imc indymedia

Los Angeles Indymedia : Activist News

white themeblack themered themetheme help
About Us Contact Us Subscribe Calendar Publish RSS
Features
latest news
best of news
syndication
commentary


KILLRADIO

VozMob

CopWatch LA

ABCF LA

A-Infos Radio

Indymedia On Air

Dope-X-Resistance-LA List

LAAMN List





IMC Network: www.indymedia.org africa: ambazonia canarias estrecho / madiaq kenya nigeria south africa canada: hamilton london, ontario maritimes montreal ontario ottawa quebec thunder bay vancouver victoria windsor winnipeg east asia: burma jakarta japan korea manila qc europe: abruzzo alacant andorra antwerpen armenia athens austria barcelona belarus belgium belgrade bristol brussels bulgaria calabria croatia cyprus emilia-romagna estrecho / madiaq euskal herria galiza germany grenoble hungary ireland istanbul italy la plana liege liguria lille linksunten lombardia london madrid malta marseille nantes napoli netherlands nice northern england norway oost-vlaanderen paris/Île-de-france patras piemonte poland portugal roma romania russia saint-petersburg scotland sverige switzerland thessaloniki torun toscana toulouse ukraine united kingdom valencia latin america: argentina bolivia chiapas chile chile sur cmi brasil colombia ecuador mexico peru puerto rico qollasuyu rosario santiago tijuana uruguay valparaiso venezuela venezuela oceania: adelaide aotearoa brisbane burma darwin jakarta manila melbourne perth qc sydney south asia: india mumbai united states: arizona arkansas asheville atlanta austin baltimore big muddy binghamton boston buffalo charlottesville chicago cleveland colorado columbus dc hawaii houston hudson mohawk kansas city la madison maine miami michigan milwaukee minneapolis/st. paul new hampshire new jersey new mexico new orleans north carolina north texas nyc oklahoma philadelphia pittsburgh portland richmond rochester rogue valley saint louis san diego san francisco san francisco bay area santa barbara santa cruz, ca sarasota seattle tampa bay tennessee urbana-champaign vermont western mass worcester west asia: armenia beirut israel palestine process: fbi/legal updates mailing lists process & imc docs tech volunteer projects: print radio satellite tv video regions: oceania united states topics: biotech
printable version - js reader version - email this article - view hidden posts - tags and related articles

Israelis Want Out

by Stephen Lendman Wednesday, Jan. 16, 2013 at 9:48 AM
lendmanstephen@sbcglobal.net

Israel

Israelis Want Out

by Stephen Lendman

On December 15, Haaretz said "almost 40 percent of Israelis are thinking of emigrating." Recent poling said they'd leave if financially able.

Who are they? Why do they want out? What can be done to keep them?

Israeli governance combines militarism, repression, corruption, and neoliberal harshness. It's no fit place to live in. Many Jews vote with their feet and leave. Others prepare by securing foreign passports.

Many of Israel's best and brightest leave. New Central Bureau of Statistics data said last year over 14% of Israeli science and engineering doctorate holders lived abroad for three or more years. They left to work or study.

They're in no rush to return. Many never do. Current data confirm a long recognized brain drain. Holders of other advanced degrees leave permanently.

Israel tries hard to woe valued emigres back. Efforts so far fell short.

A 2008 Menachem Begin Heritage Center survey showed 59% of Israelis consider emigrating. They do so by inquiring about foreign citizenship and second passports. Growing numbers hold them.

Bar-Ilan University researchers say over 100,000 Israelis hold German passports. Thousands more acquire them annually. More than a million Israelis hold other foreign ones.

America is a popular choice. Over half a million Israelis hold US passports. Thousands of applications remain pending. A quarter million Israelis live in America.

In 2005, the Israel Central Bureau of Statistics said 650,000 Israelis away for over a year haven't returned. Most were Jews.

