Chris Hedges .. Gaza Massacre (It Is Not A war , It Is Murder)

Published on Jul 14, 2014

part of Chris Hedges speech at the protest of the Gaza Massacre. Hedges was a former Middle East Bureau Chief for the New York Times. He now speaks and writes against fascism and war.


Uploaded on Jun 2, 2010

This is a mirror. The original can be found at MindCrimesInc.


UN Official Breaks Down Over Shelled Gaza School

Published on Jul 31, 2014

“After a United Nations-run school sheltering more than 3,000 Palestinians was shelled early Wednesday, UN official Chris Gunness could not contain his grief while on camera with Al Jazeera Arabic.

“The rights of Palestinians, and even their children, are wholesale denied… and it’s appalling,” Gunness, spokesman for the UN agency for Palestinian refugees (UNRWA), told Al Jazeera Arabic from Jerusalem. The interviewer appears to thank him for appearing, upon which Gunness breaks down and weeps.

Gaza’s Ministry of Health said at least 17 people were killed and 90 wounded by the school shelling. An Israeli military spokesman told the New York Times that Israeli troops did not target UN facilities, but did respond to Palestinian militant fire from nearby the school in Jabaliya refugee camp.”* The Young Turks host Cenk Uygur breaks it down.

*Read more here from Charlotte Alfred / The Huffington Post:


The Video Israelis Should Be Ashamed Exists

Published on Jul 30, 2014

“A United Nations school crammed with people displaced by Israel’s war with Palestinian militants was hit in shelling in the Gaza Strip early Wednesday, killing at least 16 people and injuring scores more, local officials said.

The strike happened the day after Israel unleashed some of the most intense bombardments of the 23-day operation against Hamas, which controls the narrow coastal enclave.

More than 100 people were killed in Israeli shelling across Gaza on Wednesday, lifting the Palestinian toll for the campaign to more than 1,300, said Ashraf Kidra, a Health Ministry spokesman.”* The Young Turks host Cenk Uygur breaks it down.

*Read more here from Alexandra Zavis / LA Times:


Reporter Breaks Down while Reporting on Israeli Killing of Palestinian Children‬ in Gaza

Published on Jul 21, 2014

She also reports what you almost never hear reported in U.S. media about Israeli Settlements in the West Bank. If You Care, Please Share this Video to get the word out about what Israel is doing in Gaza: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=nZUIU… #Gaza #GazaUnderAttack #FreePalestine #BDS

Media Bias for Israel Masks Israeli Aggression against Palestinians


killing on air ( watch israeli anchors crying on killing civilian Palestinians on air ) – shocking

Uploaded on Feb 9, 2009

israeli anchors get emotional and crying on air after knowing that israeli army killed their peaceful Palestinian guest’s daughters . watch my videos or u can go back 2 watch fake news on cnn .

OMG! One Honest Israeli!!!!!!! Yonatan Schapira!

Uploaded on Jan 21, 2009

Source BBC News 24: Interview (06.01.09) with Yonatan Schapira, a former Israeli Air Force Captain, states that Israel is committing mass War Crimes in Gaza!!! An Israeli is telling us this, who has first hand experience and knowledge of Israel’s evil actions on innocent civilians: babies, infants, boys, girls, women and men!!!


Chris Hedges “Brace Yourself! The American Empire Is Over & The Descent Is Going To Be Horrifying!”

Uploaded on Jan 2, 2012

January 01, 2012 C-SPAN


Chris Hedges: The American Empire Is Dead – How Corporations & Finance Have Ruined the U.S. (2009)

Published on Jan 1, 2014

Following the invasion of Afghanistan in 2001, conservatives trumpeted the idea of American imperialism. On October 15, the cover of William Kristol’s Weekly Standard carried the headline, “The Case for American Empire.” Rich Lowry, editor in chief of the National Review, called for “a kind of low-grade colonialism” to topple dangerous regimes beyond Afghanistan. The columnist Charles Krauthammer declared that, given complete U.S. domination “culturally, economically, technologically and militarily,” people were “now coming out of the closet on the word ’empire.'” The New York Times Sunday magazine cover for January 5, 2003, read “American Empire: Get Used To It.”

In the book “Empire”, Michael Hardt and Antonio Negri argued that “the decline of Empire has begun”. Hardt says the Iraq War is a classically imperialist war, and is the last gasp of a doomed strategy. This new era still has colonizing power, but it has moved from national military forces based on an economy of physical goods to networked biopower based on an informational and affective economy. The U.S. is central to the development and constitution of a new global regime of international power and sovereignty, termed Empire, but is decentralized and global, and not ruled by one sovereign state; “the United States does indeed occupy a privileged position in Empire, but this privilege derives not from its similarities to the old European imperialist powers, but from its differences.” Hardt and Negri draw on the theories of Spinoza, Foucault, Deleuze, and Italian autonomist marxists.

Geographer David Harvey says there has emerged a new type of imperialism due to geographical distinctions as well as uneven levels of development.[36] He says there has emerged three new global economic and politics blocs: the United States, the European Union, and Asia centered around China and Russia.[37][verification needed] He says there are tensions between the three major blocs over resources and economic power, citing the 2003 invasion of Iraq, whose goal was to prevent rivals from controlling oil.[38] Furthermore, Harvey argues there can arise conflict within the major blocs between capitalists and politicians due to their opposing economic interests.[39] Politicians, on the other hand, live in geographically fixed locations and are, in the U.S. and Europe, accountable to the electorate. The ‘new’ imperialism, then, has led to an alignment of the interests of capitalists and politicians in order to prevent the rise and expansion of possible economic and political rivals from challenging America’s dominance.[40]

Classics professor and war historian Victor Davis Hanson dismisses the notion of an American empire altogether, mockingly comparing it to other empires: “We do not send out proconsuls to reside over client states, which in turn impose taxes on coerced subjects to pay for the legions. Instead, American bases are predicated on contractual obligations — costly to us and profitable to their hosts. We do not see any profits in Korea, but instead accept the risk of losing almost 40,000 of our youth to ensure that Kias can flood our shores and that shaggy students can protest outside our embassy in Seoul.”

Chalmers Johnson argues that America’s version of the colony is the military base.[42] Chip Pitts argues similarly that enduring U.S. bases in Iraq suggest a vision of “Iraq as a colony”.[43]

While territories such as Guam, the United States Virgin Islands, the Northern Mariana Islands, American Samoa, and Puerto Rico remain under U.S. control, the U.S. allowed many of its overseas territories or occupations to gain independence after World War II. Examples include the Philippines (1946), the Panama canal zone (1979), Palau (1981), the Federated States of Micronesia (1986), and the Marshall Islands (1986). Most of them still have U.S. bases within their territories. In the case of Okinawa, which came under U.S. administration after the battle of Okinawa during World War II, this happened despite local popular opinion.[44] As of 2003, the United States had bases in over 36 countries worldwide.


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