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Democracy Now

Seg huq bangladeshiclimatescientist

At the U.N. Climate talks in Katowice, Poland, we speak with climate scientist Saleemul Huq, who is advising the bloc of least developed countries in the climate negotiations, about their demands. He is director of the International Centre for Climate Change and Development in Bangladesh.



Fonte: http://www.democracynow.org/2018/12/14/bangladeshi_scientist_world_leaders_must_take

Seg climatestrike schoolwalkout 2

Fifteen-year-old Swedish climate activist Greta Thunberg has called for a global climate strike today to protest inaction at the U.N. climate summit. Greta made international headlines after she refused to go to school in August and began a School Strike for Climate. Greta made the call for todays strike in a video posted on Twitter.



Fonte: http://www.democracynow.org/2018/12/14/climate_strike_heeding_call_of_greta

Seg extinctionrebellion protester arrested

As protests erupt at the U.N. climate summit in Katowice, Poland, we speak with Liam Geary Baulch, part of the new movement called Extinction Rebellion that began six months ago in the United Kingdom and has now spread to 35 countries. Members are taking extreme action to fight the climate crisis, including supergluing themselves to government buildings, shutting down London Bridge and taking to the streets to sound the alarm about the impending catastrophe of global warming. They are demanding governments commit to legally binding measures to slash consumption and reduce carbon emissions to net zero by 2025.



Fonte: http://www.democracynow.org/2018/12/14/extinction_rebellion_uk_protesters_are_supergluing

Seg cop protest whichside

Hundreds of demonstrators gathered at the U.N. climate summit in Katowice, Poland, on Friday, demanding bolder action from world leaders on climate change. The action was organized by the Global Campaign to Demand Climate Justice. Demonstrators filled the staircase inside the conference center holding banners reading Which side are you on? and People Not Polluters and System change not climate change. As protesters marched out of U.N. climate talks, Democracy Now! spoke with Maya Menezes, Canadian climate activist and member of the Canadian Youth Delegation with the climate justice organization The Leap. She is a migrant rights organizer with No One Is Illegal.



Fonte: http://www.democracynow.org/2018/12/14/hundreds_of_activists_stage_sit_in

Seg nasheed dn guest

We are not prepared to die. Those are the words that Mohamed Nasheed, the former president of the low-lying island country of Maldives, delivered at the U.N. climate summit in Katowice, Poland, this week. In an impassioned plea for nations to overcome their differences, he urged world leaders to take decisive action to tackle climate change. Former Maldives President Mohamed Nasheed returned home to his island nation in November after two years in exile. Just a month later, Nasheed is now leading the Maldives delegation at the U.N. climate summit. We speak with him from the U.N. climate talks.



Fonte: http://www.democracynow.org/2018/12/14/we_are_not_prepared_to_die


Seg greta cop speech 1

Fifteen-year-old Swedish climate activist Greta Thunberg addressed the U.N. plenary last night in Katowice, Poland, condemning global inaction in the face of catastrophic climate change.



Fonte: http://www.democracynow.org/2018/12/13/you_are_stealing_our_future_greta

Seg costa rica mountains

As world leaders struggle to agree on a plan to curb global emissions at the U.N. climate talks in Katowice, Poland, we look at Costa Ricas plan to go fossil-free beginning next year. It will be the first country in the world to decarbonize its economy. Costa Rica generates more than 90 percent of its electricity using renewable energy. Costa Rican officials have announced they want to host U.N. climate talks in 2019, since Brazil rescinded its offer to host the summit following the election of right-wing climate change denier President-elect Jair Bolsonaro. We speak with Mónica Araya, a Costa Rican climate activist who works with the president of Costa Rica on sustainability issues. She is the director of Costa Rica Limpia, an NGO that promotes carbon neutrality and clean energy.