Growing numbers remaining are ideologically committed. Many are extremists. Others are indifferent, aging, unable to leave, or aren't sure where to go. Emigrating abroad isn't simple. Cost is a factor. Uprooting takes a toll. So does adjusting.

Gideon Levy once said, "If our forefathers dreamt of an Israeli passport to escape from Europe, there are many among us who are now dreaming of a second passport to escape to Europe."

It's "an irony of history, because Israel was established to become a shelter" (for Jews). Now Europe becomes a shelter for the Jews living in Israel."

Perhaps today's near 40% may increase exponentially ahead.
Families nationwide discuss leaving. Shirlee's reflects others. Haaretz identified her only by first name. Every family dinner discussion includes emigration considerations.

Two of her three sons left earlier. In February, Nir left. He joined his brother, Idan, in Toronto. The youngest brother is about to begin compulsory military service.

Idan went to Toronto to study. He got involved in Jewish community activities. He went to work for a large local company. He had many options. He chose Canada.

Nir left because "no one cared about him here," said Shirlee. "The people that get preferred are the ones who don’t serve, don’t contribute and don’t work, and in the end there is the difficulty of finding a job that suits his skills and will give him and his future family a decent living."

She understands Idan's feelings. She wishes otherwise. "We did not educate our children to leave."

"We are very involved and active socially, and we find it sad that they do not see their future in this country."

"We educated them that this is our home and our country, and that it’s wrong to give up your country."

"For us as parents, it is very difficult. We are left alone and it also involves a breakdown of values. This was not our dream." Israel's finest sons and daughters are leaving, she added.

"They are good, high-quality people who can contribute - from doctors and nurses to engineers."

"The emigration phenomenon here was once branded 'a fallout of cowards,' but these days the people who are leaving are talented."

"They stand out abroad. They are considered smart and successful compared to the Canadians. Many don’t come back."

Haaretz cited Meida Shivuki CI survey results. Noam Raz and Merav Shapira manage things. Results showed 37% of Israelis consider leaving.

Many feel they reached their glass ceiling, said Professor Sergio Della Pergola. Advancing economically is most often mentioned. About 55% of respondents said so.

Whether or not they'll go, large numbers prefer living elsewhere. Potential emigres are center/left-of-center voters. They're largely aged 30 - 49.

They're secular, salaried, and southern Israeli inhabitants. Many come from greater Tel Aviv. Survey research was completed before Pillar of Cloud.

At the same time, Israeli war winds blow constantly. Netanyahu and likeminded hardliners rail against "terrorists," Iran, and other invented enemies to stoke fear.

It wears thin. It's worrisome living in a modern-day Sparta. Still, few leave for ideological reasons. Economic/financial considerations take precedence.

Neoliberal harshness imposes crushing burdens. Over time, things worsen. Last July, Haaretz headlined "Why Israelis will never attain Western living standards," saying:

Someone has to pay for defense. Netanyahu advanced inequality. It didn't begin with him. For decades, Israeli social spending lagged other developed countries.

In the past decade, the gap between rich and poor widened dramatically. The disease hits Americans hard. Reasons in both countries are similar.

Guns are prioritized over butter. Wealth, power and privilege most of all. Neoliberal harshness is policy. People needs get short shrift.

Living standards in both countries rank lowest among OECD countries. They top the inequality scale. Unprecedented wealth disparity between rich and poor reflects it.

Israel ranks 29th among 36 countries on investment in education. It's third from last in health spending. It's 25th in overall quality of life, and dead last in responsible government administration.

Netanyahu claims smaller government, lower corporate/rich elite taxes, mass privatizations, eroding wages, and less social spending create economic growth. Inequality is a small price to pay, he claims.

Growing poverty and unmet needs suggest otherwise. Relief from intolerable conditions drives some to leave. Others go because better opportunities exist elsewhere.

URU (Wake Up) cofounder Tomer Treves says "What's happening today in Israel recalls the process undergone by Jerusalem."

