Audible Anarchism
Audible Anarchism
Oct 24, 2020
The Place of Anarchism in Socialistic Evolution by Peter Kropotkin
43 min

Essay can be read here https://theanarchistlibrary.org/library/petr-kropotkin-the-place-of-anarchism-in-socialistic-evolution

 

Kropotkin's Essay on the place and need for Anarchism within the wider Socialist movement, written in 1884.

Parallax Views w/ J.G. Michael
Parallax Views w/ J.G. Michael
J.G.
Earth A.D. The Poisoning of The American Landscape and the Communities that Fought Back w/ Michael Lee Nirenberg
If you appreciate Parallax Views and the work of J.G. Michael please consider supporting the show through Patreon at https://www.patreon.com/parallaxviews On this edition of Parallax Views, filmmaker and writer Michael Lee Nirenberg joins us to discuss a tale of two American environmental disasters and the communities that fought for justice against those they deemed responsible for the incidents. Earth A.D.: The Poisoning of the American Landscape and the Communities That Fought Back is a tour-de-force oral history that chronicles the environmental devastation resulting from American Superfund sites at Tar Creek in Oklahoma and Newton Creek in Greenpoint, Brooklyn, NY. Nirenberg paints a picture that involves citizens, activists, politicians, and corporate leaders through hundreds of interviews that reveal not only the ways that wealth and racism intersect with how environmental disaster are dealt with in different communities but also how the urban-rural divide plays a role in this regard as well. Recalling the style of music journalist Legs McNeil, Nirenberg's oral history brims with a punk rock verve that extends far beyond its title referencing The Misfits.In this conversation we discuss a number of topics including the horrors of lead poisoning, environmentalism as an issue that should transcend the left/right divide, environmental racism, Michael's film work and his documentary on Hustler's Larry Flynt (as well as his interview with the controversial pornographer Al Goldstein of Screw Magazine infamy!), the Native American communities like the Quapaw tribe who are negatively impacted by environmental disasters and grassroots activists like Tar Creekkeeper Rebecca Jim and Don Ackerman, class and race as they relate to who is harmed most by environmental catastrophes, local corruption and how it effects the response to environmental disasters, nuclear power and energy needs, the difference between the Newton Creek and Tar Creek disasters, ecohorror, the influence of punk and metal on Michael's work, and much, much more.
1 hr 26 min
By Any Means Necessary
By Any Means Necessary
Radio Sputnik
World Mourns Maradona Death As China Says Extreme Poverty Eliminated
In this episode of By Any Means Necessary, hosts Sean Blackmon and Jacquie Luqman are joined by Mara Verheyden-Hilliard, Executive Director of the Partnership for Civil Justice Fund, to discuss the recent exposé of mercenary security firm Tigerswan, the alarming tactics they used to infiltrate the Standing Rock anti-pipeline protests and sabotage the movement behind it, and the similarities between such tactics and the US government's COINTELPRO program. In the second segment, Sean and Jacquie are joined by Ken Hammond, Professor of East Asian and Global History at New Mexico State University, to discuss the announcement by the Chinese government that the country has officially eliminated extreme poverty in the nation of 1.4 billion inhabitants, why the Chinese War on Poverty is being portrayed as a 'war on the poor' by mainstream corporate media, and how anti-war activists can best push back against attempts to gin up a 'New Cold War on China.' In the third segment, Sean and Jacquie are joined by Amanuel Biedemariam, author of the book, “Eritrea and the USA: From Franklin Roosevelt to Barack Obama, and How Donald Trump Changed History,” to discuss military escalations between the Tigray People's Liberation Front and the government of Ethiopia, the latest on the ultimatum given by the central government to abandon the capital of the Tigray region, and the role of the US government in the conflict. Later in the show, Sean and Jacquie are joined by Dr. Gerald Horne, Moores Professor of History and African American Studies at the University of Houston, and author of the new book “The Bittersweet Science: Racism, Racketeering, and the Political Economy of Boxing,” to discuss the death of world soccer and anti-imperialist icon Diego Maradona, worrying new joblessness numbers, and Joe Biden's apparent lack of interest in nominating Bernie Sanders or Elizabeth Warren to his cabinet.
