Daily Archives: January 21, 2018

U.S. Congress at impasse on second day of partial shutdown

How Kids Make Things Fair

Oliver Stones Untold History of the United States Prequel A

ColonialismPublished on Jan 1, 2016

Published on Jan 1, 2016

Link to Prequel B here : http://www.filedropper.com/oliverston…


Alex Jacobs
Published on Jul 10, 2017


The Illuminati’s Final Warning for Oliver Stone! (2017-2018)

Published on Jul 12, 2017

Subscribe: https://www.youtube.com/entvisual Strange Events happening to Oliver Stone The Illuminati’s Final Warning world news This material is under Creative Commons (CC BY) License from YouTube’s own Creative Commons library, for more info on Creative Commons CC BY Licenses and what rights are included for others to reuse, check http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Creative…

Arundhati Roy and Howard Zinn ‘War Talk’ 2003

Published on Oct 4, 2017

Full context:

The New Anticapitalist Film Gallery
Published on Oct 4, 2017

The Bush Family’s History

The New Anticapitalist Film Gallery
Published on Oct 8, 2017

Ancient History of Africa Documentary 2017

First Documentary
Published on Mar 1, 2017

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San Miguel Literary Sala A.C.
Published on Apr 1, 2017
12th Annual San Miguel Writer’s Conference Keynote Address by Naomi Klein.

This Changes Everything: Forget everything you think you know about global warming. The really inconvenient truth is that it’s not about carbon — it’s about capitalism. The convenient truth is that we can seize this existential crisis to transform our failed system and build something radically better. In her most provocative talk yet, Naomi Klein tackles the most profound threat humanity has ever faced: the war our economic model is waging against life on earth.

Naomi Klein is an award winning journalist, syndicated columnist and author of the international bestsellers, “This Changes Everything: Capitalism vs The Climate” ” The Shock Doctrine: The Rise of Disaster Capitalism” and “No logo”.

Edited by Yaz Portugal

Naomi Klein Website: http://www.naomiklein.org

A year of science under Trump | One year under Trump | Al Jazeera

Marchers advance towards City Hall during the March for Science Los Angeles in Los Angeles on April 22, 2017 [Reuters/Kyle Grillot]


Somehow, some way, we have made it to the end of 2017.

And what a long year it’s been.

Looking back, it is almost unbelievable how much damage the Trump administration has done since the inauguration. From straining international relations to enriching corporations at the expense of poor Americans, the policies the president has championed have impacted every aspect of society.

The scientific community is no exception, as scientists have felt the repercussions of foreign, fiscal, and other policies in their work and lives.

…(read more).

Science in limbo as US government shuts down

Grants are set to dry up, space launches could be delayed and some experiments could be ruined.

Scientists in the United States are bracing for impact after lawmakers in Congress failed to agree on a plan to fund the government, triggering its indefinite shutdown on 20 January.

As a result of the impasse, thousands of federal researchers have been ordered to stay home, barred from accessing their government e-mail and phones. That will leave many science agencies staffed by small numbers of ‘essential’ employees, interrupting government research on everything from winter snowpack in the western United States to the inner workings of the brain. The National Institutes of Health (NIH) and the National Science Foundation (NSF) will stop processing grants, depriving some academic researchers of crucial funding, and NASA may be forced to delay the launch of spacecraft that have spent years in development.

But worst of all, many researchers say, is that there is no clear sign when the shutdown will end. Republicans and Democrats in Congress are continuing to negotiate a budget deal, seeking to resolve a major disagreement over immigration policy, but progress has been slow. The last government shutdown, in October 2013, lasted for 16 days — cutting short the US Antarctic Program’s annual field season, delaying some grant-funding cycles by six months or more and disrupting an untold number of carefully planned experiments.

…(read more).