City life reflects "every possible conflict every day. Those who left the city over the years were people able to make a living, and the city grew poor. Without state funding, it would not be sustainable."

Treves calls today's reverse exodus "the moving of the capable." People leave "because of what became of the Zionist idea."

"The moment the tie with Israel is weakened, the point of remaining is measured by the quality of life, and Israel is not in a good place from that point of view."

"The right and the left in present-day Israel are in dispute over one issue: where on our scale of identity we place Jewish identity."

"The more of a humanist and liberal you are, the lower you situate your Jewish identity."

"It’s been like that ever since Benjamin Netanyahu whispered into the ear of (the late kabbalist) Rabbi Kaduri, ‘The leftists have forgotten what it is to be Jewish.' "

Perhaps they prefer being secular and human instead. Their values differ greatly from state-sponsored ones. They prioritize economic/financial considerations. No ideological tie binds them to Israel.

Foreign passports are considered insurance. Holders are mostly Ashkenazim (European) children and grandchildren.

Israeli strategic consultant/lecturer Noam Manella says they've "been transformed from being identified with the state into a segment of their own."

They're another "population center, like the ultra-Orthodox, the Arabs, and the Russians." Many call themselves "a negligible minority in Israel."

They then ask "What connects me to the country?"

Alienated Israelis say it's "preferable to feel that way in a more comfortable location - one that also offers diverse and interesting possibilities for professional development."

"A young Israeli start-up person can feel more of a kinship with an American counterpart in Silicon Valley than with the neighbor across the hall."

It's because Israel delinked from its people. It happened decades ago. Inequality defines Israeli society.

It shows in military service, religious extremism, sweeping privatizations, prioritized wealth/power/and privilege, neoliberal harshness, and abandonment of ordinary Israelis as well as those most disadvantaged.

Education Minister Gideon Sa'ar says efforts to link Israelis to state policies are wrongheaded.

"At one time, people were connected through large national symbols, but today the only thing that can create the connection is mutual commitment, and the state has to seize that - equality in bearing the burden."

"The existential danger that once connected us is now separating us. That’s because the state has failed to generate compensation or a fair exchange for the existential problem in our region."

"The classic mistake is to try to connect people to the state through patriotic symbols, when what they are looking for is mutual commitment."

They want equality prioritized. Polar opposite policies impede it. Career opportunities for qualified Israelis are shrinking. Emigration patterns follow education levels.

Academic degree holders are more likely to emigrate than high school graduates. Doctorate holders and other highly skilled Israelis leave more often than those lesser educated.

Career opportunities drive them. Advancement is prioritized. Prosperity is sought. Leaving doesn't preclude returning. Some do. Others don't. Visits maintain family ties.

Data suggest one in five Israeli emigres return. Those gone longer term don't come back. Career opportunities plant deep roots.

Professor Dan Ben-David also serves as Taub Center executive director. He studied Israel's brain-drain phenomenon five years ago. America benefits most.

"There are eight Israelis in the Computer Sciences Department of Stanford, which is almost a sub-department," he says. He's concerned about Israeli academia, national character and image.

He's "apprehensive" about "reach(ing) a point of demographic no-return here," he added.

"Demography refers not only to births, but also to those who remain here to live. At present, it is still possible to shift the country onto a sustainable track, but in another decade that will no longer be possible."

"Today, half the children in Israel receive a lower-level education than is the case in third world countries, and that number is only increasing. That’s what the elections should be about."

At issue is more than about losing skilled computer science talent. Across the board skills are threatened. The percent of highly skilled Israelis leaving is far higher than from the general population.

Israel, Italy, and perhaps other troubled Eurozone countries are the only ones where highly educated emigres exceed skilled immigrants. Poor countries follow this pattern.

Why live where government priorities do more harm than good. Why choose poor career opportunity environments. Israelis are like people everywhere. Who can blame them.

They vote with their feet. They emigrate where they're most welcome. They go where their interests are best served. For many it's not in Israel.

