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A drop creates ripples on the water. The bigger the drop - the greater the ripples. As it falls - the world awaits. To watch the world tomorrow... Coming soon on RT!
Hezbollah urged the Syrian opposition to engage in dialogue with Assad's regime, but they refused. Hezbollah leader Sayyid Nasrallah confirmed this in his first interview in 6 years, the world premiere of Julian Assange's 'The World Tomorrow' on RT.
Slavoj Zizek, um filósofo esloveno, antigo anti-comunista que virou comunista.David Horowitz, um ex-radical de esquerda que agora é um defensor feroz da ala direita do sionista. Ambos se enfrentaram no programa com Julian Assange.
In the third episode of The World Tomorrow Julian Assange speaks with Tunisia's first post-revolution leader Moncef Marzouki about the West's double standards in protecting human rights. He is a former human rights activist. During the reign of the previous President he was imprisoned and kept in solitary confinement, which he considers to be torture. Once elected Head of State, he has vowed to put an end to human rights violations in Tunisia.Marzouki recalls how he was invited to the US to talk about the human rights situation in Tunisia with a man he believed was involved in the Guantanamo controversy. Torture and the West's double standards on the issue is indeed one of the hottest topics in this episode of the show.
In the fourth episode of The World Tomorrow Julian Assange speaks with two leading Arab revolutionaries in the middle of conflict, Alaa Abd El-Fattah from Egypt and Nabeel Rajab from Bahrain. Alaa Abd El-Fattah is a long time Egyptian blogger, programmer and political activist. His parents were human rights campaigners under Anwar Sadat; his sister Mona Seif became a Twitter star during the 2011 Egyptian revolution, and is a founder of the No Military Trials for Civilians group formed under the post-Mubarak military junta. El-Fattah was imprisoned for 45 days in 2006 for protesting under the Mubarak regime, and released after "Free Alaa" solidarity protests in Egypt and around the world. In 2011, from abroad, El-Fattah helped route around Mubarak's internet blockade. Nabeel Rajab is a lifelong Bahraini activist and critic of the Al Khalifa regime. A member of a staunch pro-regime family, Rajab has agitated for reform in Bahrain since his return from university in 1988. Along with the Bahraini-Danish human rights defender Abdulhadi al-Khawaja, he helped establish the Bahrain Centre for Human Rights in 2002. Rajab is reasonably new to the limelight -- becoming a face for the Bahrain uprising of February 14 2011, after the sit-in at Pearl Roundabout. Since then, he has been a public face for the revolution, waging a social media war on Twitter with PR companies working for the regime. After al-Khawaja was imprisoned, he led protests for his release. He has endured beatings, arrests and legal harrassment for engaging in pro-democracy demonstrations. On Saturday 5th of May, he was arrested at Manama airport , and charged the next day with encouraging and engaging in "illegal protests." Nabeel Rajab remains in detention at the time of broadcast.
The 5th episode of The World Tomorrow takes us to the very heart of America's War on Terror: Guantanamo Bay. In the episode Julian Assange speaks with Moazzam Begg - former Gitmo prisoner and a rights campaigner fighting for those still trapped behind the wire, and Asim Qureshi - former corporate lawyer, whose human rights organization Cageprisoners Ltd exists solely to raise awareness of the plight of prisoners who remain in Guantanamo Bay.
Nesta entrevista com Julian Assange, fundador e dirigente de Wikileaks, o atual Presidente do Equador, Rafael Correa, fala sobre as dificuldades que os governos populares e progressistas da América Latina enfrentam em sua tentativa de mudar as estruturas elitistas dos sistemas de governo instaladas em nossos países, ao invés de se limitarem a administrá-las, como seria do desejo tanto das oligarquias locais como de seus sócios maiores dos países imperialistas.Da exposição de Rafael Correa, podemos entender como, na era da globalização neoliberal, os meios de comunicação corporativos passaram a exercer de fato a função de principal partido político representante do grande capital, deixando para a partidocracia tradicional o papel de meros coadjuvantes na tarefa da defesa dos interesses dos setores hegemônicos do capitalismo.Rafael Correa fala da profunda simbiose existente no Equador entre a mídia corporativa e o capital financeiro, assim como as consequências negativas para os governos progressistas e o conjunto da sociedade que advêm de tal fato.No Equador, como também no Brasil e em toda a América Latina, os grandes meios de comunicação privados estão intrinsicamente ligados a quase todos os setores econômicos dominantes da sociedade: o financeiro, o industrial, o rural. Esses meios atuam como baluartes na defesa dos interesses de toda a classe capitalista, e são, por sua vez, compactamente protegidos pelo conjunto das instituições capitalistas sempre que se veem diante de alguma ameaça a sua atuação. Em tais momentos, os coadjuvantes pertencentes à partidocracia devem empenhar-se para blindar eficazmente os órgãos da corporação midiática. O conteúdo desta entrevista nos possibilitará entender melhor o poderoso esquema de proteção armado no Brasil para tentar evitar a condenação da revista Veja, comprovadamente envolvida no mega escândalo oriundo das atividades da quadrilha de Carlinhos Cachoeira.A visão latinoamericanista defendida por Rafael Correa deveria servir de inspiração a todos os que buscam edificar em nossas pátrias sociedades dignas, soberanas e praticantes da justiça social. Para ele, o consenso não é algo desejável se for para manter intacta as estruturas de espoliação social herdadas de anteriores governos pró-oligárquicos.
The Occupy movement has united hundreds of thousands across the world to fight social and economic inequality. In the latest edition of Assange's very own interview programme Julian Assange meets with prominent Occupy activists who say their collective efforts target global institutions.
Cyber threats, hacker attacks and laws officially aiming to tackle internet piracy, but in fact infringing people's rights to online privacy. It's an increasingly topical subject - and the world's most famous whistleblower is aiming to get to the heart of it. In the latest edition of his interview program here on RT, Julian Assange gets together with activists from the Cypherpunk movement - Andy Müller-Maguhn, Jeremie Zimmermann, and Jacob Appelbaum.You can't do much online or with your phone without someone, somewhere, knowing what you're doing. But there's one group on your side. They're called the Cypherpunks Movement, and they're on Julian Assange's show here on RT to talk about their plans to keep your private data, private.
No country has ever been bombed by its own ally, like Pakistan has been bombed by the US, Pakistani politician Imran Khan tells Julian Assange. He says it is time to put an end to the US-Pakistani 'client-master' relationship. In the ninth episode of his show, Julian Assange talks to Imran Khan, whose political party was ignored for years and which US State Department cables called "Pakistan's one-man party."
A surprise Arab drive for freedom, the West's structural crisis and new hope coming from Latin America. That's the modern world in the eyes of Noam Chomsky and Tariq Ali, two prominent thinkers and this week's guests on Julian Assange's show on RT.
Julian Assange speaks to the leader of the Malaysian opposition - Anwar Ibrahim. As a rising internal rival to the former Prime Minister Mahathir, Anwar was imprisoned for 5 years after being smeared with sex allegations. As a result of a popular campaign in 2004, his conviction was overturned and he was released from prison. In 2008, he was again targeted for sex crimes allegations, he won the case earlier this year. With Malaysian elections looming with Anwar tipped to win, he has now been charged with unauthorized assembly. If found convicted, he will be prevented from running. Assange talks to him about how he has survived and what he sees as the future of Asia and the West.
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