Watch the #noNATO protests live on http://www.livestream.com/chicagoindymedia Watch live streaming video from chicagoindymedia at livestream.com
On August 11th 2011, California’s Bay Area became (probably) the “first place in the United States to have had its electronic communications deliberately disabled in order to pre-empt a political protest.”
Charlie Veitch of The Love Police, was preemptively arrested at his home in Cambridge, UK, one day before the Royal Wedding®.
Extensive interviews with MENA revolutionaries, Glenn Beck and Hugo Chavez.
B Media Collective shows up at Portland’s City Hall where a large crowd had gathered to protest the city re-joining the FBI’s Joint Terrorism Task Force (JTTF).
As 25,000 people protesting for their rights surround the Capitol building in Madison Wisconsin, today, Obama is preparing for his Portland/Hillsboro budget Bonanza tomorrow. The president is slated to visit the Hillsboro Intel plant to deliver inspiring speeches to a tech sector badly needing an overhaul. Ironically, the Obama administration also is the in process of ramming the Korea Free Trade Agreement (KFTA) through Congress and under the radar of most Americans. According to the U.S. International Trade Commission’s official study on the KFTA projects will increase the U.S. trade deficit in electronics — a category that includes sectors like semiconductors and solar panels — by $762 – 790 million. Do the workers at Intel know what this could mean for them?
by Allen Hines Jody McIntyre, a 20-year-old activist and blogger with cerebral palsy, joined the ongoing student demonstrations in London. On Dec. 8, he says, police struck him on the shoulder with a baton and twice that day dragged him from his wheelchair. A fellow activist caught the second incident on a cell phone. The Read more about Police brutality on wheels[…]
RejuicedBikes has just finished up a siiick new mobile media cart– Don’t be surprised if it shows up near you!
I am Sparticus!
Underground Culture follows independent street musicians through the subway system of modern day Venezuela. Focusing on their effort to unite and form a collective to legally play on the Metro cars, it discusses their project within the context of a society 10 years after the socialist revolution of Chavez. Through improvised songs, discussions with Metro officials, and interviews with Metro passengers and rappers alike, the film provides insight into the nature of modern day Venezuela and the pockets of independent underground culture that have developed in recent years.