Stephen Lendman lives in Chicago and can be reached at lendmanstephen@sbcglobal.net.

His new book is titled "Banker Occupation: Waging Financial War on Humanity."

http://www.claritypress.com/LendmanII.html

Visit his blog site at sjlendman.blogspot.com and listen to cutting-edge discussions with distinguished guests on the Progressive Radio News Hour on the Progressive Radio Network Thursdays at 10AM US Central time and Saturdays and Sundays at noon. All programs are archived for easy listening.

http://www.progressiveradionetwork.com/the-progressive-news-hour

Israelis Want Out

by Stephen Lendman

On December 15, Haaretz said "almost 40 percent of Israelis are thinking of emigrating." Recent poling said they'd leave if financially able.

Who are they? Why do they want out? What can be done to keep them?

Israeli governance combines militarism, repression, corruption, and neoliberal harshness. It's no fit place to live in. Many Jews vote with their feet and leave. Others prepare by securing foreign passports.

Many of Israel's best and brightest leave. New Central Bureau of Statistics data said last year over 14% of Israeli science and engineering doctorate holders lived abroad for three or more years. They left to work or study.

They're in no rush to return. Many never do. Current data confirm a long recognized brain drain. Holders of other advanced degrees leave permanently.

Israel tries hard to woe valued emigres back. Efforts so far fell short.

A 2008 Menachem Begin Heritage Center survey showed 59% of Israelis consider emigrating. They do so by inquiring about foreign citizenship and second passports. Growing numbers hold them.

Bar-Ilan University researchers say over 100,000 Israelis hold German passports. Thousands more acquire them annually. More than a million Israelis hold other foreign ones.

America is a popular choice. Over half a million Israelis hold US passports. Thousands of applications remain pending. A quarter million Israelis live in America.

In 2005, the Israel Central Bureau of Statistics said 650,000 Israelis away for over a year haven't returned. Most were Jews.

Growing numbers remaining are ideologically committed. Many are extremists. Others are indifferent, aging, unable to leave, or aren't sure where to go. Emigrating abroad isn't simple. Cost is a factor. Uprooting takes a toll. So does adjusting.

Gideon Levy once said, "If our forefathers dreamt of an Israeli passport to escape from Europe, there are many among us who are now dreaming of a second passport to escape to Europe."

It's "an irony of history, because Israel was established to become a shelter" (for Jews). Now Europe becomes a shelter for the Jews living in Israel."

Perhaps today's near 40% may increase exponentially ahead.
Families nationwide discuss leaving. Shirlee's reflects others. Haaretz identified her only by first name. Every family dinner discussion includes emigration considerations.

Two of her three sons left earlier. In February, Nir left. He joined his brother, Idan, in Toronto. The youngest brother is about to begin compulsory military service.

Idan went to Toronto to study. He got involved in Jewish community activities. He went to work for a large local company. He had many options. He chose Canada.

Nir left because "no one cared about him here," said Shirlee. "The people that get preferred are the ones who don’t serve, don’t contribute and don’t work, and in the end there is the difficulty of finding a job that suits his skills and will give him and his future family a decent living."

She understands Idan's feelings. She wishes otherwise. "We did not educate our children to leave."

"We are very involved and active socially, and we find it sad that they do not see their future in this country."

"We educated them that this is our home and our country, and that it’s wrong to give up your country."

"For us as parents, it is very difficult. We are left alone and it also involves a breakdown of values. This was not our dream." Israel's finest sons and daughters are leaving, she added.

"They are good, high-quality people who can contribute - from doctors and nurses to engineers."

"The emigration phenomenon here was once branded 'a fallout of cowards,' but these days the people who are leaving are talented."

"They stand out abroad. They are considered smart and successful compared to the Canadians. Many don’t come back."

Haaretz cited Meida Shivuki CI survey results. Noam Raz and Merav Shapira manage things. Results showed 37% of Israelis consider leaving.