Fonte: http://www.democracynow.org/2018/12/13/fossil_free_costa_rica_how_one

Seg bassey cop coal protest

Officials from nearly 200 countries are in Katowice, Poland, to negotiate how to implement the 2015 Paris Agreement. But so are representatives from many of the worlds largest fossil fuel companies, including a lobby group that represents BP, Shell and ExxonMobil. Just last week, The Intercept reported that an executive from Shell Oil told participants at a COP side event that Shell helped draft a portion of the 2015 Paris climate agreement dealing with emissions mitigation. This week, activists protested outside an event hosted by Shell. Among them was Nnimmo Bassey, a Nigerian environmental activist and the director of the Health of Mother Earth Foundation, who says the nonbinding 2015 Paris climate agreement was popular with politicians because polluters saw they didnt have to do anything that science requires. He argues, This is just the design and the desire of the fossil fuel industry.



Fonte: http://www.democracynow.org/2018/12/13/a_conference_of_polluters_how_fossil

Seg un sec gen

U.N. Secretary-General António Guterres issued a dire warning Wednesday that nations must act now to save humanity from devastating climate change. Despite this call to action, talks here in Katowice have been hindered by the United States and the worlds other biggest polluters, who are promoting fossil fuels and focusing on reducing emissions in developing countries but not their own. Talks are supposed to conclude Friday, but negotiators have expressed little hope in meeting the deadline. Its really hypocritical that the United States is here, negotiating in what I would characterize as bad faith, says Meena Raman, of the U.S. role in climate talks at COP24. [The U.S.] is seeking to dilute further what was a very delicate treaty that was concluded. Raman is coordinator of the climate change program at Third World Network.



Fonte: http://www.democracynow.org/2018/12/13/as_un_calls_for_urgent_action


Polluters out of cop harjeet singh

The worlds worst emitters are hindering negotiations at the U.N. climate summit in Katowice, Poland, even as countries from the Global South warn that they could face annihilation without drastic action to confront climate change. We speak with Harjeet Singh, who has been observing how the U.S. and other big polluters are hindering climate talks. He is the global lead on climate change for ActionAid. Hes been working with climate migrants in several countries, and he is based in New Delhi, India.



Fonte: http://www.democracynow.org/2018/12/12/us_other_big_polluters_obstruct_un

Seg griffithchase 8

The Trump administration is promoting fossil fuels at the U.N. climate summit in Katowice, Poland, despite outcry from climate activists and world leaders concerned about the devastating threat of climate change. Chief among Trumps representatives at the climate summit is Wells Griffith, special assistant to the president for international energy and environment. He is a longtime Republican operative who served as deputy chief of staff to Reince Priebus when Priebus was chair of the Republican National Committee. Amy Goodman attempted to question Wells Griffith about the Trump administrations climate policy at the U.N. summit Tuesday. Griffith refused to answer questions and ran from our camera team for about a quarter-mile, retreating to the U.S. delegation office.



Fonte: http://www.democracynow.org/2018/12/12/trumps_energy_adviser_runs_away_when

H5 cop24 protest

Democracy Now! was in the room when indigenous and youth leaders disrupted an event Monday hosted by Trump administration officials promoting fossil fuels and nuclear interests at the U.N. climate talks in Katowice, Poland. Wells Griffith, special assistant to the president for international energy and environment, represented the U.S. at the event. Griffith said in his remarks, ?We strongly believe that no country should have to sacrifice economic prosperity or energy security in pursuit of environmental sustainability.? Moments later, nearly a hundred protesters began laughing, drowning out Griffith, calling the panel a ?joke? and taking over the event to denounce fossil fuels.



Fonte: http://www.democracynow.org/2018/12/12/keep_it_in_the_ground_at

Seg sustento

As we broadcast from the U.N. climate summit in Katowice, Poland, world leaders and officials from nearly 200 countries are here to negotiate how to implement the 2015 Paris Agreement. But three years after Paris, they appear no closer to curbing global emissions and halting catastrophic climate change. New studies show global carbon emissions may have risen as much as 3.7 percent in 2018, marking the second annual increase in a row. As the U.N. Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change reports that humanity has only a dozen years to mitigate climate change or face global catastrophe, we speak with Joanna Sustento, who has already felt the harrowing effects of climate change and has dedicated her life to climate activism as a result. Her life was turned upside down in 2013, when Typhoon Haiyan, one of the strongest cyclones in recorded history, devastated the Philippines, killing five members of her family and thousands of others.



