We talked with Clinton Fernandes, professor at University of New South Wales in Canberra, Australia, which is part of the Australian Defence Force Academy, about his role in getting documents showing Australia's role in the 9/11/73 coup in Chile to depose Salvador Allende. He talked about the background to the coup, Australia's role in supporting American policies, and his efforts to get the documents showing those links. -------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Links// Challenge to declassify documents on Australia's involvement in Pinochet coup continues in secret (https://bit.ly/3pd0SVq) Guardian: Declassified documents show Australia assisted CIA in coup against Chile's Salvador Allende (https://bit.ly/3lOWcTg) Follow Green and Red// https://linktr.ee/greenandredpodcast Donate to Green and Red Podcast// Become a recurring donor at https://www.patreon.com/greenredpodcast Or make a one time donation here: https://bit.ly/DonateGandR This is a Green and Red Podcast production. Produced by Bob (@bobbuzzanco) and Scott (@sparki1969). “Green and Red Blues" by Moody. Editing by Isaac.
In this episode I am in conversation with artist and author Vanilla Beer about her 2019 book Stafford Beer: The Father of Management Cybernetics. While he got is start in the academic world, it was in industry where Stafford Beer made is most recognized contributions. Beer is best known for being the first systems thinker to apply cybernetics to management; it is from this work that he developed his Viable System Model (VSM). There is nothing theoretical about Beer's solutions - they are all grounded in practice. Their successful application caused him to be invited to work for Salvador Allende in Chile and for many other companies and governments. His insistence that hierarchical models will fail the people whom they are supposed to serve is axiomatic to his thinking. Stafford Beer: The Father of Management Cybernetics is presented in a fun comic book style that tells the story of Stafford Beer - man, father, thinker, practitioner. In it we get a glimpse into Beer's early influences and the role his spirituality played in life and work. Allenna Leonard, Beer's partner later in life - until his death in Toronto in 2002, contributes a fantastic cybernetics glossary readers will want to refer to time and again. I am pleased to share my conversation with Vanilla Beer as a way to mark Stafford Beer's 95th birthday. Vanilla shares tremendous insights about her father, a man who contributed greatly to systems sciences, and whose name will forever be associated with cybernetics. Kevin Lindsay is a 25+ year Silicon Valley software product strategist and marketer, and graduate student at the California Institute of Integral Studies. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/biography
In this episode I am in conversation with artist and author Vanilla Beer about her 2019 book Stafford Beer: The Father of Management Cybernetics. While he got is start in the academic world, it was in industry where Stafford Beer made is most recognized contributions. Beer is best known for being the first systems thinker to apply cybernetics to management; it is from this work that he developed his Viable System Model (VSM). There is nothing theoretical about Beer's solutions - they are all grounded in practice. Their successful application caused him to be invited to work for Salvador Allende in Chile and for many other companies and governments. His insistence that hierarchical models will fail the people whom they are supposed to serve is axiomatic to his thinking. Stafford Beer: The Father of Management Cybernetics is presented in a fun comic book style that tells the story of Stafford Beer - man, father, thinker, practitioner. In it we get a glimpse into Beer's early influences and the role his spirituality played in life and work. Allenna Leonard, Beer's partner later in life - until his death in Toronto in 2002, contributes a fantastic cybernetics glossary readers will want to refer to time and again. I am pleased to share my conversation with Vanilla Beer as a way to mark Stafford Beer's 95th birthday. Vanilla shares tremendous insights about her father, a man who contributed greatly to systems sciences, and whose name will forever be associated with cybernetics. Kevin Lindsay is a 25+ year Silicon Valley software product strategist and marketer, and graduate student at the California Institute of Integral Studies. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/intellectual-history
Un grupo de unos 60 chilenos, muchos de ellos refugiados en Australia tras el golpe de estado a Salvador Allende en 1973, han enviado una carta al gobierno australiano mostrando su indignación tras la confirmación de que agentes secretos de ese país operaron en Chile en los años 70 ante el requerimiento de Estados Unidos. El grupo solicita a Australia que pida perdón y desclasifique documentos sobre estas operaciones secretas. SBS Spanish recoge los testimonios de algunos de los firmantes.
Muerto Allende, ¿qué hacer con un cadáver tan incómodo para los militares? Pues enterrarlo bien lejos de Santiago, de forma anónima y con tanta prisa que tardaron dos años en registrar su fallecimiento. Por Nieves Concostrina.
Muerto Allende, ¿qué hacer con un cadáver tan incómodo para los militares? Pues enterrarlo bien lejos de Santiago, de forma anónima y con tanta prisa que tardaron dos años en registrar su fallecimiento. Por Nieves Concostrina.
En 1973 el militar fascista Pinochet se alza, con la connivencia de Estados Unidos, contra el presidente chileno Salvador Allende, que se quitaría la vida tras años aguantando las embestidas y ataques de la derecha.Nos lo cuenta Nieves Concostrina en ‘Acontece, que no es poco'.
En 1973 el militar fascista Pinochet se alza, con la connivencia de Estados Unidos, contra el presidente chileno Salvador Allende, que se quitaría la vida tras años aguantando las embestidas y ataques de la derecha.Nos lo cuenta Nieves Concostrina en ‘Acontece, que no es poco'.
En Chile, los ciudadanos batallan con mayor fuerza desde hace 20 años para que el mundo no olvide el 11 de septiembre chileno: el asalto contra la democracia que derrocó mediante un golpe de Estado, al presidente socialista Salvador Allende en 1973 e instaló una dictadura militar, que duró 17 años con el general Augusto Pinochet como caudillo.