Many feel they reached their glass ceiling, said Professor Sergio Della Pergola. Advancing economically is most often mentioned. About 55% of respondents said so.

Whether or not they'll go, large numbers prefer living elsewhere. Potential emigres are center/left-of-center voters. They're largely aged 30 - 49.

They're secular, salaried, and southern Israeli inhabitants. Many come from greater Tel Aviv. Survey research was completed before Pillar of Cloud.

At the same time, Israeli war winds blow constantly. Netanyahu and likeminded hardliners rail against "terrorists," Iran, and other invented enemies to stoke fear.

It wears thin. It's worrisome living in a modern-day Sparta. Still, few leave for ideological reasons. Economic/financial considerations take precedence.

Neoliberal harshness imposes crushing burdens. Over time, things worsen. Last July, Haaretz headlined "Why Israelis will never attain Western living standards," saying:

Someone has to pay for defense. Netanyahu advanced inequality. It didn't begin with him. For decades, Israeli social spending lagged other developed countries.

In the past decade, the gap between rich and poor widened dramatically. The disease hits Americans hard. Reasons in both countries are similar.

Guns are prioritized over butter. Wealth, power and privilege most of all. Neoliberal harshness is policy. People needs get short shrift.

Living standards in both countries rank lowest among OECD countries. They top the inequality scale. Unprecedented wealth disparity between rich and poor reflects it.

Israel ranks 29th among 36 countries on investment in education. It's third from last in health spending. It's 25th in overall quality of life, and dead last in responsible government administration.

Netanyahu claims smaller government, lower corporate/rich elite taxes, mass privatizations, eroding wages, and less social spending create economic growth. Inequality is a small price to pay, he claims.

Growing poverty and unmet needs suggest otherwise. Relief from intolerable conditions drives some to leave. Others go because better opportunities exist elsewhere.

URU (Wake Up) cofounder Tomer Treves says "What's happening today in Israel recalls the process undergone by Jerusalem."

City life reflects "every possible conflict every day. Those who left the city over the years were people able to make a living, and the city grew poor. Without state funding, it would not be sustainable."

Treves calls today's reverse exodus "the moving of the capable." People leave "because of what became of the Zionist idea."

"The moment the tie with Israel is weakened, the point of remaining is measured by the quality of life, and Israel is not in a good place from that point of view."

"The right and the left in present-day Israel are in dispute over one issue: where on our scale of identity we place Jewish identity."

"The more of a humanist and liberal you are, the lower you situate your Jewish identity."

"It’s been like that ever since Benjamin Netanyahu whispered into the ear of (the late kabbalist) Rabbi Kaduri, ‘The leftists have forgotten what it is to be Jewish.' "

Perhaps they prefer being secular and human instead. Their values differ greatly from state-sponsored ones. They prioritize economic/financial considerations. No ideological tie binds them to Israel.

Foreign passports are considered insurance. Holders are mostly Ashkenazim (European) children and grandchildren.

Israeli strategic consultant/lecturer Noam Manella says they've "been transformed from being identified with the state into a segment of their own."

They're another "population center, like the ultra-Orthodox, the Arabs, and the Russians." Many call themselves "a negligible minority in Israel."

They then ask "What connects me to the country?"

Alienated Israelis say it's "preferable to feel that way in a more comfortable location - one that also offers diverse and interesting possibilities for professional development."

"A young Israeli start-up person can feel more of a kinship with an American counterpart in Silicon Valley than with the neighbor across the hall."

It's because Israel delinked from its people. It happened decades ago. Inequality defines Israeli society.

It shows in military service, religious extremism, sweeping privatizations, prioritized wealth/power/and privilege, neoliberal harshness, and abandonment of ordinary Israelis as well as those most disadvantaged.

Education Minister Gideon Sa'ar says efforts to link Israelis to state policies are wrongheaded.

