Podcasts about Colonization

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Best podcasts about Colonization

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Latest podcast episodes about Colonization

Tossed Popcorn
The African Queen: Imperialist & Hippo

Tossed Popcorn

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 6, 2022 49:53


This week we watched a movie full of white water rapids and white person nonsense. Set sail for worship, warship, and the worst ship (in the romantic sense). The person most confused by the film this week was: the brother who died minutes in to the film.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

History of Africa
Season 4 Episode 1: Madagascar - The Eighth Continent

History of Africa

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 5, 2022 22:16


Today, we take our first steps into the history of Madagascar by looking at some unique features of the island itself, including the various topological and climatic regions within, as well as its unique flora and fauna.Support the show

Founding Mothers
Episode 16: Investing in Pleasure Capital

Founding Mothers

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 28, 2022 47:26


Kalah Hill (she/her/hers) is a Freedom Doula and pleasure activist who founded In Pleasure We Trust. Through her coaching programs, Kalah evokes permission for sovereignty within the landscape of our social interdependency and unravels the illusions of systemic oppression that create communities of conformity and insatiability. She rests in trusting that when people affirm and integrate their pleasure, freedom will be born. In this episode, Emily and Kalah discuss how true liberation is interconnected, creating a dream reality, leadership that counters the delusions of colonization, the inherent worth of pleasure and how it can be used as capital.You can follow along with Kalah on Instagram or find her programs at her website.You can find full transcripts, links, and other information on our website.

The Sunday Magazine
The Emergencies Act inquiry, Sort Of's Bilal Baig, Health-care and colonization, A backstory of butts

The Sunday Magazine

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 27, 2022 93:03


Host Piya Chattopadhyay speaks with columnists Susan Delacourt and Matt Gurney about what we've learned from the public hearing phase of the Public Order Emergency Commission's inquiry into the federal government's use of the Emergencies Act, Dr. Baijayanta Mukhopadhyay explores the intersection of healthcare and colonization, Bilal Baig charts the success of their TV show Sort Of, Heather Radke shares a political backstory of butts, and Nedal Huoseh traces his unlikely journey to representing Canadian soccer star Alphonso Davies. Discover more at https://www.cbc.ca/sunday

Fundamental Shift with Grace and James
Quieted Mind: The Thanksgiving Address

Fundamental Shift with Grace and James

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 24, 2022 16:23 Transcription Available


For those of us in the United States, the autumn holidays can also be seen as Colonization season, with the dominant culture celebrating occasions like Columbus Day and Thanksgiving, both of which have direct ties to settler colonialism and the suffering of Indigenous people. In this edition of The Quieted Mind, James leads us in a recitation of the Haundenosaunee Thanksgiving Address. Despite the title, this address has no connection to the North American Thanksgiving holidays. It is an invocation recited at the opening and closing of religious and cultural meetings among people of the Haudenosaunee (also known as the Iroquois Confederacy or Six Nations). In reciting it, the Haudenosaunee express and reaffirm their gratitude for life, the world around them, and the interconnectedness of all things. Join with us in honoring the Haundenosaunee people and decolonizing our understanding of Thanksgiving as we feed and nourish seeds of love and gratitude.Referenced In This Episode:Haundenosaunee Thanksgiving AddressBraiding Sweetgrass: Indigenous Wisdom, Scientific Knowledge, and the Teachings of Plants by Robin Wall KimmererInteract with The Quieted Mind on:Web | Facebook | Twitter | Instagram | YouTubeInteract with Mediocre Mystic via:Blog | FacebookMusic by The Wakeup Call and '86 Aerostar Support the show

LSE Middle East Centre Podcasts
The Untold Story of the Golan Heights: Occupation, Colonization and Jawlani Resistance (Book Launch)

LSE Middle East Centre Podcasts

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 24, 2022 75:51


This event was the launch of 'The Untold Story of the Golan Heights: Occupation, Colonization and Jawlani Resistance' edited by Muna Dajani, Munir Fakher Eldin and Michael Mason. This landmark volume is the first academic study in English of Arab politics and culture in the occupied Golan Heights. It focuses on an indigenous community, known as the Jawlanis, and their experience of everyday colonisation and resistance to settler colonisation. Chapters cover how governance is carried out in the Golan, from Israel's use of the education system and collective memory, to its development of large-scale wind turbines which are now a symbol of Israeli encroachment. Muna Dajani holds a PhD from the Department of Geography and Environment at the London School of Economics (LSE). Her research focuses on documenting water struggles in agricultural communities under settler colonialism. Munir Fakher Eldin is Associate Professor in Philosophy and Cultural Studies, and Dean of the Faculty of Arts at Birzeit University, Palestine (BZU). Munir has published in Arabic and English on British colonial land policies in Palestine as well as on current issues in Palestine and the occupied Golan Heights. Michael Mason is Director of the Middle East Centre. He is also Associate Professor in the Department of Geography and Environment and Associate of the Grantham Research Institute for Climate Change and the Environment. His research interests encompass environmental politics and governance, notably issues of accountability, transparency and security. Omar Tesdell is Associate Professor in the Department of Geography at Birzeit University, Palestine (BZU) and studies landscape and agroecological transformation in the Eastern Mediterranean. Omar Al-Ghazzi is Associate Professor in the Department of Media and Communications at LSE. He works on the geopolitics of global communications, particularly in relation to news media and popular culture.

History of Africa
Sokoto Revolution ep. 4: A West African Caliphate

History of Africa

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 21, 2022 58:51


By the 1810s, the militant stage of the Sokoto Revolution was coming to an end. The Commander of the Believers, Usman Dan Fodio, had vanquished his enemies. What had started as a small social movement led by a charismatic iterant teacher had conquered the largest contiguous territory in the entirety of Africa. And, according to Fodio, this new state would be no ordinary empire, but a righteous state that carried on the legacy of the Prophet Muhammad himself. His imamate would be a government worthy to call itself Muhammad's successor: the Sokoto Caliphate.However, this would prove to be no easy task. Join us for our final part of our examination of the Sokoto Revolution, in which we take a critical and close look at the consequences of Fodio's  world altering movement, as well as the monumental progress and suffering that define its legacy.Support the show

Dyed Green
Killin' It at Killowen Distillery

Dyed Green

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 20, 2022 55:24


Nestled in the Mourne Mountains, along an old country road that was once a brandy smuggling route, you'll find Ireland's smallest distillery. Built in a renovated old cowshed, the Killowen Distillery in County Down was started by architect-turned-distiller Brendan Carty in 2017. Today, he runs the business with just four employees, himself included.This is our first episode profiling an Irish distiller, and we couldn't be happier to be speaking with Brendan Carty about the magic of Killowen Distillery and his unique vision for the future of craft spirits. Join us as we discuss the history of Irish whiskey, the reinvention of poitín, and how one small but mighty distillery is making its mark in the crowded world of corporate-owned spirits.Dyed Green is a project of Bog & Thunder, whose mission is to highlight the best of Irish food and culture, through food tours, events, and media. Find out more at www.bogandthunder.com.Dyed Green is Powered by Simplecast.

