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Smile, Occupy, Your Picture is About to be Taken. Again, and Again, and Again.
Among the unsung heroes (and heroines) of Occupy are the people who – at very real risk to themselves – professionally photograph and document the movement. These citizen journalists put “human faces” to those who Occupy in a way that both chronicles and respects their subjects. They are more than documentarians – they are artists.
Our 15 Minutes of Fact guest, Stacy Lanyon, is just that sort of person. She is an environmentalist, animal rights, social justice activistand blogger. You may not know her by name, but you may likely have seen her work which has appeared in The Village Voice as well as a myriad of Occupy sites on Facebook and scores of related websites which have discovered Stacy and incorporate her work.
Here is a woman who has also been the subject of police assault during her attempts to photograph rallies and marchers – sometimes violently.
“One of the more often watched videos of the (Zuccotti) eviction has a short scene of somebody with some sort of bright colored thing in their mouth get knocked down, and there’s like some horrid scuffle dragged out, and people start shouting. That was me.”
One of the more often watched videos of the eviction has a short scene of somebody with some sort of bright colored thing in their mouth get knocked down, and there’s like some horrid scuffle dragged out, and people start shouting. That was me.
That has not discouraged her. If anything, it has galvanized Stacy in her efforts to see that every aspect of Occupy – from the worst to the best – will be out there for people to see. It’s all part of supplying that “informed decision” that we expect people to make
Stacy has been documenting the Occupy movement practically since its inception and it is rare not to see her at practically every NYC rally or event catching just the right shot expressing just the right experience.
And, there is more – the words she uses to add color and perspective to her portraitures. Her writing for “At the heart of an occupation” (http://attheheartofanoccupation.blogspot.com/) is equal to her photography skills.
So, this interview should tie this all together – her pics, her writings, and now her voice. Enjoy.
Want to know learn about Stacy Lanyon? You can reach her directly at firstname.lastname@example.org and on Facebook at https://www.facebook.com/stacylanyon/photos. Her twitter name is @StacyLanyon and her blog is at http://attheheartofanoccupation.blogspot.com/.
Does “Idle No More” Spell The End for the XL Pipeline?
Considering the importance of our guest and today’s topic, I will need to provide background for those of you who not tuned in to an ongoing and fierce war against the controversial XL Pipeline and the backlash it has created in the minds and hearts of north America’s indigenous peoples. Specifically, the American Indian and the First Nations of Canada.
Marty Cobenais (a Red Lake Ojibwe) is the Pipeline Organizer for the Indigenous Environmental Network (IEN). Having led resistance to Enbridge’s Alberta Clipper pipeline and fighting TranCanada’s Keystone XL Pipeline and Exxon/ Imperial Oil’s Heavy Haul in Montana and Idaho, he is an acknowledged leader in pipeline safety issues and a significant activist for the environment.
Marty has been arrested at least twice when protesting in front of the White House and he and his fellow activists have had many clashes with authorities both in Canada and the U.S. Which leads me in this interview to ask, just what “woke up” the Canadian peoples and how did that awareness spread to the U.S.?
To say that he, the First Nations people and the Native Americans are passionate about this subject would be one of the singular understatements of the year. This is a “Red Alert” of momentous import to all citizens of North America.
Stopping the XL pipeline is not just a protest against the undermining of environmental protections and indigenous sovereignty – it is a call-to-arms human rights issue for people of every race and color on this continent.
The fashion by which these protests came about should resonate with anyone who aware of governmental/industrial manipulations of land rights.
The Canadian government proposed a bill which included provisions that were patently objectionable, such as making it easier to open indigenous lands to “development” – that sanitized word for commercial exploitation of natural resources without regard to any impact on landowner rights or damage to the environment.
This same incursion into the U.S. – Follow the (Dirty Oil) Money!
The very act of constructing new oil and gas pipelines directly through First Nations lands and territories and across sensitive waterways to get this tar sand oil to the shores of British Columbia – referred to as “Canada’s Keystone XL- would stretch 730 miles from Alberta.