"At one time, people were connected through large national symbols, but today the only thing that can create the connection is mutual commitment, and the state has to seize that - equality in bearing the burden."

"The existential danger that once connected us is now separating us. That’s because the state has failed to generate compensation or a fair exchange for the existential problem in our region."

"The classic mistake is to try to connect people to the state through patriotic symbols, when what they are looking for is mutual commitment."

They want equality prioritized. Polar opposite policies impede it. Career opportunities for qualified Israelis are shrinking. Emigration patterns follow education levels.

Academic degree holders are more likely to emigrate than high school graduates. Doctorate holders and other highly skilled Israelis leave more often than those lesser educated.

Career opportunities drive them. Advancement is prioritized. Prosperity is sought. Leaving doesn't preclude returning. Some do. Others don't. Visits maintain family ties.

Data suggest one in five Israeli emigres return. Those gone longer term don't come back. Career opportunities plant deep roots.

Professor Dan Ben-David also serves as Taub Center executive director. He studied Israel's brain-drain phenomenon five years ago. America benefits most.

"There are eight Israelis in the Computer Sciences Department of Stanford, which is almost a sub-department," he says. He's concerned about Israeli academia, national character and image.

He's "apprehensive" about "reach(ing) a point of demographic no-return here," he added.

"Demography refers not only to births, but also to those who remain here to live. At present, it is still possible to shift the country onto a sustainable track, but in another decade that will no longer be possible."

"Today, half the children in Israel receive a lower-level education than is the case in third world countries, and that number is only increasing. That’s what the elections should be about."

At issue is more than about losing skilled computer science talent. Across the board skills are threatened. The percent of highly skilled Israelis leaving is far higher than from the general population.

Israel, Italy, and perhaps other troubled Eurozone countries are the only ones where highly educated emigres exceed skilled immigrants. Poor countries follow this pattern.

Why live where government priorities do more harm than good. Why choose poor career opportunity environments. Israelis are like people everywhere. Who can blame them.

They vote with their feet. They emigrate where they're most welcome. They go where their interests are best served. For many it's not in Israel.

Stephen Lendman lives in Chicago and can be reached at lendmanstephen@sbcglobal.net.

His new book is titled "Banker Occupation: Waging Financial War on Humanity."

http://www.claritypress.com/LendmanII.html

Visit his blog site at sjlendman.blogspot.com and listen to cutting-edge discussions with distinguished guests on the Progressive Radio News Hour on the Progressive Radio Network Thursdays at 10AM US Central time and Saturdays and Sundays at noon. All programs are archived for easy listening.

http://www.progressiveradionetwork.com/the-progressive-news-hour

http://www.dailycensored.com/israelis-want-out-2/
Report this post as:
Share on: Twitter, Facebook, Google+

add your comments


Local News

Chris Ballew beat up by Pasadena police J05 5:01PM

Retired LAPD Sgt. Cheryl Dorsey explains how the LAPD's Board of Rights hearings work J05 3:40PM

An Ex-Cop Talks About Police Shootings J05 3:39PM

Do Nukes Kill? J02 4:40PM

Letter: Support Proportional Representation for the California State Legislature J01 1:23PM

Community Rallies in Santa Barbara in Solidarity with Inmate Firefighters D22 9:59PM

LAWSUIT ALLEGING FEDERAL VOTING RIGHTS VIOLATIONS IN KERN COUNTY D22 8:56PM

The Video ICE Wishes Was Never Made Public D22 8:39PM

Mitchell Englander going after homeless people D18 5:24PM

“Animaniacs in Concert!” with Voice Artist Rob Paulsen, Sat., Jan. 20 in Santa Clarita D18 4:30PM

The Eagle Rock Peace Vigil Marks 15 Years N27 11:23AM

12/2-3 LA Binational Conference To Cancel NAFTA and Unite Workers Of Mexico and the US N27 3:44AM