PBS NewsHour - Art Beat
Musician iLe condemns colonization and Puerto Rico's political limbo on new album

PBS NewsHour - Art Beat

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 17, 2022 6:32


Puerto Rican musician iLe is addressing the challenges of her homeland as it is still suffering from the recent Hurricane Fiona and lacking true representation in U.S. politics. Jeffrey Brown spoke with the Latin Grammy winner about her new album for our arts and culture series, "CANVAS." PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/funders

Real Horrorshow Podcast
Colonization is the Real Horrorshow (Prey 2022)

Real Horrorshow Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 14, 2022 59:22


We're back with our highly-anticipated review of the Hulu original movie “Prey.”  Prey is the fifth installment of the Predator franchise and serves as a prequel to all the other films in the series. We're taken back to the year 1719, where a young Comanche woman must prove herself as a warrior when she comes face-to-face with the advanced alien race we've all come to know and love.  We also talk about Native representation in other media powerhouses, specifically Twilight.    Guest Find Us Online - Website: www.realhorrorshowpodcast.com - Twitter: www.twitter.com/Horrorshowpod - Support: www.realhorrorshow.com/support/ - Submit: www.realhorrorshow.com/submission-guidelines/    Good Things to Support *This episode was recorded two weeks before the leaked Supreme Court Opinion on Roe v. Wade came out. Below is a link to a Google Doc with resources for those with uteruses who will be affected by the upcoming decision--along with other reasons as we find them. https://docs.google.com/document/d/1T-aDTsZXnKhMcrDmtcD35aWs00gw5piocDhaFy5LKDY/mobilebasic https://shoutyourabortion.com/abortion-pills/ https://aidaccess.org/ -----  - Quileute Move to Higher Ground: https://mthg.org/  - Red Canary Song: https://www.redcanarysong.net/ - List of BLM Affiliated Charities: https://bit.ly/3wSMW47   Credits - Host: Samantha Oty. Instagram: @samiswritingstuff, Website: https://samanthaoty.wixsite.com/mysite/ - Host: Stormy Skies. Instagram: @thestormyskies Website: https://stormyskies3.wixsite.com/stormyskies - End Song: 'Creepy Doll' by Jonathan Coulton. Website: www.jonathancoulton.com About Us Sam and Stormy died and they can't get into Heaven until they watch every single horror movie on Netflix. But, like, those movies are constantly changing, so it seems like someone is yanking their chain. 

Clearing the FOG with co-hosts Margaret Flowers and Kevin Zeese
Miko Peled: 'The Danger To Palestinians Has Never Been So Severe'

Clearing the FOG with co-hosts Margaret Flowers and Kevin Zeese

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 14, 2022 60:01


The recent elections by the Israeli State will likely bring to power what author and activist Miko Peled calls "the most openly fascist government" in the Occupied Palestinian Territories. Peled wrote about Netanyahu, a known war criminal who was re-elected as Prime Minister, in Mintpress News. In this interview on Clearing the FOG, Peled explains why the danger to Palestinians has never been greater and why international action to end the occupation is critical. He discusses the rise of the far right, the escalation of violent attacks on Palestinians, retaliation against Palestinian journalists and activists, including the dire case of Issa Amro, and how Palestinian resistance is changing. For more information, visit PopularResistance.org.

Don't Touch My Podcast
Season 2. Ep 4: The Economic Impact of Colonization

Don't Touch My Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 11, 2022 24:17


Tune in as we discuss some of the economic impacts of colonialism. At the height of its reign, the UK held 25% of the earth's surface as part of its empire. The US has had up to 14 US territories, including Liberia, after enslaved people were repatriated for freedom. For Puerto Rico, it remains with 45% living below the poverty line. Puerto Rico has been in a economic depression for 16 years following the expiration of a US tax code that allowed companies “tax breaks” for doing business in Puerto Rico. Most of Puerto Rico's financial woes directly result from federal regulations that expired, been repealed or no longer apply to Puerto Rico. Puerto Rico has been unable to become self-sufficient. Under Spaniard rule, the population of Tainos was exploited as enslaved people, and the island's natural resources were stripped for Spanish gain. Because it is a US territory, it is restricted in how it can trade with other countries. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/donttouchmypodcast/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/donttouchmypodcast/support