If you follow the U.S. proposed pipeline, which travels southward and to the east of Billings, MT, Rapid City, Iowa, Steele City, KS, Oklahoma City, OK and Dallas and Houston, TX before reaching the Port Arthur terminals, you will see that it either crosses over or skirts tribal lands and reservations.
If it is up to Marty and hundreds (thousands?) like him, this pipeline will not be allowed to reach the gulf. Listen to this interview intently; the environment saved may be your own.
(Ours is not the only “15 Minutes” devoted to Marty and his causes. He is also found on a Youtube 15 minute segment (http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Rv7_3MwaIRw) in which he shows what this oil sand material looks like and provides some eye-opening facts about the dangers of tar sands oil.)
Occupy In Its “Terrible Two’s.” People Come and People Go. Why – and Why Not?
The problem with any cause, whether it be for civil rights, or anti-war, pro-choice or anti-fracking is that it is constantly confronted with the need to remain viable. This requires large numbers of people who are active, involved and responsibly directed by dedicated leadership.
What is whispered in the OWS, and quietly acknowledged by many in the community, is that infighting and ideological disputes are causing an exodus of talented leaders.
It’s one thing to lose a “sunshine patriot” or weekend warrior, but an entirely different thing to lose people who have the savvy and credentials to move things forward. What is it within a system, or movement, that discourages or drives away such people? Is this a healthy, or is it an unhealthy sign for Occupy?
Brooklyn resident and early-on activist, Amin Husain, seems to occupy the “people go” space having sent a formal and very public note early this month to one of the Occupy Working Groups that he was “stepping back and moving on to other things.”
Coming from a 37-year-old Palestinian-American who grew up poor in that country, was caught up in the Palestinian uprisings of the ‘90’s and spent prison time for that, who moved to the U.S. to become complete his education and land a job as a corporate lawyer only to leave that to become an artist and then a core OWS activist – this was a shock.
In spite of the public pronouncement that Occupy had no lack of leaders as it was “leaderful” and that each and every member could step up to that role, there were key people who assumed that mantle and were essential in that role. Amin was one of those people.
To use Occupy language, he stepped up and stepped back as needed. Two working groups, in particular, attracted his attention and time. Coincidentally (?) these two have been Occupy’s most public and successful displays of its energy and capabilities – Occupy Sandy and Rolling Jubilee.
The general public is more aware of Occupy Sandy by way of newspaper headlines and MSM (main stream media) attention. Within hours after the hurricane, Occupiers seasoned by Zuccotti Park and organized rallies immediately went into action. Hundreds of their members worked shoulder-to-shoulder with other volunteers, the Red Cross and FEMA to aid Sandy victims.
At one point, Occupy Sandy was feeding thousands of Sandy survivors daily out of local churches. Headlines became more friendly, and public figures praised their efforts.
Rolling Jubilee had already been busy answering another major American disaster – medical debt. A brainchild of people in the Strike Debt working group, its stated purpose was to go to the debt buying industry, negotiate to purchase medical debt that ordinarily would have been sold to (and pursued by) collection agencies – and forgive it!
Yes – a famous “bailout of the people, by the people” which hoped to raise $50,000 to buy $1,000,000 in hospital and medical practice debt. The intent was twofold: to make a dent in at least one person’s debt struggles, and then to make a public case that this sort of debt should never exist in a society that cares for its own.
Occupiers flooded social media sites with calls for help and a fund-raising marathon was livestreamed from a club in Manhattan. The $50,000 goal was met and surpassed – by an astounding $500,000.
Thus armed, Rolling Jubilee was incorporated into a 501( c) 4 operation, sought out exceptional legal and accounting talent, brought on board consultants with expertise in the collections industry, and proceeded to create more headlines for OWS. Millions of dollars in debt has been abolished to date, and many more millions to come.
Now, why would anyone – especially Amin Husain – want to step back from such successes? And, what does it mean to Occupy overall?
This 15 Minutes of Fact interview at WGRNradio.com will give you many of the answers. It will be up to the listener and others in OWS to step forward with their own.