Fonte: http://www.democracynow.org/2018/12/12/typhoon_haiyan_survivor_fossil_fuel_companies


Seg anderson

The 24th United Nations climate summit comes amid growing warnings about the catastrophic danger climate change poses to the world. In October, the U.N. Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change warned that humanity has only a dozen years to mitigate climate change or face global catastrophe?with severe droughts, floods, sea level rise and extreme heat set to cause mass displacement and poverty. But on Saturday, the United States, Saudi Arabia, Russia and Kuwait blocked language welcoming the landmark IPCC climate report. New studies show global carbon emissions may have risen as much 3.7 percent in 2018, marking the second annual increase in a row. A recent report likened the rising emissions to a speeding freight train. We speak with Kevin Anderson, professor in climate change leadership at Uppsala Universitys Centre for Environment and Development Studies, and 15-year-old climate activist Greta Thunberg about the drastic action needed to fight climate change and the impact of President Trump on climate change activism.



Fonte: http://www.democracynow.org/2018/12/11/scientist_kevin_anderson_worlds_biggest_emitters

Seg greta 1

As government ministers from around the globe gather in Katowice, Poland, for the final days of the 24th U.N. climate summit, we speak with 15-year-old activist Greta Thunberg, who denounced politicians here last week for their inaction on reducing greenhouse gas emissions. She has garnered global attention for carrying out a weekly school strike against climate change in her home country of Sweden. We need to change ourselves now, because tomorrow it might be too late, says Thunberg. We are also joined by her father, Svante Thunberg, a Swedish actor.



Fonte: http://www.democracynow.org/2018/12/11/meet_the_15_year_old_swedish

Seg greta 2

Democracy Now! is broadcasting from the U.N. climate summit in Katowice, Poland, this week, where world leaders gathered to negotiate climate solutions were confronted last week by a teenage climate activist who says they are not doing enough to turn back the clock and prevent catastrophic climate change. Fifteen-year-old Greta Thunberg stunned the world last week when she denounced world leaders for inaction and told them: change is coming whether they like it or not. The people will rise to the challenge. And since our leaders are behaving like children, we will have to take the responsibility they should have taken long ago. She has made international headlines since launching a school strike against climate change in her home country of Sweden earlier this year. Every Friday, she protests outside the parliament building in Stockholm instead of attending school, and her actions have inspired thousands of students across the globe to do the same. Before we speak with Thunberg in person, we play an excerpt of her speech that went viral. I like school, and I like learning, said Greta, who plans to end her strike when Sweden starts cutting carbon emissions by 15 percent a year. But why should we be studying for a future that soon may be no more? This is more important than school, I think.



Fonte: http://www.democracynow.org/2018/12/11/our_leaders_are_behaving_like_children


Select1

Just minutes before we began our Monday broadcast, Democracy Now! spoke to protesters at the U.N. climate summit in Katowice, Poland, as they interrupted a Trump administration event promoting coal and other fossil fuels. We speak with Diné climate activist Leona Morgan.



Fonte: http://www.democracynow.org/2018/12/10/shame_on_you_protesters_interrupt_trump

Seg coal museum 2

This years U.N. climate summit is in Katowice, Poland, and the Polish government is using the summit to promote coal, with several state-owned Polish coal companies sponsoring parts of the talks. Democracy Now! visited the Guido coal mine near Katowice, which has been turned into a mining museum, to speak with Polish environmental lawyer Bartosz Kwiatkowski. He is the director of the Frank Bold Foundation, which is involved in numerous lawsuits challenging the expansion of coal mining in Poland.



Fonte: http://www.democracynow.org/2018/12/10/as_poland_uses_un_climate_summit

Seg cop march 2

This week Democracy Now! is broadcasting from the U.N. climate summit in Katowice, Poland, where the U.S., Saudi Arabia, Russia and Kuwait have blocked language welcoming Octobers landmark IPCC climate report that warned of the catastrophic effects of a global temperature increase of 1.5 degrees Celsius, beyond which global crises could unfold at a rapid pace. The four countries rejected using the word welcome, insisting that members instead note the findings of the widely cited U.N. report. We begin our coverage with voices of some of the thousands of climate activists from around the world who marched in Katowice on Saturday, calling for world leaders to do more to keep rising greenhouse gas emissions in check. We also speak with a member of the European Parliament who confronted undercover Polish officials who were monitoring the protest.