Scholastic Reads
If You Lived During the Plimouth Thanksgiving Revisited

Scholastic Reads

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 10, 2022 35:32


The arrival of the Mayflower in Plimouth in 1620, and the Pilgrims' feast with Wampanoag Indians a year later, are recalled each November when we celebrate Thanksgiving. But what actually happened at that three-day feast, and how did the narrative change over time? In 2021, host Suzanne McCabe posed those questions to Chris Newell, an award-winning educator and author, and a proud citizen of the Passamaquoddy tribe in Maine. In this episode, Chris returns to talk about Native American Heritage Month and what it means to him. Later, listeners can hear the original conversation about Chris's acclaimed book for children, If You Lived During the Plimouth Thanksgiving (https://www.amazon.com/You-Lived-During-Plimoth-Thanksgiving/dp/1338726374). With help from Wampanoag scholar Linda Coombs, Chris offers young readers a fuller understanding of how we came to celebrate Thanksgiving in the United States, as well as the toll that colonization took on Indian tribes. In the discussion, Chris and Suzanne were joined by Katie Heit, a senior editor at Scholastic and the editor of the What If book series. → Resources In 2021, Smithsonian Voices (https://www.smithsonianmag.com/blogs/national-museum-american-indian/2021/11/23/if-you-lived-during-the-plimoth-thanksgiving-by-chris-newell-exposes-new-truths-about-a-major-american-holiday/) spotlighted If You Lived During the Plimouth Thanksgiving. If You Lived During the Plimouth Thanksgiving is available from Scholastic (https://shop.scholastic.com/parent-ecommerce/books/if-you-lived-during-the-plimoth-thanksgiving-9781338726367.html) and Amazon (https://www.amazon.com/You-Lived-During-Plimoth-Thanksgiving/dp/1338726374). In this Nation article, (https://www.thenation.com/article/society/icwa-supreme-court-libretti-custody-case/) author Rebecca Nagle explains what's at stake in Haaland v. Brackeen, a case before the Supreme Court that threatens to overturn the Indian Child Welfare Act of 1978. → Highlights Chris Newell, author, If You Lived During the Plimouth Thanksgiving: “English is a foreign language. Our languages are actually the original languages of this landscape.” “When we teach about Native peoples . . . we start in the present to make sure people understand that these cultures are still here. They are still valid, and they are still just as valuable to the future of this country as they were during colonization.” “The biggest issue we're facing right now is a challenge to the Indian Child Welfare Act. This particular case before the Supreme Court is a big deal for all tribes in the United States because it could affect the way the U.S. looks at the sovereignty of our nations.” “What we call Thanksgiving today didn't exist necessarily in the seventeenth century, and you learn that in the book…. I give people a more real picture of how our country actually came to be. There is some good, but there's also a lot of bad and ugly.” “It's about looking at these histories, being critical of them as human beings, and saying where things went wrong so that we can learn from them and create a better collective future for all of us.” “I wanted to make sure that in the book the Wampanoag people were being centered within their own historical narrative. That involves including the complexity of life before 1620.” “The 1621 feast . . . became a seminal moment of the creation of the country. And it's a very beautiful feast of Native people and colonists getting together. But as much as we have lionized and lauded the story in history, it was so unremarkable to the English that they actually only wrote a paragraph about it.” It wasn't until President Abraham Lincoln's 1863 Proclamation that Thanksgiving was regularly commemorated each year. “The [Civil War] still raging. The North was winning. Abraham Lincoln was in charge of the Union Army, and they were thinking, ‘What do we do after the war is over? The Southern states are going to still be part of this country. How do we bring all these people together?' There was a lot of pressure on Abraham Lincoln to find a way to heal from the bloodiest war on this landscape ever.” → Special Thanks Producer: Bridget Benjamin Associate producer: Constance Gibbs Sound engineer: Daniel Jordan Music composer: Lucas Elliot Eberl → Coming Soon Dr. Karen Mapp on Family-School Partnerships

New Books in Literary Studies
On Edward Said's "Orientalism"

New Books in Literary Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 8, 2022 35:39


Beginning in the 17th century, European countries began colonizing countries east of Europe. They imposed their own ideas over local cultures and extracted free labor and resources. One way that European colonizers justified this exploitation was through an academic discipline called Orientalism. In 1978, Edward Said, a professor of literature at Columbia University, published a book of the same name, Orientalism. In his critique, he challenged Europeans' construction of the so-called “East,” laid bare the biases of Orientalist study, and transformed the course of humanities scholarship. Stathis Gourgouris is a professor of classics, English, and comparative literature at Columbia University. He is the author of books such as Dream Nation: Enlightenment, Colonization, and the Institution of Modern Greece and Does Literature Think?: Literature as Theory for an Antimythical Era. See more information on our website, WritLarge.fm. Follow us on Twitter @WritLargePod. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/literary-studies

New Books in Middle Eastern Studies
On Edward Said's "Orientalism"

New Books in Middle Eastern Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 8, 2022 35:39


Beginning in the 17th century, European countries began colonizing countries east of Europe. They imposed their own ideas over local cultures and extracted free labor and resources. One way that European colonizers justified this exploitation was through an academic discipline called Orientalism. In 1978, Edward Said, a professor of literature at Columbia University, published a book of the same name, Orientalism. In his critique, he challenged Europeans' construction of the so-called “East,” laid bare the biases of Orientalist study, and transformed the course of humanities scholarship. Stathis Gourgouris is a professor of classics, English, and comparative literature at Columbia University. He is the author of books such as Dream Nation: Enlightenment, Colonization, and the Institution of Modern Greece and Does Literature Think?: Literature as Theory for an Antimythical Era. See more information on our website, WritLarge.fm. Follow us on Twitter @WritLargePod. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/middle-eastern-studies

New Books in Critical Theory
On Edward Said's "Orientalism"

New Books in Critical Theory

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 8, 2022 35:39


Beginning in the 17th century, European countries began colonizing countries east of Europe. They imposed their own ideas over local cultures and extracted free labor and resources. One way that European colonizers justified this exploitation was through an academic discipline called Orientalism. In 1978, Edward Said, a professor of literature at Columbia University, published a book of the same name, Orientalism. In his critique, he challenged Europeans' construction of the so-called “East,” laid bare the biases of Orientalist study, and transformed the course of humanities scholarship. Stathis Gourgouris is a professor of classics, English, and comparative literature at Columbia University. He is the author of books such as Dream Nation: Enlightenment, Colonization, and the Institution of Modern Greece and Does Literature Think?: Literature as Theory for an Antimythical Era. See more information on our website, WritLarge.fm. Follow us on Twitter @WritLargePod. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/critical-theory

New Books Network
On Edward Said's "Orientalism"

New Books Network

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 8, 2022 35:39


Beginning in the 17th century, European countries began colonizing countries east of Europe. They imposed their own ideas over local cultures and extracted free labor and resources. One way that European colonizers justified this exploitation was through an academic discipline called Orientalism. In 1978, Edward Said, a professor of literature at Columbia University, published a book of the same name, Orientalism. In his critique, he challenged Europeans' construction of the so-called “East,” laid bare the biases of Orientalist study, and transformed the course of humanities scholarship. Stathis Gourgouris is a professor of classics, English, and comparative literature at Columbia University. He is the author of books such as Dream Nation: Enlightenment, Colonization, and the Institution of Modern Greece and Does Literature Think?: Literature as Theory for an Antimythical Era. See more information on our website, WritLarge.fm. Follow us on Twitter @WritLargePod. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/new-books-network

New Books in Intellectual History
On Edward Said's "Orientalism"