Amin, assures us that he has not left Occupy at large. His time and attention is now centered on being Editor of the Tidal (www.Tidalmag.org) and a laundry list of other chores. Want to learn about him and his work? You can reach him directly at email@example.com and on Facebook at http://on.fb.me/13Wk9YD.
If you find this interview of value and would like to help me to continue recording and amplifying the voices of Occupy, please visit my blog at the Huffington Post and friend and follow me on Twitter as @WrittenOffUSA.
Do Numbers and Letters Involve Flesh and Blood – ask Economist Stephen Zarlenga
The problem with letters and numbers – as example H.R., or the numerals 2 9 9 0 – is that nothing is revealed that causes the blood to boil, the nostrils to flare and senses to sharpen. Just numbers and letters. (The next such offender is the acronym in which letters are strung together, such as N E E D).
But, do numbers and letters compel, or even require, our attention?
If you are an Activist, or an Occupier, letters, numbers and acronyms can propel us forward. That is. depending on what the letters and numbers stand for, and if we do something about it. Witness, 15 Minutes of Fact guest, Stephen Zarlenga, knows how to breathe life into them. Stephen is the Director of the American Monetary Institute and someone who helped draft the H.R. 2990 Bill introduced into the House of Representatives in 2011 by then-Representative Dennis Kucinich. The NEED acronym stands for National Emergency Employment Defense Act.
The very fact that this bill was caused to die in a House sub-committee last year should give you an idea of its importance. In fact, if we can reintroduce this bill into the 113th Congress, Stephen feels it could be an “earthquake” to our banking system.
This will be one of the passionate cases to be made on Sunday, May 12, from 1-5 p.m. at Coopers Union here in NYC. The title of the event is Fixing Our Money System and its stated purpose is to clear the fog around the headline-grabbing items like Sequestration, trillion dollar
coins, financial cliffs, and closing down the government as well as educate the audience in alternative economic approaches which can end – as Stephen puts it – “all the nonsense being spread about.”
“Yes, it’s all a heap of nonsense, which gives the appearance of mainly being to further enrich the one tenth of one percent when the nation should be heavily taxing their wealth instead, the way Roosevelt did.” (But consider that) “…another important part of the nonsense is to further demoralize the nation and make good people sick! The antidote is monetary reform, and learning which media and internet sources to listen to and which to avoid.”
You don’t have to have “occupied” Wall Street to find these words and this mini-workshop to be of importance. At the very center of Occupy’s message has always been the outrage over a broken financial system. What has been missing up to this point is a single, coherent message and the answer around which such activists can rally.
Completely change the monetary system – stopping, once and for all, the creation of money by private financial institutions as interest-bearing debts! Could this be that missing lightning rod?
To put that message across at Coopers Union, Stephen gathered together a lecture team of some of the most advanced monetary thinkers in the country.
Among them are people such as Professor Nic Tideman of Virgina Tech, William Batt, a leading Georgian economist, and Kaoru Yamaguchi of Japan, a world leader in applying system dynamics methodology to monetary reform.
Enjoy this interview, and put this conference on your calendar. Who knows, while falling in love with letters and numbers you just might learn how to apply them to change our world. Just a question: Do any of my listeners know of a Representative who would introduce H.R. 2990 this year?
To attend Fixing our Broken Money System – Achieving Justice, Avoiding Austerity, Reducing Debt, and Creating Jobs” visit (www.Monetary.org) for details. Tickets are a $10 by eventbrite in advance, or $20 at the door.
Want to know learn about this man and the work his institute is doing? Write Stephen directly at firstname.lastname@example.org. I suggest that you go to Wikipedia and Google him as well for some excellent background material found about him and his institute. For my earlier interview with Stephen on WGRNradio.com, go here: http://bit.ly/10molMQ
Beware Greece’s Toxic Export – the “Golden Dawn” Movement
When most Americans are reminded of Greece, it is usually through an inflammatory headline on TV or in a news article decrying its debtor status – with the most recent excitement being the attempt to fleece bank account holders in Cyprus of monies owed banks in the EU.
But, the real tragedy wreaked upon Greece by the Great Recession has yet to receive attention.