Fonte: http://www.democracynow.org/2018/12/10/thousands_protest_at_un_climate_summit

Trump

Federal prosecutors have accused President Trump of committing a federal crime by directing illegal hush money to two women during the presidential election. The accusation was revealed Friday in filings made public by the U.S. Attorneys Office in the Southern District of New York, including a damning sentencing memo for Trumps former attorney Michael Cohen, who has admitted to paying adult film star Stormy Daniels and former Playboy model Karen McDougal during the campaign in order to prevent them from speaking to the media about their alleged affairs with Trump. The sentencing memo was made public along with two new sentencing memos from special counsel Robert Mueller: one for Cohen and another for Trumps former campaign chair Paul Manafort. We keep talking about whether you can indict a sitting president, says independent journalist Marcy Wheeler, editor of EmptyWheel.net. Theres still a debate about that, but, really critically, you can indict a corporation. You can indict Trump Organization.



Fonte: http://www.democracynow.org/2018/12/10/marcy_wheeler_mueller_probe_could_lead


Seg yani bernie 2

The far right is rising in Europe, most recently in Spain, where the anti-immigrant, anti-abortion Vox party won multiple seats in a regional parliamentary election in Andalusia on Sunday. It was the first successful election for the far right in Spain since the country returned to democracy in the 1970s after the death of fascist military dictator Francisco Franco. We speak with economist and former Greek Finance Minister Yanis Varoufakis, who is launching a movement with Senator Bernie Sanders and others to fight right-wing forces around the globe.



Fonte: http://www.democracynow.org/2018/12/7/progressive_international_yanis_varoufakis_bernie_sanders

Seg stolen sisters

As the oil and gas pipeline boom crosses the United States and Canada, indigenous activists say the influx of male workers in Native communities has corresponded with a spike in the kidnapping and murder of indigenous women. We speak with Winona LaDuke, Ojibwe environmental leader and executive director of the group Honor the Earth. She lives and works on the White Earth Reservation in northern Minnesota.



Fonte: http://www.democracynow.org/2018/12/7/winona_laduke_crisis_of_missing_murdered

Seg winona

While world leaders converge in Poland for the U.N. climate change summit, we look at the indigenous-led fight against destructive oil pipelines and the revolutionary potential of the Green New Deal with Winona LaDuke, Ojibwe environmental leader and executive director of the group Honor the Earth. She lives and works on the White Earth Reservation in northern Minnesota.



Fonte: http://www.democracynow.org/2018/12/7/winona_laduke_calls_for_indigenous_led


Seg francovictim 2

A far-right, anti-immigrant, anti-abortion political party in Spain has made gains in regional elections, prompting protests in the streets. Members of Spains younger generation are too young to remember the brutal 40-year military dictatorship under General Francisco Franco. But a remarkable new documentary titled The Silence of Others, or El Silencio de Otros, hopes to remind Spaniards of the countrys fascist past, lest history repeat itself. The film follows several survivors of the Franco regime in their pursuit of justice. We speak with Spanish filmmaker Almudena Carracedo, who, along with Robert Bahar, wrote, produced and directed The Silence of Others.



Fonte: http://www.democracynow.org/2018/12/6/the_silence_of_others_new_film

Uyghurs china persecution

The United Nations and human rights groups have accused Chinas government of setting up massive anti-Muslim re-education camps in the northwest Xinjiang province to disappear, jail and brainwash Uyghur Muslims. Some estimates put the population in the camps at up to 2 million. After months of denials, China acknowledged their existence in October, saying they are part of efforts to counter extremism. But Uyghurs say its a form of collective punishment?and that they live under a high-tech surveillance state designed to eradicate Islam. We speak to Rushan Abbas, a Uyghur-American activist based in Washington, D.C. After she spoke out against Chinas repression of the Uyghurs earlier this year, her aunt and sister disappeared and have not been heard from since.