New Books in Intellectual History

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 8, 2022 35:39


Beginning in the 17th century, European countries began colonizing countries east of Europe. They imposed their own ideas over local cultures and extracted free labor and resources. One way that European colonizers justified this exploitation was through an academic discipline called Orientalism. In 1978, Edward Said, a professor of literature at Columbia University, published a book of the same name, Orientalism. In his critique, he challenged Europeans' construction of the so-called “East,” laid bare the biases of Orientalist study, and transformed the course of humanities scholarship. Stathis Gourgouris is a professor of classics, English, and comparative literature at Columbia University. He is the author of books such as Dream Nation: Enlightenment, Colonization, and the Institution of Modern Greece and Does Literature Think?: Literature as Theory for an Antimythical Era. See more information on our website, WritLarge.fm. Follow us on Twitter @WritLargePod. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/intellectual-history

New Books in Islamic Studies
On Edward Said's "Orientalism"

New Books in Islamic Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 8, 2022 35:39


Beginning in the 17th century, European countries began colonizing countries east of Europe. They imposed their own ideas over local cultures and extracted free labor and resources. One way that European colonizers justified this exploitation was through an academic discipline called Orientalism. In 1978, Edward Said, a professor of literature at Columbia University, published a book of the same name, Orientalism. In his critique, he challenged Europeans' construction of the so-called “East,” laid bare the biases of Orientalist study, and transformed the course of humanities scholarship. Stathis Gourgouris is a professor of classics, English, and comparative literature at Columbia University. He is the author of books such as Dream Nation: Enlightenment, Colonization, and the Institution of Modern Greece and Does Literature Think?: Literature as Theory for an Antimythical Era. See more information on our website, WritLarge.fm. Follow us on Twitter @WritLargePod. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/islamic-studies

New Books in European Studies
On Edward Said's "Orientalism"

New Books in European Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 8, 2022 35:39


Beginning in the 17th century, European countries began colonizing countries east of Europe. They imposed their own ideas over local cultures and extracted free labor and resources. One way that European colonizers justified this exploitation was through an academic discipline called Orientalism. In 1978, Edward Said, a professor of literature at Columbia University, published a book of the same name, Orientalism. In his critique, he challenged Europeans' construction of the so-called “East,” laid bare the biases of Orientalist study, and transformed the course of humanities scholarship. Stathis Gourgouris is a professor of classics, English, and comparative literature at Columbia University. He is the author of books such as Dream Nation: Enlightenment, Colonization, and the Institution of Modern Greece and Does Literature Think?: Literature as Theory for an Antimythical Era. See more information on our website, WritLarge.fm. Follow us on Twitter @WritLargePod. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/european-studies

History of Africa
Sokoto Revolution ep. 3: From Shehu to Revolutionary

History of Africa

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 7, 2022 29:53


Just as tensions are heating to a fever pitch between Usman Dan Fodio and the Gobirawa Monarchy, the sudden death of Sarki Nafata seems like a sign of future relief. The young prince Yunfa, a former student of Fodio, comes to the throne. However, Yunfa's ascent would not mark the end of tension between the Jamaa and Gobir. Rather, it was the final step in the escalation of Gobir into a state of civil war that would eventually envelope all of Kasar Hausa.Support the show

Sunday Musings
Thoughts on colonization from Hawaii

Sunday Musings

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 6, 2022 24:34


If there's no more land to dominate, what is being colonized today? You are.

Fr Matt Nagle’s homilies
Ideological Colonization and the Maccabees

Fr Matt Nagle’s homilies

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 6, 2022 9:40


A homily for the 32nd Sunday in Ordinary Time Year C 11/6/22 --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/frmatt-nagle/message

Crazy Town
Bonus: Tech Bros on Acid with Douglas Rushkoff

Crazy Town

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 2, 2022 47:27 Transcription Available


Douglas Rushkoff revisits Crazy Town, where he and Asher discuss why so many billionaires, academic institutions, and "serious" people are drawn to longtermism - the view that our top priority should be ensuring that humanity can spread its wings throughout the physical and virtual universe. What's the suffering of a few billion people in the here and now, when there's quadrillions, no quintillions, of potential future people to worry about? Sure, the climate crisis is bad. But is it really an existential threat? Douglas explains why, when you take a tech bro to drink Ayahuasca in the Amazon, he still comes back a tech bro. And why, when you hear buzzwords like longtermism, effective altruism, and transhumanism, all you need to ask is: Does it perpetuate capitalism? Asher and Douglas riff on why longtermism is denialism – denial of death, denial of the body, and denial of responsibility – and why the antithesis is living in the here and now, with our neighbors. For episode notes and more information, please visit our website.Support the show

Indigenous 150+
The Iskweu Project: Raising Awareness for Change

Indigenous 150+

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 1, 2022 45:09


Host Janis Qavavauq-Bibeau and guest Jessica Quijano discuss the beginnings of the Iskweu project and the launch of their new podcast. The Iskweu project, launched by the Native Women's Shelter of Montreal aims to raise awareness about Indigenous realities, provide support for families and help reduce and ultimately eradicate the number of missing and murdered Indigenous women and girls (MMIWG2S+). This episode connects the dots between colonization and the current MMIWG2S+ crisis and how society, racist police systems and government inaction are failing people in need. It calls for accountability from professionals, and institutions and provides concrete ideas for how individuals and governments can help create change, and long overdue conditions for healing. Please take care when listening to his episode as it deals with difficult subject matter.  Please keep your self-safe.  If you need support the First Nations and Inuit Hotline can be contacted at 1-855-242-3310. To learn more about the Iskweu Project: http://www.nwsm.info/en/iskweu-project Like & Follow Iskweu Project on Facebook  Like & Follow Iskweu Project on Instagram Read the final report of the National Inquiry into Missing and Murdered Indigenous Women and Girls and Calls For Justice Follow Janis Qavavauq-Bibeau: https://www.tiktok.com/@arcticfrostbyte This episode was developed in the Intro to Digital Storytelling Program led by Good Influence Films in partnership with RBC Emerging Artists Project, Inspirit Foundation and theMastercard Foundation. To be learn more about our podcasts, guests, events and training programs: https://goodinfluencefilms.com/podsubscribe    