I speak of the “Golden Dawn” movement. This is the Greek right-wing extremist group and political party which has gained considerable strength in that country and which is now spreading its tentacles to other countries – and is working its way to America.
Are they dangerous? Only if the terms Neo-Nazi and Fascist carry an emotional jolt for you. This group rejects those labels, but makes use of Nazi symbolism and involves itself in brown-shirt, street gang attacks on immigrants as well as on university students, and the vandalizing of Jewish cemeteries. Yes, they are dangerous.
Our 15 Minutes of Fact interview today will connect us with a particularly important source on today’s subject – Yannis Aktimon. I first met Janis here in NYC shortly after Occupy’s own Zuccotti Park protests where we discussed the parallel protests in the U.S. and Greece. You can catch that interview in the archive at WGRNradio.com (http://bit.ly/ZBHkE8)
In the U.S., fascism is a cheapened swearword used by Democrats and Republicans to describe each other, but it has some very real import to its original victims in Europe. That term can more correctly be used to describe “Golden Dawn.” Yannis educates us as to why it is feared – and fought – in Greece, and why we need to exterminate it here in the U.S. where it has not yet taken root.
If there is a silver lining, it is that Golden Dawn and the “New Totalitarianism” with which it is associated has created a backlash which Yannis believes is bringing about a deepening and broadening role of Democracy and the implementing of radically improved approaches to the economic system. His organization in Greece, Void International, is working hard to bring this about. (http://voidnetwork.blogspot.com/)
My conversation with Yannis brought to my mind one of my favorite American geniuses, Buckminster Fuller. Fuller stated that you never change things by fighting an existing reality. Rather, “build a better model that makes the existing model obsolete.”
Is this the future path for Activism?
Enjoy the interview, and if you would like to learn more about Yannis, you can reach him by way of email@example.com or firstname.lastname@example.org or by way of the Void International site linked above. Be sure to search me out as well where I blog at the Huffington Post (http://www.huffingtonpost.com/jerry-ashton/ and follow me on Twitter as @WrittenOffUSA.
Occupy & the Native Indian – Becoming the Warp and Woof for a Renewed America?
It has become my opinion over time, given my experience with the Occupy Movement and before that in working with Native Americans to bring economic development to what is called “Indian Country” that these two would one day have to join forces.
For the native, it will be because they are answering the call to be the compelling “Idle No More” movement among indigenous activists against the XL pipeline. For the rest of us, it will be because we finally heard the call to “Wake the hell up!”
Historically, there is no ethnic group in North America more victimized by Big Business and Bad Government than its indigenous peoples. Their plight, mostly tucked away and out of sight on reservations, have gone unnoticed.
It is only now, after the onset of the “Great Recession” in which the rest of us are getting a taste of what Indigenous peoples have had to bear for literally hundreds of years, that both peoples can find good reason to begin to care for each other.
I am not the only person who sees the Indian as natural allies to join in fighting for economic and social justice. Edward “Ted” Hall’s experience in both worlds eclipses mine, and I was fortunate to interview him for my ’15 Minutes of Fact’ show on WGRNradio.com recently.
Ted is a supporting organizer of a three-day series of “Lakota Grandmother’s” meetings, teach-in’s, and a march to the U.N. to take place in NYC (http://bit.ly/16tk6Dd) the week of April 8-10th, 2013.
Although a non-native, Ted has family members who are Laguna and Hopi and his godfather was Plains Indian. He has worked with tribal nations and participated in their activist projects and worked with Chief Standing Bear, a chief of the intertribal nations since the start of Occupy.
Ted facilitated and led the first General Assembly in NYC, helped to draft key documents for Occupy at its inception, and led the march dubbed “The Battle of Wall Street.” He can honestly claim pre-Zuccotti Park credentials, having worked earlier with activist groups such as the Free Network Foundation to provide internet, translations and organizing efforts with the Ancampadas leadership of Madrid.
He finds his Occupier and Indigenous friends to be only now growing in mutual appreciation. As is true in any alliance, there are shared values as well as differences.