Fonte: http://www.democracynow.org/2018/12/6/re_education_camps_infiltration_surveillance_china


Seg nayirah

As the media memorializes George H.W. Bush, we look at the lasting impact of his 1991 invasion of Iraq and the propaganda campaign that encouraged it. Although the Gulf War technically ended in February of 1991, the U.S. war on Iraq would continue for decades, first in the form of devastating sanctions and then in the 2003 invasion launched by George W. Bush. Thousands of U.S. troops and contractors remain in Iraq. A largely forgotten aspect of Bush Sr.'s war on Iraq is the vast domestic propaganda effort before the invasion began. We look at the way U.S. media facilitated the war on Iraq with journalist John Rick MacArthur, president and publisher of Harper's Magazine and the author of the book Second Front: Censorship and Propaganda in the 1991 Gulf War.



Fonte: http://www.democracynow.org/2018/12/5/how_false_testimony_and_a_massive

Seg stoplameduck

Republican lawmakers in Wisconsin are orchestrating an unprecedented power grab to weaken incoming Democratic Governor Tony Evers before he takes office. In an extraordinary move that some are calling a legislative coup, Republican legislators worked throughout Tuesday night and into Wednesday morning to pass a sweeping package of lame-duck bills to give power to the Republican-controlled Legislature before Republican Governor Scott Walker leaves office in January. The Republican-controlled Wisconsin Senate passed a measure to limit the power of the Democratic governor and attorney general-elect and restrict early voting periods. Earlier Wednesday morning, the Wisconsin Senate and Assembly passed a bill enacting a Medicaid work requirement and limiting the incoming governors ability to change state laws requiring able-bodied adults without children to work in order to receive public benefits. We speak with Ruth Conniff, editor-at-large of the Wisconsin-based magazine The Progressive.



Fonte: http://www.democracynow.org/2018/12/5/a_lame_duck_legislative_coup_wisconsin


Seg amlo 2

Mexicos new president, Andrés Manuel López Obrador, was sworn in this weekend amid fanfare as tens of thousands gathered in the capital to celebrate the countrys first leftist president in decades. In his inaugural speech, AMLO addressed security and vowed to end corruption and impunity. We speak with Greg Grandin, prize-winning author and professor of Latin American history at New York University. He says, The crisis on the border that has been prompted by the Trump administration, but also has deep structural roots, will play out with this hope that AMLO represents. The Latin American left has been defeated everywhere else. AMLO is isolated. Brazil, Colombia, Argentina ? these are all major countries that are ruled by right-wing governments.



Fonte: http://www.democracynow.org/2018/12/4/amlo_stands_alone_in_the_hemisphere

Seg bush ariel split

George H.W. Bush was the only president in U.S. history to serve as CIA director, a role that would come to define his career and politics. He once described the intelligence agency as part of my heartbeat. Bush Sr. was at the helm of the CIA from January 1976 to January 1977. We speak with Ariel Dorfman, best-selling author, playwright, poet and activist, who teaches at Duke University. In 1973, he served as a cultural adviser to Chilean President Salvador Allendes chief of staff. He says George H.W. Bush was presiding over the CIA when Pinochet, the dictator of Chile, had concentration camps open. They were torturing people. They were executing people. They were persecuting people. And they were killing people overseas. We also speak with Greg Grandin, prize-winning author and professor of Latin American history at New York University, and José Luis Morín, professor at John Jay College of Criminal Justice.



Fonte: http://www.democracynow.org/2018/12/4/ariel_dorfman_george_hw_bush_is

Seg bush 1

As the media lauds George H.W. Bushs legacy, we look at his role in the Iran-Contra scandal. Bush Sr. was vice president when the Reagan administration conspired to deceive and defy Congress with its illegal arms sale to Iran in exchange for securing the release of American hostages in Lebanon. The proceeds from the sale were used to illegally fund the Nicaraguan Contras. In 1992, when Bush Sr. was president, he pardoned several Iran-Contra defendants, including Caspar Weinberger, Robert McFarlane and Elliott Abrams. We speak with Greg Grandin, prize-winning author and professor of Latin American history at New York University.