The Path of IX - Walking With our Shadow

How can you be the medicine? How can you reject what the modern world has taught you and, instead, find what you need within yourself? Are you struggling to understand what this phrase even means or where to start? Then join me today for an exploration of this concept of medicine. Together, we'll consider how our modern society is attempting to extract it without acknowledgement and how you can start taking steps to be your own medicine as you begin your journey to radical self-love, acceptance, and healing. I invite you to pause, reconnect, and do the work to find your truth. Let's get started.    I'm exploring:    How the modern world's approach to finding medicine is missing the point and can lead to greater harm  The perspective of an Indigenous woman with a special reading  Colonization as a part of the human condition: Why must one conquer? Can there be another way? How to let go of martyrdom as a form of generosity and goodness and, instead, be true to who you are, as you are Reciprocity with Mother Nature: Are you taking without giving back? Breath work to detach from trying to fix yourself or others, but instead learning about self as you begin your healing journey  And more   Asha Frost's book: https://www.penguinrandomhouse.com/books/676167/you-are-the-medicine-by-asha-frost/   Connect with me: Website: www.thepathofix.com Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/thepathofix/ FB: https://www.facebook.com/thepathofix Courses and Monthly Circles: https://thepathofix.thinkific.com/   Learn more about Cuatro Manos y Cinco Volcanes Farms & our cacao here: https://www.cuatromanosycincovolcanesfarms.com/4manos  

Redeye
Kinuavit? What's Your Name?

Redeye

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 28, 2022 16:45


In 2001, Dr. Norma Dunning applied to the Nunavut Beneficiary program, seeking legal recognition of her status as an Inuk woman. In the application process, she was faced with a question she could not answer, "What was your disc number?” Her new book Kinauvit: What's Your Name is the result of two decades of research into the Eskimo Identification System and its impact on Inuit lives. It's also a personal account of her search for her grandmother. We speak with Dr. Norma Dunning.

Coaching for Latina Leaders
74. Decolonize Your Brain: Part 1 Colonization and the Colonizer Mentality

Coaching for Latina Leaders

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 26, 2022 23:45


One of the most important things we can do to ensure our brain is functioning at its highest capacity is to examine our biases and challenge our limiting beliefs.    Limiting beliefs are exactly what they sound like. They're thoughts we hold that are limiting our growth and potential.    Limiting beliefs are informed by the things we see and hear around us. For example, if you were raised in a home with traditional gender roles, you may have grown up believing it was the women's job to care for the home and children. If you were raised in a religious home, you may have internalized specific beliefs about God, guilt and shame.    There are two systems of oppression that also inform many of our limiting beliefs: the patriarchy and colonization.    This month, on my podcast, I'm doing a 3-part series, and taking you on a journey to help you better understand colonization and the effect it has had on your brain.   In Part 1 (released this week), I'll do a brief overview into the history of colonization and introduce you to the concept of the colonizer mentality.    In Part 2 and Part 3, I'll teach you how to start doing the work of decolonizing your own brain.    Just like the effects of the patriarchy have no gender, the effects of colonization have no race. So whether you consider yourself a person of color or a white body individual, you'll learn a ton in this series.    See Full Show Notes and Transcripts by clicking Here.   Get your free copy of the 5 Step Ultimate Guide to Stop People Pleasing here.   Follow Vanessa at:  IG: @vanessacalderonmd FB: Vanessa Calderon MD Learn more and subscribe at: www.vanessacalderonmd.com   Leadership Accelerator Is a 12-week Life and Executive Coaching program for women of color. You will learn how to execute at a higher level, thrive in all areas of your life, and improve your self-compassion. After completing the Accelerator you will:   Improve your productivity by 60% 10X your Emotional Intelligence Have more time for the people you love Cultivate an unwavering sense of self-compassion   Learn more and join now: www.VanessaCalderonMD.com/join   About the Podcast Leadership ability is equally distributed but opportunity to lead is not. This podcast is for all women, those that identify as leaders and those that don't, yet. You'll learn how to let go of guilt and self-doubt so you can show up with confidence everywhere you go. No more questioning if your idea is good enough to share, if it's worth it to speak up, or if you're a good enough leader. All that self-critical B.S. stops now. Listen in as masterful educator and Harvard grad physician, Dr. Vanessa Calderón, teaches you how to let go of the things standing in the way of your success as a leader. Get ready, this podcast will accelerate your personal and professional growth.   Dr. Vanessa Calderón, MD, MPP has over 20 years of leadership experience. She is a Harvard grad, ER physician, Life and Leadership coach, and a mother of 2. She's a first generation Latina and is dedicated to uplifting her community. She's the founder of the Latina Leadership Accelerator, where she uses education and coaching to support the personal and professional development of women at all stages of their lives and careers.

History of Africa
Sokoto Revolution ep. 2: Usman Dan Fodio - Student and Teacher

History of Africa

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 24, 2022 35:15


In this episode we trace the beginnings of the empire of Gobir, the early life of Usman Dan Fodio, his intellectual and political influences, and the beginning of his rise to prominence during the rule of Sarki Bawa.Queens On A RollThis podcast was created to educate & inspire people about the ably different...Listen on: Apple Podcasts SpotifySupport the show

Exilic Church Sermons
Secular Colonization (10/23/22)

Exilic Church Sermons

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 23, 2022 29:33


Rev., Dr. Aaron Chung

Don't Touch My Podcast
Season 2. Episode 3: The Cultural Impact of Colonization

Don't Touch My Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 22, 2022 23:31


At its height in 1921, this empire had become a refined worldwide network, ruling approximately one-quarter of all the land on Earth. The nations conquered were linked by trade as well as politics, and this lasted for quite a while. While various countries gained their independence over time, even by 1952 when Queen Elizabeth took the throne, over 70 colonies still existed in the empire overseas. Nothing lasts forever, however. The end of this era, which began in the 16th century, finally came in 1997 when Hong Kong, one of the empire's most prominent territories, was transferred back to China. Today, Queen Elizabeth is the former head of state for 16 Commonwealth countries outside the UK. These include Antigua and Barbuda, the Bahamas, Australia, Belize, Barbados, Canada, Grenada, Jamaica, New Zealand, Papua New Guinea, St Kitts and Nevis, St Lucia, St Vincent and the Grenadines, Solomon Islands, and Tuvalu. 16 U.S. territories. Yes, but you've probably heard of only the five that have permanent residents: American Samoa, Guam, Northern Mariana Islands, Puerto Rico and the U.S. Virgin Islands. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/donttouchmypodcast/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/donttouchmypodcast/support

Unapologetic Women
The gulf between royals and reality

Unapologetic Women

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 15, 2022 26:44


We can acknowledge the magnitude of her leadership and her role as a woman over nine decades - from Winston to Truss. No other leader, let alone a woman has lived through. that tenure.With that said, we cannot overlook the violent colonization by the British Empire of African, Asian and Caribbean nations. A bitter reminder to many of the decades of suffering, and economic and social devastation to many Black, POC, and Irish communities... just to name a few. Now more than ever, the role of the royal family is in question.