Diante dos 48 anos do golpe de estado no Chile, que culminou no assassinato de Salvador Allende, falamos sobre a relação entre futebol e política no país.O convidado especial é o jornalista, professor e escritor Victor Hugo Ortega C., autor do conto "Allende era Everton", presente no livro Elogio do Maracanazo, traduzido e publicado no Brasil pela Editora Dolores. Ouvintes e leitores da Trivela terão 25% de desconto na pré-venda da obra. Basta acessar o ludopedio.org.br/loja e adquirir o Elogio do Maracanazo com o cupom ALLENDE. Também sortearemos um exemplar aos apoiadores no apoia.se/trivela
El Episodio está dedicado a los tres 11 de septiembre en los que ha estado involucrado Estados Unidos: El 11 de septiembre de 1973, cuando se realizó el golpe de estado al gobierno de coalición de Chile que llevó al asesinato de Salvador Allende, todo eso con el apoyo de Estados Unidos a los golpistas El 11 de septiembre de 2001, cuando se llevó a cabo el ataque terrorista a las Torres Gemelas en Nueva York y al Pentágono de Estados Unidos El 11 de septiembre de 2021, día de la toma de posesión del nuevo gobierno Talibán en Afganistán, luego de la salida de las tropas de Estados Unidos de ese territorio Conducido por Néstor Duprey Salgado y Eduardo Lalo. Síguenos en las redes: Twitter: @PalabraLibrePR, Facebook: Palabra Libre PR Página web: Palabra Libre – Más allá del bipartidismo (palabralibrepr.com) -- Colaboradores: Librería El Candil (www.libreriaelcandil.com) Música: Cafêzz (www.cafezzmusic.com)
Se cumplen 48 años del derrocamiento del Gobierno de Salvador Allende. En la mañana de septiembre de 1973, mientras los camiones militares empezaban a llenarse de cadáveres que acabarían en una fosa común, el compañero presidente moría en la Moneda con rifle de asalto en las manos. Es nuestro deber recordar a un hombre digno y el ejemplo que dio a todo el mundo.
Nos visita Fran por primera vez esta temporada para recordar el golpe de Estado de Augusto Pinochet contra el gobierno democrático de Salvador Allende en Chile. Como siempre: historia pero también muchas anécdotas. _ Hazte mecenas de Simple Política: https://www.patreon.com/simplepolitica Visita nuestra web: https://www.simplepolitica.com/ Síguenos en Twitter: https://twitter.com/simple_politica Síguenos en Youtube: https://www.youtube.com/simplepolitica
In the lead up to the 48th anniversary of the U.S. overthrow of Salvador Allende in Chile, Latino Rebels Radio speaks with Chilean journalist and historian Camila Vergara about "the other 9/11" and how Chileans today are taking unprecedented steps to rewrite the Pinochet-era constitution. Featured image: Indigenous Mapuche Constituent Assembly representative Elisa Loncón, center, raises a Mapuche flag as she embraces fellow representative Francisca Linconao, a "Machi," the name for spiritual leader from the Mapuche Indigenous community, after Loncón was elected president of the Constituent Assembly during the inaugural session of the Constitutional Convention at the Congress building in Santiago, Chile, Sunday, July 4, 2021. (AP Photo/Esteban Felix) Latino Rebels Radio is produced by Oscar Fernández of the Latino Media Collective. Music courtesy of La Plebe.
Una entrevista a Mario Santucho, comunicador y escritor, sobre el 22 de agosto. Su narrativa e importancia histórica. Mario es autor de Bombo el reaparecido, editor de Revista Crisis y radialista en Nacional Rock con Crisis en el Aire El 15 de agosto de 1972 veinticinco presos políticos pertenecientes al PRT-ERP (Partido Revolucionario de los Trabajadores-Ejército Revolucionario del Pueblo); las FAR (Fuerzas Armadas Revolucionarias) y Montoneros, se fugaron del penal de Rawson en la provincia de Chubut. Seis de ellos lograron llegar a Chile, donde gobernaba Salvador Allende. Diecinueve no alcanzaron a subir al avión. Se entregaron luego de acordar públicamente garantías para su integridad física. El 22 de agosto los diecinueve prisioneros fueron fusilados a mansalva con ráfagas de ametralladoras en la base naval Almirante Zar. Su historia se recuerda cada año, hay testimonios como La Patria Fusilada de Paco Urondo, El evangelio según Trelew de Tomás Eloy Martínez y la peli documental Trelew de Mariana Arruti. horas se podría estar contando esta historia y otras parejamente tristes sin calentar un solo gramo del país sin calentarle ningún pie ¿acaso no está corriendo la sangre de los 16 fusilados en Trelew? por las calles de Trelew y demás calles del país ¿no está corriendo la sangre? ¿hay algún sitio del país donde esa sangre no está corriendo ahora? Juan Gelman Producción Ale Wassileff para Viento del Sur, la radio del Patria
Ole Dammegard : Coup d'etat in Slowmotion, JFK, John Lennon Princess Di Assassinations From Ole's Website: Dear Friends, my name is Ole Dammegård, I'm a prize winning author, investigator, former journalist, etc. For more than 20 years I have worked hard on exposing some of the biggest conspiracies around the globe, something that has turned out to be a very dangerous task. I humbly believe that I've now managed to more or less solve the assassination of the Swedish Prime Minister Olof Palme, one of the world's greatest murder mysteries, combining the extensive research done by myself and other heavy weight private researchers like Lars Borgnäs, Sven Anér, Anders Jallai, Gunnar Wall, Anders Leopold, Henry Söderström, and Fritz G. Peterson among others. The result is my book 'Coup d'etat in Slowmotion (Statskupp i Slowmotion), available here in both English and Swedish. This extensive investigation has also revealed incredible links between big political 'events' like the killing of JFK, John Lennon, Robert Kennedy, Che Guevara, Salvador Allende, and Pablo Neruda as well as the cold-blooded sinking of m/s Estonia, taking almost 1000 innocent lives.
Ole Dammegard : Coup d'etat in Slowmotion, JFK, John Lennon Princess Di AssassinationsFrom Ole's Website:Dear Friends, my name is Ole Dammegård, I'm a prize winning author, investigator, former journalist, etc. For more than 20 years I have worked hard on exposing some of the biggest conspiracies around the globe, something that has turned out to be a very dangerous task.I humbly believe that I've now managed to more or less solve the assassination of the Swedish Prime Minister Olof Palme, one of the world's greatest murder mysteries, combining the extensive research done by myself and other heavy weight private researchers like Lars Borgnäs, Sven Anér, Anders Jallai, Gunnar Wall, Anders Leopold, Henry Söderström, and Fritz G. Peterson among others. The result is my book 'Coup d'etat in Slowmotion (Statskupp i Slowmotion), available here in both English and Swedish.This extensive investigation has also revealed incredible links between big political 'events' like the killing of JFK, John Lennon, Robert Kennedy, Che Guevara, Salvador Allende, and Pablo Neruda as well as the cold-blooded sinking of m/s Estonia, taking almost 1000 innocent lives.