Both honor nature and the sanctity of the land. Occupy shows this is in its fierce opposition to fracking, and the native in their even-more-fierce opposition to both the XL Pipeline (http://rol.st/13V8HjM) and uranium mining (http://bit.ly/10fmhtu). Natives claim that both defile their
lands and often desecrate sacred spaces. Occupiers feel a similar outrage against Monsanto and genetically-modified products.
However this union has come about, and whatever its outcome, this time may be looked back at as being a watershed moment for the realization of the need for and power of native and non- native alliances.
The Indian, at least, has awakened. I am not so sure about the rest of us.
Want more details? Ted can be reached personally at email@example.com, on Facebook as http://on.fb.me/14HndL9, on LinkedIn at www.linkedin.com/in/tedwardhall, and on Twitter as @Tedwardhall. Learn about the Lakota Grandmothers at http://www.lakotagrandmothers.org/.
Unless you are a Union member or a student of Union Activism, the name Ray Rogers may not ring a bell. However, if what he has to say about alleged racial discrimination, human rights and environmental abuses perpetrated by America’s Iconic brand, Coca-Cola, you will think of his name every time you hear or see one of their ubiquitous commercials.
In today’s “15 Minutes of Fact,” Ray Rogers will make some very serious allegations of racial discrimination in Coca-Cola bottling plants in the Greater New York City area along with his concerns regarding Coca-Cola’s worldwide labor, human rights and environmental abuses.
Sounds like a tough slog…for both parties.
Who can argue the reputation of one of America’s Iconic brands? Coca Cola is the largest beverage company in the world and employs 140,000 people and has been with us for over 100 years. Illustrious people sit on the board, and its offices are – I am sure – festooned with awards and appreciation for humanitarian works over the years.
On the other hand, Ray Rogers is founder and director of NYC-based “Corporate Campaign, Inc.,” which has been successfully championing labor, human rights and environmental causes for three decades. His confrontational tactics have earned him condemnation by the U.S. Chamber of Commerce – which he considers a compliment – and awe from Time magazine for bringing “some of (America’s) most powerful corporations to their knees.”
Is this another case of David vs. Goliath?
If it is, feel sorry for Goliath. This union “David” is wielding quite a slingshot when it comes to targeting Coca-Cola’s record in the treatment of minorities and its human rights record. He isn’t the first to do this.
None other than Martin Luther King, Jr., the night before he was assassinated, called for a boycott of Coca-Cola for the way this company was treating black workers at that time. Leap forward to 2001, and it is on record that the Coca-Cola company earned the dubious honor of paying the largest racial discrimination settlement in U.S. history up to that time – $192.5MM.
This practice continues to this day, if Ray and the union people for whom he is fighting are correct,.
This time, however, Ray is pulling out all stops to see that this corporate giant is forced to the bargaining table and to required to change its practices. Ray is not going for the jugular, he is going for the wallet.
Is Today’s Greek Indignant Citizen’s Movement A Preview of Tomorrow’s America?
What in the world is going on. Or, should I say, where in the world isn’t it going on?
The “it” I am referring to are the protest movements around the world variously identified as “Occupy,” “Idle No More,” “Arab Spring,” “Indignados,” and so on. When Occupy burst on the scene on September 17, 2011, protests were taking place in over 95 cities in 82 countries and 600 communities in the U.S. Today, there is not a country that isn’t impacted by this phenomenon.
Here in the U.S., Occupy pops in and out of hibernation to tweak the nose of the establishment as it prepares itself for another Activist Spring and more firmly celebrate its second year of existence. Southern Europe, especially, seems much more impatient and is a ferment of activity and protest marches in the tens of thousands.
But, to quote former general and U.S. Secretary of State Alexander Haig under Reagan, “they can protest all they want so long as they pay their taxes.”
However, if we are to believe our 15 Minutes of Fact guest from Greece, Janis Aktimon, influencing the government is the least of a protestor’s concerns. The real struggle and focus by citizens wanting to make a positive change needs to be on the growing influence of the right-wing elements in every country.
In this exclusive WGRNradio interview, Janis (pronounced Yah-Nis) concerns himself with the Greek/European specter of Fascism, the emergence of “Golden Dawn,” and how “New Totalitarianism” is manipulating and benefiting from these unholy alliances.