Resistance Radio with John and Regan
Resistance Radio with John Kane 10/13/22; All of the problems of today trace back to colonization.

Resistance Radio with John and Regan

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 14, 2022 56:12


The chickens have truly come home to roost! Everything from climate change to political unrest, gender inequality and racism are all direct results of the legacy of colonialism.

Redeye
Gentrification Is Inevitable, And Other Lies

Redeye

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 14, 2022 14:30


Of all of the processes that are reshaping cities today, gentrification is probably one of the most misunderstood. In her new book, Gentrification is Inevitable and Other Lies, Leslie Kern addresses seven of the myths about gentrification and exposes the ideologies that make it seem like a natural and desirable process. Leslie Kern is associate professor of geography and environment and women's and gender studies at Mount Allison University, in Sackville, New Brunswick. She joins us to talk about how and why gentrification happens and how to resist it.

No Bad Reviews: A Coffee Podcast
Kawaha 1893 + Colonization of Kenya

No Bad Reviews: A Coffee Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 11, 2022 62:32


In this week's episode we switch gears and try a specialty coffee, Kahawa 1893. We still have a founder educated at Harvard with a Wall Street resume, but her roots diverge from the typical coffee company story. Margaret Nyamumbo was raised on a coffee farm in Kenya and is determined to bring Kenyan coffee to the world and help women farmers while she's at it.A story about Kenya would not be complete without a tale of British colonization, the Mau Mau rebellion, and the often troubled building of an independent country after. Once again, we find ourselves absolutely appalled by the British. Please note, this episode does have a trigger warning for some particularly heinous atrocities that we briefly discuss. Check out Kahawa 1893 here: https://kahawa1893.com/collections/all-products/products/kenyan-single-originFurther media:https://radiolab.org/episodes/mau-mauhttps://american-podcasts.com/podcast/why-food/margaret-nyamumbo-kahawa-1893-coffeehttps://crosscountrycoffeeroadshow.com/category/kenya-coffee/https://amaka.studio/explore/articles/margaret-nyamumbo-the-kenyan-entrepreneur-disrupting-the-coffee-market-and-empowering-female-farmershttps://www.blackhistorymonth.org.uk/article/section/african-history/the-colonisation-of-kenya/-Buy a mystery box of past products that we have tried on the podcast! For $10 you will receive 10 cups worth of coffee. Includes shipping! Limited supplies, buy here: https://www.paypal.com/instantcommerce/checkout/YUHJNDHDX2CTEHelp us buy questionable coffee!https://www.patreon.com/nobadreviewspodhttps://www.buymeacoffee.com/nobadreviewspodSponsored by Modest Coffee! Single-origin coffee without the snobbery. Visit https://www.modest.coffee/nobadreviews to see what they're roasting today.

Hudson Mohawk Magazine
HMM 10 - 10 - 2022

Hudson Mohawk Magazine

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 11, 2022 59:51


Today on Hudson Mohawk Magazine, on Indigenous Peoples Day, we honor and celebrate Indigenous communities. For this reason, the Hudson Mohawk Magazine is dedicating our entire show today to Indigenous voices by spotlighting our podcast series: “Indigenous Voices at the Intersection of Environmental & Social Justice,” produced by Anna Steltenkamp. The series seeks to decolonize and diversify the voice of media by prioritizing the voices of Indigenous leaders, as well as Indigenous-led organizations and initiatives, that are working to achieve environmental and social justice within their own communities and throughout the world. On today's show, first we'll hear from Janet MacGillivray, the Founder and Executive Director of Seeding Sovereignty on redefining ‘expertise' in the environmental movement. Then we have Dina Gilio-Whitaker, author of “As Long as Grass Grows: The Indigenous Fight for Environmental Justice, from Colonization to Standing Rock.” And later on, Heather Bruegl, the Director of Cultural Affairs for the Stockbridge-Munsee Community of the Mohican Nation, speaks about Papscanee Island, a site of cultural and historical significance, located in the Hudson River. After that, we'll hear from Bryan Parras, co-founder of Texas Environmental Justice Advocacy Services and Sierra Club's Beyond Dirty Fuels campaign—and he is one of the protagonists in the film, "The Condor & the Eagle." Finally, Anna speaks with Devon Mihesuah, co-editor of the book: “Indigenous Food Sovereignty in the United States: Restoring Cultural Knowledge, Protecting Environments, and Regaining Health.” Photo Copyright: Amanda J. Mason/Greenpeace

History of Africa
Sokoto Revolution ep. 1: The Seven Cities and the Seven Bastards

History of Africa

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 10, 2022 62:36


In the early 19th century, Northern Nigeria underwent a dramatic social, political, economic, and religious transformation. The cause: a revolution. Led by the charismatic Shehu Usman Dan Fodio, a small army of revolutionaries managed to topple the centuries-old kingdoms of Kasar Hausa and replace them with a new order.  The Sokoto Caliphate was born.How did this happen? How should we view the Sokoto Revolution in retrospect? Was the Sokoto Revolution a violent jihad led by dangerous terrorists, the ideological ancestors of Boko Haram? Were they men and women fighting for freedom and dignity against wicked despots? And, perhaps the most pressing question of all: is there even a difference between a terrorist, revolutionary, and freedom fighter?Join us on our first special mini-series chosen by the topic of our patreon supporters: the Fulani Jihad of Usman Dan Fodio. Queens On A RollThis podcast was created to educate & inspire people about the ably different...Listen on: Apple Podcasts SpotifySupport the show

Clearing the FOG with co-hosts Margaret Flowers and Kevin Zeese
Building An Indigenous Agenda To Decolonize The United States

Clearing the FOG with co-hosts Margaret Flowers and Kevin Zeese

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 10, 2022 60:02


Today is Indigenous People's Day, still celebrated by some as the violent colonizer Christopher Columbus Day. Clearing the FOG speaks with Jean-Luc Pierite of the North American Indian Center of Boston (NAICOB) and United American Indians of New England (UAINE) about the growing recognition of the trauma and murder of American Indian children who were sent to assimilation centers called residential schools across the US and Canada and how that theft of children's cultural heritage and identity continues today through the foster care system. A major Supreme Court case that could destroy the Indian Child Welfare Act is set to be heard in November. Pierite also discusses the campaign in Massachusetts to recognize Indigenous People's Day statewide, the Massachusetts Indigenous Legislative Agenda and the work being done in solidarity with indigenous peoples around the world and the Black Lives Matter movement to create a path to a better future. For more information, visit PopularResistance.org.