Hoy en la Argentina se celebra el Día del Camarógrafo. Es un homenaje a Leonardo Henrichsen, que fue asesinado en Santiago de Chile, durante el fallido intento de golpe a Salvador Allende, en junio de 1973, meses antes de que lo derrocara Pinochet. Henrichsen quiso grabar imágenes de la sublevación militar, fue acribillado y su cámara registró ese momento. Apertura de Pablo Marchetti del programa 357 de AUNQUE ES DE NOCHE (29-6-2021) AUNQUE ES DE NOCHE. De lunes a viernes de 2 a 5 AM (hora Argentina) por Radio AM 750. Conducción: Pablo Marchetti. Con Guadalupe Cuevas y Manuel Campi. Producción: Rama Preckel. Diseño de sonido: Federico Klas. Mensajes a email@example.com Mirá, escuchá y leé todo lo que hago, acá www.pablomarchetti.com
En una nueva edición del viernes de cine en Página 13, Iván Valenzuela junto a Ascanio Cavallo y Antonio Martínez, comentaron “La Victoria”, una película alemana de 1973, grabada en Chile durante las elecciones parlamentarias del Gobierno de Salvador Allende. Con un guión escrito por el autor Antonio Skarmeta y filmada por Silvio Caiozzi.
El senador del PS se refirió a las declaraciones del precandidato presidencial del Partido Comunista y alcalde de Recoleta, en donde indicó que buscará que la falange y el Ejército se comprometan “a no ponerse a disposición de un gobierno extranjero para derrocar a su propio Gobierno“.
Peter Hernandez moved to Canada from Chile in 1975, a year and a half after the military coup that deposed President Salvador Allende. He tells the story of his Chilean upbringing in Canada and how living in small towns at the time was so different than living in the cosmopolitan city of Toronto that we now know. Subscribe to the Podcast If you enjoyed listening to this episode, don't forget to subscribe on Apple Podcasts, Google Podcasts, Spotify, or wherever you listen to your favourite podcasts. And make sure to follow the show on Instagram and LinkedIn. Lastly, if you're an immigrant and you want to share your story on the show, go to immigrantsoftoronto.com/join and fill out the form. I'll be in touch shortly after receiving your submission. Thanks for listening, I'm Oscar Cecena and this is Immigrants of Toronto. Learn more about Peter Hernandez Peter Hernandez I was born in Santiago, Chile, in 1971. Immigrated to Toronto in January 1975 after a military coup. My father felt that it would be safer to leave Chile for few years, but we've stayed an entire lifetime, and Canada is home. We arrived with only the clothes on our backs, and even that was not enough for a Canadian winter. My father was a Professional Engineer & University Professor in Chile, and my mother was a Primary School Teacher. Upon arrival in Canada, my father worked as a taxi driver, janitor and manual labour jobs while studying English and re-doing his Professional Engineers designation. My mother became a stay-at-home mom to my two sisters and me. Immigration & relocation became the story of my life. Even after arriving in Toronto, I continued to move throughout my life including living in: Sarnia, Deep River, Port Elgin, Kincardine, Oshawa, St Catharines, Hamilton, Oakville, back to Toronto, Mexico City, Montreal, and back to Oshawa. Most everything in my life has an international aspect to it: I studied Business Admin at Brock University and International Business at Sheridan CollegeI did an Internship at the US Consulate in TorontoI worked as a Flight Attendant with Air Canada after college.A 20-year career in International Business - Food exports to Mexico & Latin America.My wife, Irina, is Russian/Ukrainian. So our kids are Chilean-Canadian-Russian-Ukrainian.My community groups are international in scope, ie. Toastmasters International and Rotary International.I've enjoyed travelling throughout Canada, the USA, and Mexico, as well as Chile, Costa Rica, Puerto Rico, Cuba, Venezuela, Grenada, Barbados, Australia, England, Germany, France, Monaco, Spain, Italy and India. My hobbies include Public Speaking, Running, Real Estate Investing, Networking and Community Building. Bucket list accomplishments: marathon, published children's book, ex-pat assignment working abroad, fire walker, 4x40, met sports heroes: Pele (soccer) & Mike Bossy (hockey), met favourite Rock band KISS, overcame the fear of flying, overcame the fear of public speaking, 3rd place in a global Inspirational Speaking competition. I'm proudest of being a good father, husband, son, & brother, and being an authentic person with authentic friendships. Get in touch with Peter LinkedIn: linkedin.com/in/peter-hernandez-c-i-t-p-a436bb13/ Facebook: facebook.com/peter.a.hernandez/ Instagram: @peter.a.hernandez YouTube: youtube.com/channel/UCMUY4xXkKv6DPT1KzGHIjNg
PODCAST del 13 de Junio de 2021 1. El Juicio para esta humanidad, por Alfa y Omega. 2. Abogada Dina Boluarte, conferencia de prensa para alertar del golpe del JNE en Perú. 3. Pobladores de comunidades emplazan a la derecha que respete sus votos. 4. José Carlos Mariátegui, sobre la Educación en el Perú. 5. Internet socialista de Salvador Allende en 1970. 6. El G-7 se reúne en Gran Bretaña. Apocalipsis 13.
El Dr Clinton Fernandes está impugnando la decisión de los Archivos Nacionales de Australia de retener la publicación de documentos históricos relacionados con las operaciones del Servicio Secreto de Inteligencia Australiano (ASIS) entre 1971-1974 en Chile, además de registros sobre la participación de Australia en el derrocamiento del presidente Salvador Allende. Los representantes de la inteligencia australiana dicen que su divulgación podría ser perjudicial para la seguridad nacional.
El Dr Clinton Fernandes lleva los Archivos Nacionales de Australia a tribunales para forzar la desclasificación de documentos sobre las operaciones del Servicio Secreto de Inteligencia Australiana (ASIS) en Chile de 1971 a 1974, así como registros relacionados con el derrocamiento del presidente Salvador Allende.