1 hr 55 min
Working People
Working People
Working People
Amir Atabeygi, M.D.
We're back with Season Four of Working People! In this urgent episode, we talk with Dr. Amir Atabeygi, a physician at MultiCare Indigo Urgent Care in Thurston County, Washington. On Monday, November 23, amid a terrifying surge in COVID-19 cases around the country, Dr. Atabeygi will join his fellow physicians, physician assistants, and advanced registered nurse practitioners on the picket line as they strike for the basic safety measures their employer refuses to provide. We talk to Dr. Atabeygi about what he and his coworkers face on the job, the rise of "retail health" companies like MultiCare Health Systems, and the growing labor consciousness of traditionally non-unionized healthcare workers. Additional links/info below... * PETITION: Doctors and Patients United for Safer Working Conditions * Union of American Physicians and Dentists (UAPD) national website, Facebook page, and Twitter page * UAPD Pacific Northwest Twitter page * Zack Pattin, LaborNotes, "Will Urgent Care Doctors Be Forced to Strike in a Pandemic for the Right to Go Home?" * Union of American Physicians and Dentists (UAPD), Chinook Observer, "Labor Negotiations Stall Between MultiCare and Indigo Urgent Care Doctors" * Eric Topol, The New Yorker, "Why Doctors Should Organize" * Jason Hanna & Daniel Wolfe, CNN, "These Charts Show How Serious This Fall's Covid-19 Surge Is in the US"" Featured Music (all songs sourced from the Free Music Archive: _freemusicarchive.org_) * Jules Taylor, "Working People theme song" * Fotos del Otoño, "Doctor McCoy"
1 hr 13 min
historicly
historicly
Esha
The Human Rights Industrial Complex with Dan Kovalik
Dan Kovalik, author of No More War joins us to talk about the Human Rights Industrial Complex Show Notes: 00:30 - Uribe and the violence against union members 3:55 - What are Humanitarian interventions? In Venezuela the largely created the humanitarian intervention used to justify the overthrow the government. Dan Kovalik 5:00 - IMF denied loans to Venezuela 6:25 - US Sanctions and their effects. CEPR Paper on Venezuelan Sanctions 9:34 - Amnesty International and how they opposed Mandela 10:00 - Structural problems with Human Rights Groups 12:54 - Human Rights Watch 14:00 - Ken Roth’s Tweet on Hezbollah 16:00 - Human Rights industry was “neutral” on Iraq. 17:49 - Human Rights Watch use Christian Extremist Adrian Zenz in their Report 22:00 - Human Rights Groups that peddled Iraq lies 23:00 - Revolving Door for Human Rights Group 24:00 - Human Rights by Non-State Actors 25:00 - Mining Companies in Congo 26:00 - Elon Musk’s confession 30:00 - International Law and How it is applied 32:00 - US Sanctions against the ICC 34:00 - The Right to Peace 36:00 - How to Smell Regime Change Propaganda from a Mile Away 38:00 - Selectivity about Genocide vs Word Genocide as a weapon 43:00 - Corporate Crimes Against Humanity 45:00 - Right to Organize as a Union as a Human Right 49:00 - How to organize in the US and Abroad Daniel Kovalik graduated from Columbia University School of Law in 1993.  He then served as in-house counsel for the United Steelworkers, AFL-CIO (USW) until 2019. While with the USW, he worked on Alien Tort Claims Act cases against The Coca-Cola Company, Drummond and Occidental Petroleum – cases arising out of egregious human rights abuses in Colombia. The Christian Science Monitor, referring to his work defending Colombian unionists under threat of assassination, described Mr. Kovalik as “one of the most prominent defenders of Colombian workers in the United States.” Mr. Kovalik received the David W. Mills Mentoring Fellowship from Stanford University School of Law and was the recipient of the Project Censored Award for his article exposing the unprecedented killing of trade unionists in Colombia. He has written extensively on the issue of international human rights and U.S. foreign policy for the Huffington Post and Counterpunch and has lectured throughout the world on these subjects. Get full access to Historic.ly at historicly.substack.com/subscribe
51 min
Search
Clear search
Close search
Google apps
Main menu