American History Revealed
3. The Pequot War

American History Revealed

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 10, 2022 13:45


In this epsiode, we discuss the beginnings of The Pequot War, a violent series of battles that cost both settlers and natives alike countless lives. We begin with the attack of trader John Stone and his men by Pequot chief Sassaucs and his fellow tribesmen, and the violence that ensued for years to come. 

American History Revealed
2. Mistress Hutchinson

American History Revealed

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 10, 2022 30:27


In this episode of AHR, we discuss the role of Mistress Anne Hutchinson, now regarded by many as one of the most influential female figures in early American History. Defiant of the enforced spiritual laws of New England, she becomes an object of fixation for Govenor of Massachusetts John Winthrop. As her following builds, he begins his campaign to defame and smear her name as a spiritual leader. Meanwhile, Roger Williams continues to fight the powers that be in Boston

Root of Conflict
African Political Philosophy | Francis Njoku

Root of Conflict

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 7, 2022 49:05


How does African philosophy shape African political institutions? And how have they evolved separately from European models of statehood and development? In this episode, we speak with Dr. Francis Njoku, Professor of Philosophy at the University of Nigeria, Nsukka and a visiting scholar at the Harris School. We talk about his research and how homegrown solutions to African problems can come from within.This podcast is produced in partnership with the Pearson Institute for the Study and Resolution of Global Conflicts. For more information, please visit their website at www.thepearsoninstitute.orgAccess the transcript here: https://thepearsoninstitute.org/news-and-media/podcastThe Pearson Global Forum is our annual in-person and virtual convening on discrimination and marginalization. Join us to hear from global experts as they discuss various topics including the social cost of discrimination, the crisis in Lebanon, and bias in media coverage of conflict. The event is free and open to all on October 14. More information at www.thepearsonglobalforum.org.Podcast Production Credits:Interviewing: Christelle InemaEditing: Ricardo SandeProduction: Reema Saleh

Veterans for Peace Radio Hour
Veterans for Peace with Albert Bender historian/activist on US imperialism and colonization

Veterans for Peace Radio Hour

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 5, 2022 60:01


As we approach Indigenous Peoples Day and Indigenous Peoples Month in Tennessee, we talk to Albert Bender, historian, lawyer, writer, activist, and member of the Cherokee Nation about the history of US imperialism and colonialism. Mr. Bender relates that the imperialism and colonialism from hundreds of years ago continues today, especially through the courts. However, from Standing Rock, to Child welfare to Indigenous Sovereignty to the Land Back Movement the fight for justice continues.

The Medbullets Step 2 & 3 Podcast
Obstetrics | Group B Streptococcus Colonization

The Medbullets Step 2 & 3 Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 4, 2022 7:34


In this episode, we review the high-yield topic of Group B Streptococcus Colonization from the Obstetrics section. Follow Medbullets on social media: Facebook: www.facebook.com/medbullets Instagram: www.instagram.com/medbulletsofficial Twitter: www.twitter.com/medbullets

The Beached White Male Podcast with Ken Kemp
BONUS EPISODE: Farewell to Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth II with Martyn Whittock (S3E62)

The Beached White Male Podcast with Ken Kemp

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 4, 2022 56:29


Ken welcomes back historian and author, Martyn Whittock, from his home outside Bath in England. The two got acquainted when Ken interviewed Martyn (S2E58) about his new book. They discussed the misappropriation of biblical prophesy throughout history, and especially today. Since then, Ken learned that Martyn was a popular television guest in the U.K., offering historical context for the week-long series of events surrounding the remembrance of Queen Elizabeth II, and the long-anticipated accession of King Charles to the throne. Ken shares his personal connection through his grandmother, born in London in 1903, and Ken's visit to London the same week Princess Diana was memorialized in August of 1997. Ken and Martyn trace the events from Balmoral in Scotland to London - Buckingham Palace, Westminster Cathedral, and Windsor Castle. Ken shares his mixed emotions, citing friends who just cannot watch - the conspicuous wealth, the history of colonization, and the display of "theocracy." Martyn brings a rich perspective to it all, bringing context and depth. Ken's affection for his grandmother's homeland and Martyn's knowledge and appreciation of America's perspective makes for a lively, informative, and stimulating exchange. Thank you, Martyn Whittock! SHOW NOTES - find Martyn's books, links to television appearances, and additional biographical information.Become a Patron: www.patreon.com/beachedwhitemaleSupport the show

The Empowerment Podcast By Naga
Decolonization and Empowerment Self Defense. An Interview with Magdalena Dircio Diaz

The Empowerment Podcast By Naga

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 29, 2022 53:00


Colonization is all around us and even lives inside of us. We can find it right now as we look at our politics, power, spirituality, daily life, familiesand , relationships— it's literally everywhere. How do we become aware of it? And once we see it, how do we start to pull it apart? Join this interesting and wide-ranging discussion about decolonization and what it takes to deconstruct the predominant cultural and social paradigm. It's personal, it's lived and it's ours to become aware of and to move through. As people who are interested in empowerment and self-defense, how does this important topic impact the way we show up for ourselves and for others? ABOUT OUR GUEST: Magdalena Diaz works at the Office of Student Affairs at Cal State. She grew up undocumented which had a huge impact on her family life, her education and the choices available to her. Hear the story about a moment that changed the trajectory of her career and propelled her forward in her empowerment journey. Book Recommendation: The Revolution Starts at Home Find Magdalena: @soulwarriors_esd Special thanks to my producer, Collin Taber (@that2ndtaberkid, collintaber@gmail.com) Support this important work: Buy Me a Coffee  Donate through my website  Thank you! Join “The Empowerment Project” Group on Facebook. For everyone's safety, please know that if you don't answer the questions, we will not accept you into the group. #theempowermentpodcast, #theempowermentproject, #emowermentselfdefense, #selfdefense, #nagacommunity, #decolonization Connect with Silvia 