Paris Marx is joined by Eden Medina to discuss Project Cybersyn, a technological system created by Chile’s socialist government in the 1970s to manage production, and what it can teach us about political technology and innovation outside the Global North.Eden Medina is the author of “Cybernetic Revolutionaries: Technology and Politics in Allende's Chile.” She’s also an associate professor at MIT and the Rita Howser Fellow at the Radcliffe Institite for Advanced Study at Harvard University. Follow Eden on Twitter as @edenmedina.Tech Won’t Save Us offers a critical perspective on tech, its worldview, and wider society with the goal of inspiring people to demand better tech and a better world. Follow the podcast (@techwontsaveus) and host Paris Marx (@parismarx) on Twitter, and support the show on Patreon.Find out more about Harbinger Media Network at harbingermedianetwork.com.Also mentioned in this episode:In 2020, Marian Schlotterbeck spoke to Jacobin about the fifty year anniversary of Salvador Allende’s election.Independent and left-wing delegates won major victories in the election for Chile’s constitutional assembly, making it hard for right-wing delegates to stall the process.In October 2020, Chileans voted overwhelmingly to draft a new constitution, following protests that began in 2019.Dictator Augusto Pinochet oversaw a brutal regime from 1973 to 1990, and the crimes of that period are still being prosecuted.Support the show (https://patreon.com/techwontsaveus)
JETHRO TULL 1967/1982 (7) Séptima entrega de la historia que estamos desarrollando de Jethro Tull desde el año 1967 a 1982, escuchando juntos los discos publicados de esos quince años. Hoy en esta séptima entrega llegamos al año 1973, año en el que Estados Unidos se retira de Vietnam, hay un golpe de estado en Uruguay, también en Chile, otra alimaña llamada Pinochet lidera el golpe de estado contra Salvador Allende, en España, Franco mete a toda la dirección de C.C.O.O. en la cárcel. Musicalmente es el año de la publicación entre otros de The Dark Side of the Moon, Houses of the Holy de los Zeppelin o el Quadrophenia de los Who.
On September 11, 1973, a bloody US-backed coup overthrew the government of Chilean socialist Salvador Allende, and ushered in the oppressive rule of dictator Augusto Pinochet. Decades later the capitalist system and constitution inherited from the dictatorship remained fundamentally the same. This was graphically demonstrated by the mass movement and general strike in the fall of 2019, which led to the vote in favour of changing the rotten Chilean constitution. On the back of these mass movements, a new generation of socialists is awakening in Chile! Carlos Hernan, activist with Fightback and organiser with the Chilean Marxist group Octubre, gives this talk on Chile: From Allende to Pinochet to today
En este episodio de Semana Santa hablo sobre la muerte, resurrección y suicidio de Chile. Hago un repaso de la historia económica del país desde el siglo 19 hasta nuestros días. Reviso la figura de Jean Gustave Courcelle Seneuil, economista francés decisivo en nuestra historia, pero muy desconocido. Hablo de la muerte de la economía con el marxismo de Salvador Allende, la resurrección con las reformas liberales de los Chicago Boys y el suicidio que parecemos haber emprendido en los últimos años.
¿Quieres escuchar el audiolibro completo? Visita www.penguinaudio.comJorge Baradit construye los perfiles de las personalidades que la historia chilena ha marginado de monumentos y del reconocimiento oficial por su rebeldía y su espíritu contracorriente.Aquí aparecen Mariano Puga, Clotario Blest, Cecilia Magni, las mujeres que lucharon contra la dictadura, los pobladores de La Victoria y Salvador Allende, como héroes sin homenajes pero que confirman, con sus biografías, que la historia la escriben los pueblos.Un volumen que continúa, en tono y en forma, con lo elaborado por Baradit en la primera entrega de Héroes.Un conjunto de crónicas que dialoga con la saga más popular de los últimos años: Historia Secreta de Chile. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
“Esta resolución es muy importante porque sería la primera que afirma que aquí se cometió un homicidio”, señaló Carolina Tohá, hija del exministro, José Tohá, luego de que este lunes el Poder Judicial diera a conocer la decisión del ministro en visita extraordinaria por causas de violaciones a los DDHH de la Corte de Apelaciones de Santiago, Miguel Vázquez, de someter a proceso al ex oficial de ejército, Jorge Chovan, como encubridor del homicidio calificado del extitular de Interior y Defensa bajo el gobierno de Salvador Allende.
Em outubro de 1973, um mês depois do golpe militar que derrubou Salvador Allende, agentes da ditadura brasileira foram despachados para Santiago, capital do Chile. Os oficiais tinham a missão de trabalhar com militares do regime, comandado por Augusto Pinochet, no Estádio Nacional, que tinha sido transformado em um campo de prisioneiros. Entre os milhares de chilenos e estrangeiros que passaram pelo estádio, pelo menos 52 eram brasileiros —e, abandonados à própria sorte pelo Itamaraty, muitos foram torturados pelos seus concidadãos, de acordo com relatos de presos. O episódio é uma das muitas cenas que Roberto Simon recompõe em detalhes no livro “O Brasil contra a Democracia: a Ditadura, o Golpe no Chile e a Guerra Fria na América do Sul” (Companhia das Letras). Neste episodio, Simon explica como a ditadura brasileira tentou minar o governo de Allende, patrocinou sua derrubada e apoiou o novo regime militar em várias frentes. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
This week Jack and Dan try to get to grips with the hip new theory on the block: Cybernetics! Our story starts in 1970s Chile. The boys learn all about how an eccentric British cybernetician named Stafford Beer came to be in the employ of the Socialist administration of president Salvador Allende. What does this management consultant have to teach a bunch of democratic socialists and how might business management theory come to inform our glorious communist future? Reading, Cybernetic Revolutionaries: Technology and Politics in Allende's Chile (2014), By Eden Medina.