Surprisingly, Janis does not believe that “feet on the street” are the answer.
The answers are in the strength of hundreds (thousands?) of autonomous Occupy-like groups who will show up at meetings to counter and expose their enemies. They will be supported by the artist via music such as Hip Hop and New Folk, in the arts via fantastic posters and signage, and documented in film and video – analogous to the “underground countercultural movement” taking place in Europe.
Enjoy the interview, and if you want to learn more from this man and of this phenomenon, reach him at firstname.lastname@example.org, or on FB as keno diktuo. In person? Janis will be back in the U.S. in mid-April, stopping in New York to make himself available for speaking and brainstorming.
Will America Continue to Eat its Young?
She was angry then, and not exactly pleased now – but Cryn Johannsen, Executive Director of All Education Matters (AEM), feels that student debt is finally being addressed at the highest levels of government.
When I say “then,” I mean the time back in March of 2011 when, still basking in the chilly Spring of the Occupy movement, Cryn Johannsen was working hard to see that student debt got as much attention as mortgage debt. (She discussed that current reality in my earlier WGRNradio interview with her bit.ly/YsfvN8).
So, here we are today. Student debt now exceeds $1 Trillion and is considered to be the “next big bubble” to pop. A recent Time Magazine article provided these sobering facts:
In the past five years, the average student loan debt each borrower carries has risen 30% to $23,829. More than half of student loan accounts (adding up to more than 40% of the total dollars owed) are in deferral status.
The good news: students can defer for a few years before they have to repay. The bad news: FICO Labs found that delinquencies rose by 22% in five years. For the newest group of loans it studied, delinquency rates are 15.1% — higher than the 11% cited by the Federal Reserve in a November report.
How can any student have any hope of a way out in the face of these statistics?
In her recent AEM article, Cryn offered one ray of hope – restoring bankruptcy protection to private student loan borrowers (bit.ly/WJQZdW). As she pointed out, HR 432, a bill introduced by two Democrat House members, offers that way out. But, don’t get too excited – this is the fifth time that this type of legislation has been presented for passage.
She describes its complexity. On one side, there is the U.S. government as the largest lender in the U.S., then there are the universities through which – and to which – these monies are being funneled, and the lending industry that was born out of the federal government, Sallie Mae. Each depends on the other, and each finds the other to be the “real” problem.
In the meantime, the student debtor is swinging in the wind.
She also shares her personal stories of students, deeply in debt, who have either considered suicide or carried it out. “Deeply troubling,” is her understatement. “Americans are very ashamed that they are in debt…and I keep getting notes and pleas for help.”
Cryn applauds the “collective voice” of the Occupy movement as well as the numerous articles that journalists have written for ensuring that student debt could not be swept under a legislative rug. That Occupiers would wear signs and carry placards letting people know how much they owed “was heroic.” People are finally not “hiding the debt that we have,” an important first step in becoming free of it.
If you would like to know more about Cryn and her work, you can find her on Facebook (on.fb.me/XACtB0), at her website (bit.ly/WJQZdW), on LinkedIn (www.linkedin.com/in/chasecrynjohannsen), on Twitter as @Cryn_Johannsen and by way of email at email@example.com.
(For the listener: A technical heads-up. Please excuse the “crackles” that show up in the sound at times. This was a defect in the cellphone, but I trust the content will more than make up for any annoyance.)
Andre Sternberg, associate producer at Link TV and Evelyn Messinger, President at InterAct – also interviewed here – were tasked with selecting two young representatives from among a score of qualified candidates. (No offense to people of “my” age – but a more contemporary demographic was needed here as you will learn.)
The two citizen journalists selected, Jessica Eise and Solomon Kleinsmith (interviewed elsewhere here on WGRN) are to report on the two conventions through the lens of the “citizen journalist” and demographic of people who – up to this point – have not had their generation’s issues addressed. This, the “lost generation” of people who are fed up with the existing political process which is bought-and-paid-for by Lobbyists and Big Money, wants hard questions to be asked – and answered.
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