Salt Pepper Ketchup The Podcast
Integrity matters

Salt Pepper Ketchup The Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 27, 2022 79:31


This week Angel and Zoha discuss Bell Hooks' book The Will to Change: Men, Masculinity, and Love.Join us on Instagram, Tiktok & FacebookSend your topics, questions and requests to saltpepperketchuppodcast@gmail.comSupport the show

The Fake Ass Book Club
Episode 72: A review of Sex and Love Around the World

The Fake Ass Book Club

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 21, 2022 94:49


Happy Humpday F.A.B. Fam!! Speaking of hump day, your F.A.B. hosts are reviewing the 2018 documentary "Sex and Love Around the World" by Christine Amanpour. Christine travels around the world (Tokyo, Delhi, Beirut, Berlin, and Accra (Ghana) to talk to women about the rules of engagement in relationships and intimacy. It's a six part documentary directed by women. The topics cover everything from the idea of modern love to roles men and women play in sex, love, marriage family and even divorce. Tune in for a conversation on some of the hottest topics on the planet since the beginning of time! Cheers!! Warning: Adult Content & Language, please be advised this show is for adults 18 and up and the open minded. No disrespect to any culture or religion is intended. We are privileged, especially as women, to have the ability to partake in honest conversation which sometimes contain controversial topics & views. Please understand it is all love. "It the only thing there's just to little of!!" **Dedication: To our listeners who keep us going, to the human spirit and wordle & of course nerds. Please be on the lookout for our Patreon...your support will help us upgrade our audio visual content. About the Series: :https://youtu.be/NknJursyfOg About the Author:https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Christiane_Amanpour Show Notes: _ *Delhi: *When the British saw hijra for the first time they were not feeling it and passed the Tribal Act: Their status came down with Colonization by the British empire (https://www.himalmag.com/long-history-criminalising-hijras-india-jessica-hinchy-2019/) khajuraho sculptures: https://www.indianeagle.com/travelbeats/khajuraho-temple-history-and-art/ https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/KhajurahoGroupofMonuments Beirut: Muslim erotic text from the 1500's: The perfumed garden of Sexual delight: book starts with an orgasm between man and woman in front of God https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/ThePerfumedGarden *Voudon: https://www.britannica.com/topic/Vodou https://www.livescience.com/40803-voodoo-facts.html African traditional religions /ATR: https://www.encyclopedia.com/religion/encyclopedias-almanacs-transcripts-and-maps/african-traditional-religions *Big mouth 'Life is a big fat mess" song: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=wZBninmxjrU *Malala Yousafzai: Activist https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Malala_Yousafzai *72 virgins or raisins? Do your own research on this topic, but here is what we found online: https://globalnation.inquirer.net/163694/raisins-not-virgins-quran-scholars-say https://www.indiatimes.com/news/india/islamic-scholar-punctures-72-virgins-theory-says-martyrs-will-only-get-raisins-in-heaven-340579.html https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VTIZezQEZcQ *Stranger than Fiction: *BBC: Sir Salman Rushdie published his famous and controversial novel The Satanic Verses in 1988, sparking outrage among some Muslims, who considered its content to be blasphemous.The book's release prompted the Iranian leader Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini to issue a fatwa calling for the writer's death in 1989. Mr Matar told the New York Post he had only read "a couple of pages" of the book and did not say whether the fatwa had inspired him. https://www.bbc.com/news/entertainment-arts-62588666 Please email thefabpodcast@gmail.com with your book suggestions and "Stranger Than Fiction" stories so we can share them on the show!! Please reach out and let us how we are doing!! You can find us online by clicking our Link tree https://linktr.ee/Fabpod Don't forget to follow, rate, review, and SHARE our podcast! Thank you!

Clearing the FOG with co-hosts Margaret Flowers and Kevin Zeese
Struggle To Save Oak Flats Exposes Ravages Of Colonization And Capitalism

Clearing the FOG with co-hosts Margaret Flowers and Kevin Zeese

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 19, 2022 60:01


In 2014, Congress used a midnight rider added to the National Defense Authorization Act (NDAA) to hand the Indigenous Sacred Land at Oak Flats in Arizona over to a subsidiary of Rio Tinto, Resolution Copper, to mine, which would destroy the land and pollute the local water. Apache Stronghold and its allies are fighting to protect the land and with it, their cultural identity and religious freedom. A new Bureau of Land Management report and conflict within the Ninth Circuit Court are promising for them. Clearing the FOG speaks with Dr. Wendsler Nosie, Sr. about the significance of Oak Flats and how it exposes the ways colonization and capitalism harm and threaten the existence of most people in the United States, not just the Native American population. Dr. Nosie discusses spirituality, ancient prophecies and the urgent need to work together to change course. For more information, visit PopularResistance.org.

The Incubator
#089 -

The Incubator

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 18, 2022 74:28


As always, feel free to send us questions, comments or suggestions to our email: nicupodcast@gmail.com. You can also contact the show through instagram or twitter, @nicupodcast. Or contact Ben and Daphna directly via their twitter profiles: @drnicu and @doctordaphnamd. Papers discussed in today's episode are listed and timestamped below.enjoy!_____________________________________________________________________________________Show notes, articles, and CME form can be found on our website: http://www.the-incubator.org/089-jc/

The Daily Zeitgeist
Queen Takes, The Text Bubble Wars Are Upon Us 09.12.22

The Daily Zeitgeist

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 12, 2022 71:23


In episode 1328, Jack and Miles are joined by comedian, writer, poet, and host of In Your Hands, Lizzy Cooperman, to discuss… The Queen's Death Has EVERYONE Talking, The War Over GREEN BUBBLES vs BLUE BUBBLES Is Reaching It's Propaganda Phase and more! The Queen's Death Has EVERYONE Talking Former Colonies of Elizabeth II Want Their $400 Million Diamond Back From the Crown Jewels How Britain stole $45 trillion from India The War Over GREEN BUBBLES vs BLUE BUBBLES Is Reaching It's Propaganda Phase Why Apple's iMessage Is Winning: Teens Dread the Green Text Bubble LISTEN: Strange Breathin' by GystereSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.