Pour ce dernier épisode de 2020, des Voyages Immobiles, une expédition un peu thématique. En tout cas très certainement politique. Parce qu'à ce moment charnière, où il y a mille batailles à livrer, se souvenir de luttes du passé ne peut que nous aider à trouver des mots et des armes pour le futur. Surtout quand ces luttes ont été si bien chantées. Partons en voyage au Chili - à la découverte de musiciennes, de poètes, de militantes, d'artistes, d'ouvriers, de citoyennes qui ont tout changé. Et qui se sont battus pour que l'Etat n'oublie pas le peuple, pour que le pays se souvienne de ses racines, même dans l'exil, et pour que les injustices et les oppressions soient déconstruites. Une émission des chœurs de manifestants, les voix salutaires de Violeta Parra, Victor Jara, Chico Trujillo, Salvador Allende, d'Ana Tijoux, des représentants mapuche - et, surtout, des chansons qui donnent envie de croire que les choses changent quand on refuse de se taire. Tracklist :MARGOT LOYOLA - Papelito ArtificiosoVIOLETA PARRA - Que Pena Siente El AlmaVIOLETA PARRA - Arauco tiene una penaVICTOR JARA - Preguntas por Puerto MunttVICTOR JARA - Movil Oil SpecialVICTOR JARA - ManifestoANGEL PARRA - Allende PresidenteKARAXU - La Canción de Luciano. MAXIME LE FORESTIER, COLETTE MAGNY, MARA - Chili... un peuple crèveCHICO TRUJILLO - Loca LOS MISERABLES - La BandaMAKIZA - En paro ANA TIJOUX - AntifaLUANKO - Lawen LAS TESIS, MOVIMIENTO FEMINISTA - El Violador En tu CaminoPIERRE ARDITI - L'Espérance de la RésurrectionVICTOR JARA - La Danza de Los Ninos See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
During the Cold War, the United States feared the rise of Communism across the world. But in Latin America, the United States took action. In 1970, Salvador Allende won the Chilean presidency with just a third of the vote. He was a socialist who started shaking things up across the country.Within just a couple years, a military coup removed him from power, and Augusto Pinochet, the American-backed strongman, replaced him. The ensuing Pinochet regime left thousands of Chileans dead and missing. The government actively persecuted alleged dissonants both domestically and abroad, leading to the eventual assassinations of Orlando Letelier and Ronni Karpen Moffitt, who were killed with a car bomb in Washington D.C. The story of the United States’ involvement in South American upheaval is still unfolding. But declassified documents show that then National Security Advisor Henry Kissenger was fairly un-bothered about the upheaval of South American democracy, so long as the Communists lost influence.Historian Alan McPherson says that the United States’ relation with democracies in Latin America is incredibly complex and nuanced. In this episode of UnTextbooked, producer Jessica Chiriboga asks why stories about foreign intervention are never simple. Book: Intimate Ties, Bitter Struggles: the United States and Latin America since 1945Guest: Alan McPhersonProducer: Jessica ChiribogaMusic: Silas Bohen and Coleman HamiltonEditors: Bethany Denton and Jeff Emtman
ESCI SOLO SE È NECESSARIO, INDOSSA SEMPRE LA MASCHERINA, E RISPETTA IL DISTANZIAMENTO SOCIALE.Oggi puntata sperimentale e unica nella storia di Ricciotto: Gloria Baldoni parla con Federica del lavoro documentaristico del regista Patricio Guzmán, che per 40 anni si è concentrato sulla storia del Cile tra Salvador Allende e le conseguenze del golpe del 1973.Gloria lo scorso settembre ha scritto un bellissimo pezzo su Guzmán, che trovate su Supplemento (https://supplemento.inutile.eu/2020/09/patricio-guzman-e-la-memoria-del-cile/) e vi invitiamo a leggere!
¿Cómo llegó Chile a un plebiscito para elaborar una nueva constitución? Esta pregunta la responderemos en este episodio especial sobre los acontecimientos que llevaron a los chilenos a salir a las calles en el año 2019 y darse la esperanza de un futuro distinto. Es decir, la reforma a la constitución actual que fue redactada en 1980 durante la dictadura de Augusto Pinochet y estamos frente a un cambio. Notas del episodio Este episodio fue traído a ustedes, en parte, gracias a Platzi. Platzi es una plataforma de aprendizaje en línea y si entran a platzi.com/dianauribe van a recibir un mes adicional gratis como parte de su suscripción por un año. Las Dictaduras del Cono Sur La tragedia de la Guerra de las Malvinas y una Dictadura que cae El golpe de Estado a Salvador Allende en 11 audios El Neolibrelismo y los Chicago Boys en Chile El plebiscito de 1988 en Chile – Entrevista a Genaro Arriagada de la campaña del NO NO, la Película «Pablo Larraín» 30 años de canción protesta 1 millón de personas en las calles de Santiago Resultados del Plebiscito «Una nueva constitución» Y aquí va nuestra playlist del episodio ¡Síguenos en nuestras Redes Sociales! Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/DianaUribe.fm/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/dianauribef... Twitter: https://twitter.com/dianauribefm?lang=es Pagina web: https://www.dianauribe.fm
1-Joe Biden ha vinto, Donald Trump ha perso. Anche la leadership dei repubblicani comincia a prendere atto della realtà...( Roberto Festa) ..2-Etiopia. Dopo i massacri di lunedì scorso. L’Onu chiede un’inchiesta su possibili crimini di guerra nei confronti dei ribelli tigrini. (Riccardo Festa – Amnesty Italia) ..3-Vicini alla verità. In Messico arrestato il capitano José Martínez Crespo. È coinvolto direttamente nella sparizione dei 43 studenti di Ayotzinapa. ( Fabrizio Lorusso Univ Leon) ..4-Parigi 13 novembre 2020. 5 anni fa gli attacchi dell’ Iisis contro la generazione Bataclan. ..5-Cile. Nuovi documenti declassificati della Nsa non fanno che ..confermare il ruolo degli stati Uniti nel golpe contro Salvador Allende. ..6-Kamala Harris vittima dei soliti luoghi comuni made in Italy...( Alfredo Somoza)
I just finished reading a book by Ben Peters called How Not To Network A Nation: The Uneasy History of the Soviet Internet. The book is an amazing deep dive into the Soviet attempts to build a national information network primarily in the 60s. The book covers a lot of ground and has a lot of characters, although the most recurring is Viktor Glushkov, and if the protagonist isn't the Russian scientific establishment, perhaps it is Viktor Glushkov. And if there's a primary theme, it's looking at why the Soviets were unable to build a data network that covered the Soviet Union, allowing the country to leverage computing at a micro and a macro scale The final chapter of the book is one of the best summaries and most insightful I've ever read on the history of computers. While he doesn't directly connect the command and control heterarchy of the former Soviet Union to how many modern companies are run, he does identify a number of ways that the Russian scientists were almost more democratic, or at least in their zeal for a technocratic economy, than the US Military-Industrial-University complex of the 60s. The Sources and Bibliography is simply amazing. I wish I had time to read and listen and digest all of the information that went into the making if this amazing book. And the way he cites notes that build to conclusions. Just wow. In a previous episode, we covered the memo, “Memorandum for Members and Affiliates of the Intergalactic Computer Network” - sent by JCR Licklider in 1963. This was where the US Advanced Research Projects Agency instigated a nationwide network for research. That network, called ARPAnet, would go online in 1969, and the findings would evolve and change hands when privatized into what we