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Hosts Phil Bowermaster and Stephen Gordon discuss why the end may be near. is it time to book passage to Mars?
How virtual reality can save humanity
Truc de Ouf's Gentry Lane says society is losing its humanity, but a powerful storytelling tool like VR can help revive it.
Panarchy 101, or How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Love Global Collapse
Like air moving from one balloon into another, the collapse of an archaic system actively drives the emergence of a new system.
How to Solve a Mass Extinction Event
Human Extinction Isn't That Unlikely
“A typical person is more than five times as likely to die in an extinction event as in a car crash,” says a new report
SpaceX may have just changed the world with a tweet.
It began with a Tweet. On Wednesday, April 27, SpaceX posted two photos on Twitter, announcing plans to send a Red Dragon space capsule to Mars "as soon as 2018."
Terraforming Mars: Turning the Red Planet Green
Tonight we will continue our book on Malcolm X THE MAN AND HIS TIMES, edited by Dr. John Henrik Clarke. Essay number two is wiritten by a fellow clergyman. "Certainly Brother Malcolm wanted to relate our struggle, the struggle of black people in America, to the struggle of black people everywhere. I say to the struggle of black people everywhere, because that is a struggle that he understood, that I understand, and that you understand., I am not talking about relating it to the struggle of oppressed people everywhere, but relating it to the struggle of BLACK people everywhere. But he expected little help from the Africans and the African nations. Malcolm wasn’t running around Africa thinking that the African nations were going to free us. Malcolm wasn’t that kind of an idiotic idealist. He went to our black brothers because they were our bothers. He talked to them about our problems, and we are as concerned about their problems as we want them to be about our problems. But he didn’t go to Africa expecting them to free us. Sometimes we forget that, and we sit around waiting for somebody in Africa to send somebody over here to free us— “like Malcolm said they were going to.” He never said it and they were never going to do it. If you are going to be free, you are going to free yourself, and that is what Malcolm told us. The African nations can’t free us, they can’t save us. They couldn’t even sabe Lumumba in Africa, they couldn’t save the black people of Rhodesia; they couldn’t free black people of South Africa. The why should we sit here in our own brutality, waiting for some mysterious transformation when back armies from Africa are coming over here and free us? They could use some black armies from over here to free them." Myths about Malcolm X by Reverand Albert Cleage Feb. 24, 1967
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MYTHS ABOUT MALCOLM X by, Reverend Albert Cleave
SPEECH DELIVERED IN DETROIT FEBRUARY 24, 1967
"I am not a Marxist I don't pretend to be, I don't even preTend to know anything about it. I am a black man in a world dominated by white oppression, and that is my total philosophy. I would like to get rid of that impression, and that is my total objective. Son I bring to this occasion rather a simple approach personal reflections on the significance of Malcolm X.
I can remember a number of occasions when I talked to him, when I was with him, when I was with him, when I spoke on platforms with him; and so I am not indebted to printed material for my impression of Malcolm X . I remember the last time he was in the city --not so much the speech, which was not one of his best by any means; it reflected, I think, much of the tension that he was under so much pressure .t
Hat he was under, much of the confusion, the constant living on the brink of violence. But I can remember him backstage, in the Gold room, I think they call it, of Ford Auditorium. Recently he had suffered smoke inhalation, the doctor had given him an injection, when trying to sleep, he was irritable. But he was there because he had promised to be there, because he thought some people were concerned about what he had to say."
Kinderjazz is a 12 piece fully acoustic swing orchestra, featuring some of the best musicians in Australia. They have opened Manly Jazz Festival in 1998, and since then, have performed at the Sydney Opera House, Daring Harbour, the Teddy Bear’s Picnic at Parramatta Stadium, to more than 10,000 families, Carols in the Domain 2000 on Channel 7, Stadium Australia and many major venues around Australia.
“We are passionately committed to bringing the magical world of music and its instruments to children of all ages.”
Mitchell’s guest this evening is founder of The Worldwatch Institute and the Earth Policy Institute, world-renowned environmental scientist and author Lester Brown.
Purchase Lester Brown’s Books here.
The Washington Post calls Lester Brown “one of the world’s most influential thinkers.” The Telegraph of Calcutta refers to him as “the guru of the environmental movement.” In 1986, the Library of Congress requested his personal papers noting that his writings “have already strongly affected thinking about problems of world population and resources.”
Brown has authored or coauthored 54 books. One of the world’s most widely published authors, his books have appeared in some 40 languages. Among his earlier books are Man, Land and Food, World Without Borders, and Building a Sustainable Society. His 1995 book Who Will Feed China? challenged the official view of China’s food prospect, spawning hundreds of conferences and seminars.
He is the recipient of many prizes and awards, including 25 honorary degrees, a MacArthur Fellowship, the 1987 United Nations’ Environment Prize, the 1989 World Wide Fund for Nature Gold Medal, and the 1994 Blue Planet Prize for his “exceptional contributions to solving global environmental problems.” In 2012, he was inducted into the Earth Hall of Fame Kyoto.
On June 30, 2015, at the age of 81, he stepped down from the Earth Policy Institute and closed the Institute. In July, 2014, Lester Brown was a guest of Mitchell’s on the Progressive Film Hour, focusing on the film Plan B. Go to: http://abetterworld.tv/lester-brown-film-plan-b.
World history is a subject that embraces all humanity, not just certain nations, ethnic groups, or civilizations. Why should schools ask teachers and students to investigate a subject that encompasses the whole world and its peoples? World History for Us All emphasizes three rationales for investigating the human past.
You are not to follow the ignorant world, subject your incling to the words of world history, they are accurate beyond anything that you know.
The new and improved Show #MolliesWorld every #Wednesday at 9pm EST. Hosted by the one and only @MollieReddd. She's giving the South and sprinkle of up North flavor. Haven't been in the business for a long time but she's doing very well as a radio host. Mollie Has interviewed artist from FOXs "X Factor" and rappers from the California to NYC. Her first year as a radio host/personality was a wonderful ride and she's ready year two and many more to come. With bigger and better interview and much more juicy celebrity topics.? Broadcasting live on @BreezySaysRadio from #Savannah #Georgia Tune in 9PMEST
El Niño Southern Oscillation: how it impacts the world and what does it mean to us?
El Niño 2015-2016 is affecting more than 60 million people across the globe.*
Recent record shows that over the last 20 years, 90% of major disasters have been caused by different weathers, floods, storms, heatwaves, droughts, and other weather related events.
Severe drought and associated food insecurity, flooding, rains, and temperature rises due to El Niño are causing a wide range of health problems, including disease outbreaks, malnutrition, heat stress and respiratory diseases.
The top 5 countries hit by the highest number of disasters are the United States, China, India, Philippines, and Indonesia.
Although there are more negative impacts to this phenomena, there are some benefits... Tune in and find out more!
Disaster and emergency preparedness guide
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*Source: World Health Organization
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