Winter 2017 National Immigrant Solidarity Network Monthly News Alert! N26 9:22PM

Nuclear Shutdown News November 2017 N26 4:23PM

Report Back on November 18th Counter Demonstration Against Anti-Muslim March N20 10:57AM

Report Back on November 18th Counter Demonstration Against Anti-Muslim March N19 7:12PM

National US Gov as wellas EPA slow to act on Abandoned uranium Mines Cleanup in Southwest N15 10:50AM

OUR HOUSE Grief Support Center Hosts 9th Annual Comedy Fundraiser N14 10:47AM

BUSTED: Watch LAPD cops plant drugs in black suspect’s wallet – unaware body cams were on N10 5:32PM

lapd shootings 1998 - 2015 N06 11:21PM

“Oh Say Can You See” How the LAPD Singing the National Anthem Cost the Dodgers WS Game 7? N03 7:30AM

Car drives into immigration protesters outside Rep. Ed Royce's office in Brea N02 2:06PM

PACIFICA RADIO BOARD SECRETLY OK'S BANKRUPTCY FILING & SEEKS NY SIGNAL SWAP O25 4:49PM

LAUSD, Privatization, Charters And The Fight To Defend Public Education Education Conferen O04 12:10PM

Afghan Women Read RAWA.org founded 1977 S27 9:42PM

[France] The State Attacks Indymedia-Grenoble and Indymedia-Nantes… Solidarity! S25 5:18PM

Segregation in the City of Angels: A 1939 Map of Housing Inequality in L.A. A15 7:44PM

More Local News...

Other/Breaking News

Women's Political Representation & Electoral Reform J21 12:43PM

L'impermanence capitalisée J21 1:02AM

Brazil: Thanks to the supportive American democratic congressmen! J20 3:54PM

Homeless Mentally Ill: Some History J20 12:17PM

Where are the women rights advocates J20 4:45AM

USA:A Decadent, Immoral Society J20 2:40AM

Irénisme d'antinomie J20 1:51AM

Social media giants feel the heat at Palestinian digital conference J19 7:52PM

2017 Reflection: Palestine Teaches Us We Must Unite Around a Common Vision for Liberation J19 7:45PM

With U.S. Backing, Turkey Invades Kurdish Syrian Afrin J19 6:43PM

Tekken Cheats | Tekken Hack Coins and Gems J19 5:45PM

Progressive Reforms Were the Reaction to the Recessions and Social Turmoil in the 1880s J19 2:41PM

Brazil: And now what, Mr. lawfare man of the year? J19 2:23PM

Government Shutdown Solutions Could Leave Out Disaster Aid for Puerto Rico J19 11:01AM

The Shortwave Report 01/19/18 Listen Globally! J18 4:26PM

Tax Reform in the US: Trump's Attack on America J18 4:05AM

Paraphysique du No Future J18 2:14AM

Is Economic Speculation a Form of Structural Violence? J16 6:07AM

De Malik Oussekine à Rémi Fraisse, éréthisme policier J16 5:01AM

Epilogue: Pakistan on the chopping block in 2018? Zahir Ebrahim | Project Humanbeingsfirst J15 3:16PM

Friends J14 4:13PM

Pro domo J13 9:06PM

Part 3: Honduras Coup Repeat Update 15 December 2017 to 31 December 2017 J13 4:26AM

Paraphysique du fait divers J12 6:20PM

Brazil wants true justice for Lula! J12 4:14PM

Trilogy Exposing Crimes by fbi et al J11 8:22PM

The Shortwave Report 01/12/18 Listen Globally! J11 4:33PM

The Trump Election J11 4:43AM

More Breaking News...
© 2000-2003 Los Angeles Independent Media Center. Unless otherwise stated by the author, all content is free for non-commercial reuse, reprint, and rebroadcast, on the net and elsewhere. Opinions are those of the contributors and are not necessarily endorsed by the Los Angeles Independent Media Center. Running sf-active v0.9.4 Disclaimer | Privacy