now call the Internet. We also covered the emergence of Cybernetics, which Norbert Wiener defined in 1948 as a the systems-based science of communication and automatic control systems - and we covered the other individuals influential in its development. It's easy to draw a straight line between that line of thinking and the evolution that led to the ARPAnet. In his book, Peters shows how Glushkov uncovered cybernetics and came to the same conclusion that Licklider had, that the USSR needed a network that would link the nation. He was a communist and so the network would help automate the command economy of the growing Russian empire, an empire that would need more people managing it than there were people in Russia, if the bureaucracy continued to grow at a pace that was required to do the manual computing to get resources to factories and good to people. He had this epiphany after reading Wiener's book on cybernetics - which had been hidden away from the Russian people as American propaganda. Glushkov's contemporary, Anatoly Kitov had come to the same realization back in 1959. By 1958 the US had developed the Semi-Automatic Ground Environment, or SAGE. The last of that equipment went offline in 1984. The environment was a system of networked radar equipment that could be used as eyes in the sky to detect a Soviet attack. It was crazy to think about that a few years ago, but think today about a radar system capable of detecting influence in elections and maybe notsomuch any more. SAGE linked computers built by IBM. The Russians saw defense as cost prohibitive. Yet at Stalin's orders they began to develop a network of radar sites in a network of sorts around Moscow in the early 50s, extending to Leningrad. They developed the BESM-1 mainframe in 1952 to 1953 and while Stalin was against computing and western cybernetic doctrine outside of the military, as in America, they were certainly linking sites to launch missiles. Lev Korolyov worked on BESM and then led the team to build the ballistic missile defense system. So it should come as no surprise that after a few years Soviet scientists like Glushkov and Kitov would look to apply military computing know-how to fields like running the economics of the country. Kitov had seen technology patterns before they came. He studied nuclear physics before World War II, then rocketry after the war, and he then went to the Ministry of Defence at Bureau No 245 to study computing. This is where he came in contact with Wiener's book on Cybernetics in 1951, which had been banned in Russia at the time. Kitov would work on ballistic missiles and his reputation in the computing field would grow over the years. Kitov would end up with hundreds of computing engineers under his leadership, rising to the rank of Colonel in the military. By 1954 Kitov was tasked with creating the first computing center for the Ministry of Defence. They would take on the computing tasks for the military. He would oversee the development of the M-100 computer and the transition into transistorized computers. By 1956 he would write a book called “Electronic Digital Computers” and over time, his views on computers grew to include solving problems that went far beyond science and the military. Running company Kitov came up with the Economic Automated Management System in 1959. This was denied because the military didn't want to share their technology. Khrushchev sent Brezhnev, who was running the space program and an expert in all things tech, to meet with Kitov. Kitov was suggesting they use this powerful network of computer centers to run the economy when the Soviets were at peace and the military when they were at war. Kitov would ultimately realize that the communist party did not want to automate the economy. But his “Red Book” project would ultimately fizzle into one of reporting rather than command and control over the years. The easy answer as to why would be that Stalin had considered computers the tool of imperialists and that feeling continued with some in the communist party. The issues are much deeper than that though and go to the heart of communism. You see, while we want to think that communism is about the good of all, it is irrational to think that people will act ways in their own self-interest. Microeconomics and macroeconomics. And automating command certainly seems to reduce the power of those in power who see that command taken over by a machine. And so Kitov was expelled from the communist party and could no longer hold a command. Glushkov then came along recommending the National Automated System for Computation and Information Processing, or OGAS for short, in 1962. He had worked on computers in Kyiv and then moved to become the Director of the Computer Center in Ukraine at the Academy of Science. Being even more bullish on the rise of computing, Glushkov went further even added an electronic payment system on top of controlling a centrally planned economy. Computers were on the rise in various computer centers and other locations and it just made sense to connect them. And they did at small scales. As was done at MIT, Glushkov built a walled garden of researchers in his own secluded nerd-heaven. He too made a grand proposal. He too saw the command economy of the USSR as one that could be automated with a computer, much as many companies around the world were employing ERP solutions in the coming decades. The Glushkov proposal continued all the way to the top. They were able to show substantial return on investment yet the proposal to build OGAS was ultimately shot down in 1970 after years of development. While the Soviets were attempting to react to the development of the ARPAnet, they couldn't get past infighting. The finance minister opposed it and flatly refused. There were concerns about which ministry the system would belong to and basically political infighting much as I've seen at many of the top companies in the world (and increasingly in the US government). A major thesis of the book is that the Soviet entrepreneurs trying to build the network acted more like capitalists than communists and Americans building our early networks acted more like socialists than capitalists. This isn't about individual financial gains though. Glushkov and Kitov in fact saw how computing could automate the economy to benefit everyone. But a point that Peters makes in the book is centered around informal financial networks. Peters points out that Blat, the informal trading of favors that we might call a black market or corruption, was common place. An example he uses in the book is that if a factory performs at 101% of expected production the manager can just slide under the radar. But if they perform at 120% then those gains will be expected permanently and if they ever dip below the expected productivity, they might meet a poor fate. Thus Blat provides a way to trade goods informally and keep the status quo. A computer doing daily reports would make this kind of flying under the radar of Gosplan, or the Soviet State Planning Committee difficult. Thus factory bosses would likely inaccurately enter information into computers and further the Tolchachs, or pushers, of Blat. A couple of points I'd love to add onto those Peters made, which wouldn't be obvious without that amazing last paragraph in the book. The first is that I've never read Bush, Licklider, or any of the early pioneers claim computers should run a macroeconomy. The closest thing that could run a capitalist economy. And the New York Stock Exchange would