No love, No peace.
Know Love, know Peace.
November 8, 2002 - Robot rains
fire from above
September 27, 2002 - The loud little handful - as usual - will shout for the war.
October 23, 2002 - a smoke screen to veil unjustified and illegal attacks on civil liberties
Feb 1, 2002 - The CIA are
Febuary 4, 2003 - Fight war by changing our own life styles, living consciously, with love in our hearts.
January 28, 2003 -
"Remember When Presidents Were Smart, and Bombs Were Dumb?"
December 7, 2002 - Times Square
could truly be a place of great enlightenment.
November 20th, 2000
- A rejection of socially and environmentally destructive
Sep 17, 2001 -
Various views on terrorism
Listen to David Rovics: www.davidrovics.com
Visit: 911review.org, cooperativeresearch.org, physics911.org and Project Censored
"101 Ways to Stop the War on Iraq":
Why war? : Bush = Oil
Bush familyís dirty little secret:
Presidentís oil companies funded by Bin Laden family and wealthy Saudis who financed Osama bin Laden
Insight from a Rolling Stone Forum, conducted by Amanda Griscom
"Since the birth of the modern war correspondent, the press has always functioned as a mythmaker during wartime. I've covered war for nearly twenty years, and I've learned firsthand that the American media portrays mythic wars in which we fight absolutes, in which we vanquish darkn4ess. Even in the most justified of wars, it is noever this simple. Yet journalists seek out stories of mythic proportions -- theo nes that sell newspapers and boost ratings -- about hometown heroes, or the people who are grateful and happy to be freed, or stories that portray the perfidious crimes of the enemy. We tailor those stories to abstract terms: glory, honor, heroism -- things war rarely provides and that those who carry out war rarely possess." -- Chris Hedges, New York Times columnist and author of "War is a Force that Gives Us Meaning"
"I have been shocked by how unquestioning the American broadcasting news media has been during this war. Since September 11th, many of America's news networks seem to have wrapped themselves in the American flag and swapped impartiality for a narrow pro-America agenda. If Iraq proved anything to us at the BBC, it is that we can't afford to skew our coverage in this way; we can't afford to mix patriotism and journalism. If the American media continues this kind of coverage, its international credibility could be undermined." -- Greg Dyke, Director general and editor in cheif, BBC
"Fox doesn't sell journalism, it sells attitude. There's no question that the media landscape has shifted farther to the right as a result of ratings competition during the war -- and that Fox is the pied piper. There'sn othing wrong with competition if it's about competing journalistically, for depth and accuracy and breaking news, but the "Fox effect" refers to a competition for market share." -- Eric Alterman, Author of "What Liberal Media?"
"The pressure to sanitize the coverage comes in part from advertisers and in part because the people who run the media in this country have decided that Americans aren't grown-up enough to see what war really looks like." -- Eric Alterman
"How can you select war footage based on what the family would be willing to watch at a dinner table? Exposing the realities of war can provoke sea change. When CNN aired bloody pictures of U.S. soldiers being dragged in the streets of Mogadishu, it pushed public opinion to force Clinton to pull out. When it similarly covered the killing in the markeplace in Sarajevo, it moved American public opinion in a strong way to encourage the government to intervene." -- Hafez Al-Mirazi, Washington bureau cheif, Al-Jazeera Television
"We've never been more displaced from the consequences of impersonal industrialized slaughter. News programs show military generals reveling in the power of our weaponry while the notion that there were human beings on the receiving end of these weapons is lost on everyone. It's a terrible moral failing." -- Chris Hedges
"We're down to a handful of companies that control most of the media. General Electric, Viacom, and Disney who own NBC, CBS and ABC, respectively, don't give a damn about news. What concerns them is what they know -- entertainment, ratings and how to turn a profit." - Chris Hedges