Fonte: http://www.democracynow.org/2018/12/4/how_george_hw_bushs_pardons_for

Seg humanrightscrimes 2

Last month, the Inter-American Commission on Human Rights called on Washington to pay reparations to Panama over George H.W. Bushs illegal invasion there in 1989. We speak with international human rights attorney José Luis Morín, who has been working since 1990 to secure reparations for Panama. He is a professor at John Jay College of Criminal Justice and chairperson of the Latin American and Latina/o Studies Department.



Fonte: http://www.democracynow.org/2018/12/4/inter_american_commission_on_human_rights

Seg us bombing panama

The death of George H.W. Bush has dominated the U.S. news for days, but little attention has been paid to the defining event of Bushs first year in office: the invasion of Panama. On December 19, 1989, Bush Sr. sent tens of thousands of troops into Panama, ostensibly to execute an arrest warrant against its leader, Manuel Noriega, on charges of drug trafficking. General Noriega was once a close ally to Washington and on the CIA payroll. In a nationally televised address, Bush claimed the invasion was needed to defend democracy in Panama. During the attack, the U.S. unleashed a force of 24,000 troops equipped with highly sophisticated weaponry and aircraft against a country with an army smaller than the New York City Police Department. An estimated 3,000 Panamanians died in the attack. We speak with historian Greg Grandin, prize-winning author and professor of Latin American history at New York University, on the lasting impact of the Panama invasion.



Fonte: http://www.democracynow.org/2018/12/4/greg_grandin_george_hw_bushs_1989


Seg bernie intv looking

Hundreds of international progressive leaders gathered in Burlington, Vermont, last weekend for an event hosted by The Sanders Institute. While there, Amy Goodman sat down with independent Vermont Senator Bernie Sanders to discuss his efforts to pass a Green New Deal, raise the minimum wage and protect Social Security. He also spoke about last weeks historic Senate vote to advance a resolution he co-sponsored to end military support for the Saudi-led, U.S.-backed war in Yemen.



Fonte: http://www.democracynow.org/2018/12/3/interview_bernie_sanders_on_ending_yemen

Seg bush aids actup

George H.W. Bush died on the eve of World AIDS Day, an irony not lost on many HIV/AIDS activists who remember the 41st president of the United States for his lack of action in the 1990s as the HIV/AIDS crisis raged on. Bush said little about the crisis during his years as vice president under Ronald Reagan, who didnt even mention AIDS until the penultimate year of his presidency. Despite promises to do more after he was elected president, George H.W. Bush refused to address and fund programs around HIV/AIDS education and prevention, as well as drug treatment. We speak with Steven Thrasher, journalist and doctoral candidate in American studies at New York University. He was recently appointed Daniel H. Renberg chair of media coverage in sexual and gender minorities at Northwestern University. His recent article for The Nation is titled Its a Disgrace to Celebrate George H.W. Bush on World AIDS Day.



Fonte: http://www.democracynow.org/2018/12/3/remembering_george_hw_bushs_inaction_on

Seg bush iraq

George H.W. Bush died in Houston on Friday night at the age of 94. Bush was elected the 41st president of the United States in 1988, becoming the first and only former CIA director to lead the country. He served as Ronald Reagans vice president from 1981 to 1989. Since Bushs death, the media has honored the former president by focusing on his years of service and his call as president for a kinder, gentler America. But the headlines have largely glossed over and ignored other parts of Bushs legacy. We look at the 1991 Gulf War, Bushs pardoning of six Reagan officials involved in the Iran-Contra scandal and how a racist election ad helped him become president. We speak with Intercept columnist Mehdi Hasan. His latest piece is titled The Ignored Legacy of George H.W. Bush: War Crimes, Racism, and Obstruction of Justice.



Fonte: http://www.democracynow.org/2018/12/3/mehdi_hasan_on_george_hw_bushs