begin the process of going digital in 1966 when the Dow was at 990. The Dow sat at about that same place until 1982. Can you imagine that these days? Things looked bad when it dropped to 18,500. And the The London Stock Exchange held out going digital until 1986 - just a few years after the dow finally moved over a thousand. Think about that as it hovers around $26,000 today. And look at the companies and imagine which could get by without computers running their company - much less which are computer companies. There are 2 to 6 billion trades a day. It would probably take more than the population of Russia just to push those numbers if it all weren't digital. In fact now, there's an app (or a lot of apps) for that. But the point is, going back to Bush's Memex, computers were to aid in human decision making. In a world with an exploding amount of data about every domain, Bush had prophesied the Memex would help connect us to data and help us to do more. That underlying tenant infected everyone that read his article and is something I think of every time I evaluate an investment thesis based on automation. There's another point I'd like to add to this most excellent book. Computers developed in the US were increasingly general purpose and democratized. This led to innovative new applications just popping up and changing the world, like spreadsheets and word processors. Innovators weren't just taking a factory “online” to track the number of widgets sold and deploying ICBMs - they were foundations for building anything a young developer wanted to build. The uses in education with PLATO, in creativity with Sketchpad, in general purpose languages and operating systems, in early online communities with mail and bulletin boards, in the democratization of the computer itself with the rise of the pc and the rapid proliferation with the introduction of games, and then the democratization of raw information with the rise of gopher and the web and search engines. Miniaturized and in our pockets, those are the building blocks of modern society. And the word democratization to me means a lot. But as Peters points out, sometimes the Capitalists act like Communists. Today we close down access to various parts of those devices by the developers in order to protect people. I guess the difference is now we can build our own but since so many of us do that at #dayjob we just want the phone to order us dinner. Such is life and OODA loops. In retrospect, it's easy to see how technological determinism would lead to global information networks. It's easy to see electronic banking and commerce and that people would pay for goods in apps. As the Amazon stock soars over $3,000 and what Jack Ma has done with Alibaba and the empires built by the technopolies at Amazon, Apple, Microsoft, and dozens of others. In retrospect, it's easy to see the productivity gains. But at the time, it was hard to see the forest through the trees. The infighting got in the way. The turf-building. The potential of a bullet in the head from your contemporaries when they get in power can do that I guess. And so the networks failed to be developed in the USSR and ARPAnet would be transferred to the National Science Foundation in 1985, and the other nets would grow until it was all privatized into the network we call the Internet today, around the same time the Soviet Union was dissolved. As we covered in the episode on the history of computing in Poland, empires simply grow beyond the communications mediums available at the time. By the fall of the Soviet Union, US organizations were networking in a build up from early adopters, who made great gains in productivity increases and signaled the chasm crossing that was the merging of the nets into the Internet. And people were using modems to connect to message boards and work with data remotely. Ironically, that merged Internet that China has splinterneted and that Russia seems poised to splinter further. But just as hiding Wiener's cybernetics book from the Russian people slowed technological determinism in that country, cutting various parts of the Internet off in Russia will slow progress if it happens. The Soviets did great work on macro and micro economic tracking and modeling under Glushkov and Kitov. Understanding what you have and how data and products flow is one key aspect of automation. And sometimes even more important in helping humans make better-informed decisions. Chile tried something similar in 1973 under Salvador Allende, but that system failed as well. And there's a lot to digest in this story. But that word progress is important. Let's say that Russian or Chinese crackers steal military-grade technology from US or European firms. Yes, they get the tech, but not the underlying principals that led to the development of that technology. Just as the US and partners don't proliferate all of their ideas and ideals by restricting the proliferation of that technology in foreign markets. Phil Zimmerman opened floodgates when he printed the PGP source code to enable the export of military-grade encryption. The privacy gained in foreign theaters contributed to greater freedoms around the world. And crime. But crime will happen in an oppressive regime just as it will in one espousing freedom. So for you hackers tuning in - whether you're building apps, hacking business, or reingineering for a better tomorrow: next time you're sitting in a meeting and progress is being smothered at work or next time you see progress being suffocated by a government, remember that those who you think are trying to hold you back either don't see what you see, are trying to protect their own power, or they might just be trying to keep progress from outpacing what their constituents are ready for. And maybe those are sometimes the same thing, just from a different perspective. Because go fast at all costs not only leaves people behind but sometimes doesn't build a better mousetrap than what we have today. Or, go too fast and like Kitov you get stripped of your command. No matter how much of a genius you, or your contemporary Glushkov are. The YouTube video called “Internet of Colonel Kitov” has a great quote: “pioneers are recognized by the arrows sticking out of their backs.” But hey, at least history was on their side! Thank you for tuning in to the History of Computing Podcast. We are so, so, so lucky to have you. Have a great day and I hope you too are on the right side of history!
1-” La storia è nostra e la fanno i popoli” , si è avverata la profezia di Salvador Allende... In Cile la costituzione del dittatore Pinochet è stata spazzata via. Trionfa il si a una nuova carta con circa l’80%. Determinante la rivolta dei giovani un anno fa contro le politiche liberiste del presidente Pinera. ( Martina Stefanoni, l’ex ministra della Cultura Claudia Barattini) ..2- Attacco frontale di Erdogan a Macron. La questione religiosa è l’ultimo atto di uno scontro che dura da mesi. ( Luisa Nannipieri) ..3-Stati Uniti. Tra una settimana le elezioni presidenziali. Il punto sulle campagne di Donald Trump e Joe Biden. ( Roberto Festa) ..4-Letter to you. La recensione dell’ultimo album di Bruce Springsteen. ..( Lorenza Ghidini) .. 5-Serie TV: Lovercraft CountryLa serie horror HBO dal 31 ottobre su Sky Atlantic. ( Alice Cucchetti – Film Tv)
Le 24 octobre 1970 -il y a 50 ans- Salvador Allende accédait au pouvoir au Chili. Un mois et demi après avoir remporté l'élection Présidentielle, les parlementaires chiliens (le Congrès) le proclamaient Président de la République.
