Tonight on Circle A Radio, we’ll take you on an audio tour through the art exhibition: Signs of Change: Social Movement Cultures 1960s to Now. Hundreds of posters, photographs, video, and audio representing more than forty years of activism, political protest, and social justice campaigns curated by Dara Greenwald and Josh MacPhee, are on display until March 19th at the Pacific Northwest College of Art’s Feldman Gallery + Project Space, at 1214 NW Johnson in Portland. Thanks to Alec Dunn, tour guide, Mack McFarland, and Claude Marks.
Reality, it seems, has a liberal bias. Abe looks at the results of a remarkable poll, and digs into
A recent poll from Research 2000, commissioned by the Daily Kos, revealed some extraordinary insights into the conservative mind, which were nonetheless completely unsurprising to anyone who's been paying attention for the last, say, 50 years. The survey of 2000 self-identified Republicans tells us that 68 percent either favor impeaching Barack Obama or aren't sure. 63 percent think he's a socialist. More than half either believe that he was born outside the U.S. or aren't sure.
Signs of Change: Social Movement Cultures 1960s to Now
Tonight Circle A Radio explores the art and politics behing the Signs of Change art show up now at PNCA, 1241 NW Johnson St. Signs of Change: Social Movement Cultures 1960s to Now
In Signs of Change: Social Movement Cultures 1960s to Now, hundreds of posters, photographs, moving images, audio clips, and ephemera bring to life over forty years of activism, political protest, and campaigns for social justice. Curated by Dara Greenwald and Josh MacPhee as part of Exit Art’s Curatorial Incubator Program, this important and timely exhibition surveys the creative work of dozens of international social movements. The Show is up until March 19, 2010.
Our Republic is broken. What's to be done? With Joe on vacation, Abe tosses out a possible answer: a
Our Republic is broken. A lockstep minority, cloaked in arcane rules, can bring business to a complete halt. The influence of monied interests is rampant. The social contract has been shredded, and cherished liberties erode. A yawning chasm opens between rich and poor. A bloated foreign empire bleeds the Treasury. The public discourse is controlled by a profit-driven Fourth Estate that is loath to criticize its owners. The promise of a populist president seems impotent against the entrenched forces arrayed against him.
Our Republic is broken. What is to be done? Let's call a Constitutional Convention and fix it.
Good morning and the best of luck to you this bright February day, especially if, gods help you, you are driving a new Toyota. The Washington Post produced an article this week that points to that nasty little accelerator-sticking problem, and notes that it was identified at least as early as 2007. There is the frightening anecdote or two to back up the statistics, like the 70-year-old woman who went on a 60-miles-per-hour terror ride for two miles before piling into someone else at an intersection. Turns out the problem may be that floor mat or maybe corrosion of some sort, but don’t look now and do look out for that cement truck as you dodge from obstacle t
ust War’, the Predicates and Precedents of Nuremberg and the Iraq War - -Copyright 2007 by James M. Craven/Blackfoot Name: Omahkohkiaayo i'poyi - The privilege of opening the first trial in history for crimes against the peace of the world imposes a grave responsibility. The wrongs which we seek to condemn and punish have been so calculated, so malignant, and so devastating that civilization cannot tolerate their being ignored because it cannot survive their being repeated... - ...We must never forget that the record on which we judge these defendants today is the record on which history will judge us tomorrow. To pass these defendants a poisoned chalice is to put it to our own lips as well. We must summon such detachment and intellectual integrity to our task that this trial will commend itself to posterity as fulfilling humanity... - -Opening address at the first Nuremberg Trial by Justice Robert H. Jackson, Representative and Chief of Counsel for the United States of America