Nathan and Eppy join Jim and Angel in group therapy for S4E5 The Dog and Pony Show. In lieu of a jail sentence for something Angel stole and hid in Jim's car, this therapy group is a pretty good deal, until fellow participant Mary Jo has someone actually break into her house. Jim agrees to help, and a couple of goons and one Firebird chase later realizes that something Mary Jo knows is putting them all in danger. A listener suggestion, we really enjoyed this David Chase-written episode - it has all the elements we love about the show, as well as a familiar face that delighted us upon his surprise appearance! We have another podcast: Plus Expenses. Covering our non-Rockford media, games and life chatter, Plus Expenses is available via our Patreon (https://www.patreon.com/twohundredaday) at ALL levels of support. Want more Rockford Files trivia, notes and ephemera? Check out the Two Hundred a Day Rockford Files Files (http://tinyurl.com/200files)! We appreciate all of our listeners, but offer a special thanks to our patrons (https://www.patreon.com/twohundredaday). In particular, this episode is supported by the following Gumshoe and Detective-level patrons: * Richard Hatem (https://twitter.com/richardhatem) * Brian Perrera (https://twitter.com/thermoware) * Eric Antener (https://twitter.com/antener) * Bill Anderson (https://twitter.com/billand88) * Kevin Brown * Chuck from whatchareading.com (http://whatchareading.com) * Paul Townend, who recommends the Fruit Loops podcast (https://fruitloopspod.com) * Shane Liebling's Roll For Your Party dieroller app (https://rollforyour.party/) * Jay Adan's Miniature Painting (http://jayadan.com) * Dael Norwood, Dylan Winslow, Dave P, Dale Church and Dave Otterson! Thanks to: * Fireside.fm (https://fireside.fm) for hosting us * Audio Hijack (https://rogueamoeba.com/audiohijack/) for helping us record and capture clips from the show * Spoileralerts.org (http://spoileralerts.org) for the adding machine audio clip * Freesound.org (https://www.freesound.org/) for other audio clips
Arrancamos el programa con un canto a La Cordillera de los Andes, en castellano, del debut de Blanco White. Escucharemos a Nicanor Parra, a Pierre Arditi o al propio Víctor Jara, En Vivo en la Peña de los Parra en cuyo honor —en recuerdo también a Salvador Allende y con nuestro pensamiento en Patricio Manns—, recuperamos músicas chilenas con Quilapayún, Patricio Manns, Manuel García con la Orquesta Sinfónica UDEC, además de con Guillamino o con propia su banda, y los homenajes de Mats Lidström y James Dean Bradfield de Manic Street Preachers. Escuchar audio
En este nuevo episodio de Réplica, el invitado es el historiador e investigador del CEP, Joaquín Fermandois, autor del libro “La revolución inconclusa. La izquierda chilena y el gobierno de la Unidad Popular”, quien junto a Daniel Mansuy repasan el proyecto socialista de Salvador Allende a 50 años de su triunfo en las elecciones presidenciales.
Forty-seven years after the coup d'état that overthrew the government of Salvador Allende and marked the beginning of Augusto Pinochet's brutal military dictatorship, SBS Spanish speaks to three Chileans living in Australia who lived through these historic events when they were children. - A 47 años del Golpe de Estado que derrocó al gobierno de Salvador Allende y dio inicio a la dictadura militar de Augusto Pinochet, repasamos las experiencias de tres chilenos residentes en Australia que vivieron de diferentes formas estos históricos acontecimientos cuando eran niños.
The 1973 Chilean coup d'état was a military coup in Chile that deposed the Popular Unity government of President Salvador Allende. On 11 September 1973, after an extended period of social unrest and political tension between the opposition-controlled Congress and the socialist President, as well as economic warfare ordered by U.S President Richard Nixon a group of military officers led by General Augusto Pinochet and Admiral José Toribio Merino seized power in a coup, ending civilian rule --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/art-mcdermott/support
En 1970 Salvador Allende se imponía en las elecciones presidenciales chilenas, derrotando al candidato de la derecha, Jorge Alessandri y relegando al tercer lugar a Radomiro Tomic, de la Democracia Cristiana. Repasamos la efeméride y lo que supone en el momento actual de Chile en esta edición de "Noticias de América" Según cables desclasificados que fueron publicados este viernes por el centro National Security Archives y titulados 'Allende ganó' revelaron la reacción de Estados Unidos al triunfo electoral de un presidente marxista en Chile hace 50 años, descrito como "doloroso" y como "una descomposición que no es menos maloliente por el civismo que la acompaña". Este centro de investigación, con sede en Washington, publicó dichos cables -coincidiendo con los 50 años del triunfo del gobierno popular- documentos desclasificados que muestran la sorpresa que generó la victoria del médico socialista entre las autoridades estadounidense. Conmemoraciones La izquierda chilena conmemoró este viernes los 50 años del triunfo electoral de Salvador Allende, un médico que se convirtió en el primer presidente socialista del mundo elegido en las urnas, y destacaron que sus ideas siguen vigentes. Su gobierno duró solo tres años. Murió durante el golpe militar del 11 de septiembre de 1973, cuando se instaló la dictadura de Augusto Pinochet por 17 años.Allende llegó al poder con 36,3% de los votos, en su cuarta campaña presidencial, al frente de la Unidad Popular, un partido integrado por socialistas, comunistas, radicales y otras corrientes de izquierda.
Yale philosopher Jason Stanley, author of "How Fascism Works," says nations don't have to be fascist to suffer fascist politics; Chilean American author Ariel Dorfman on Salvador Allende's victory 50 years ago; David Graeber, dead at 59, in his own words.