A-Infos Radio Project

Adrian Wall and Rylan Kabotie of Innastate in our Spotlight Interview, Segment 1

2 weeks ago
Welcome to Indigenous in Music! Larry welcomes back from Santa Fe, New Mexico Rylan Kabotie and Adrian Wall of “Innastate.” They have been nominated for two Native American Music Awards, including “New Group of the Year” and “Best World Recording” from their album “Verde.” You can find all about them and hear their music on their facebook and on Spotify. Also music from Innastate Charanga Cakewalk, Elastic Bond, Joey Stylez, Dragonette, DJ Shub, Cody Coyote, White Deer, Adium, SHAUIT, Black Bear, A Tribe Called Red, Centavrvs, Jota Quest, Gary Small & the Coyote Bros., Julieta Venegas, Ana Tijoux, Shelley Morningsong, Kelly Derrickson, Irv Lyon Jr., Matiu, Crystal Shawanda, Sinuupa, Once A Tree, Tchuchu, Locos Por Juana, XAXO, Nossa Alma Canta, QVLN, Whilk & Misky, Eagle & Hawk, Novalima, Zeb, Ozomatli, Digging Roots and much much more. Visit us on our music page at IndigenousinMusic.com and our home page at indigenousinmusicandarts.org. We have underwriting opportunities available. Indigenous in Music, a non-profit, section 501(c)(3).
Anonymous

Class War Battlefield Podcast: Episode 2019.07. Climate Change Deniers Go Insane Over Words from a Girl, Segment 1

2 weeks 1 day ago
When Greta Thunberg set sail for America she might have had an idea that her presence in the land of liberty and freedom (hem), would create a fierce backlash from those industrial interests who see her as a threat to their prerogatives, Little did she know, the backlash she would encourage was so devastating harsh, it would not only echo from every corner of Conservative media, but would impactfully dismiss and smear every young person who her presence inspired. They became unwilling dupes in a financially profitable Democratic game, spearheaded by non-scientists, who saw environmentalism as simply a way to make government bigger and corporations bow down to. . . .tyranny (I think). The arguments were laughable, but ultimately inciteful within NeoConservative circles. In this episode I share with you a number of thoughts I had concerning this reaction, including how ancient mythologies instruct my vision as to whom these business people are and why they act the way they do. If you have any questions, comments or concerns please contact me at vphiamer.adis.ogaarwa@outlook.com
Mahoka Mwako Asili Temple

Taylor Report: Another Rwandan Opposition Leader Murdered in Broad Daylight, Segment 1

2 weeks 1 day ago
Apparently, the Kagame leadership in Rwanda is becoming more insecure. In recent weeks, workers for the opposition parties, especially those of Victoire Ingabire, who served 8 years in prison for daring to run for president, have been killed or disappeared. Of most interest is the fact that the "pro-democracy" West remains tight with president Kagame, which reveals that his crimes have their approval.
Anonymous

Building Bridges: Striking Auto Workers Need and Deserve to Win Big!, Segment 1

2 weeks 2 days ago
Striking Auto Workers Need and Deserve to Win Big! with JR Baker, President of Power Train Engine UAW Local 774 in Tonawanda, NY and Mike Elk, Senior Labor Reporter and founder of Payday Report and Nelson Lichtenstein, director of the Center for the Study of Work, Labor and Democracy at the University of California Anyone who understands the need for the United States to reduce its stratospheric levels of economic inequality and to give its workers a boost into the middle class has to be rooting for the United Auto Workers (UAW) members on strike now at General Motors (GM). The UAW union members organized a strike against GM in an effort to improve wages, reopen idled plants, add jobs and narrow the pay difference between new hires and veteran workers. Meanwhile GM is pushing its employees to pay a greater portion of their health care costs, and to increase work force productivity and flexibility in factories. Striking autoworker President JR Baker said striking is uplifting because were making a stand. Were not accepting concessions from a company posting billions of dollars of profit. And because were all together, theres safety in numbers. Were standing up for ourselves in solidarity. The UAW union went on strike at G.M., sending nearly 50,000 members at factories across the Midwest and the South to picket lines. Strikers are hoping to make up ground lost since the UAW agreed to two-tier wages in 2007, followed by the Great Recession and the auto bailout, when GM got $50 billion from the taxpayers and even more concessions. There are also 550 janitorial workers that do sanitation and 'non-strategic' facility work on site that are on strike as well, who havent seen a raise in years. These workers top out at $15.18 an hour and are UAW members within the same local. GM has hired third-party companies to come in and do sanitation and facility work, so there are now scabs at the work sites as well.The auto industry remains crucial to the economy, counting some 220,000 people who work to manufacture cars. According to the Alliance of Auto Manufacturers, the broader vehicle industry supports 9.9 million jobs and historically accounts for about 3 percent of gross domestic product, so youd better bet that a win, indeed a big win for the UAW would be a shot of adrenelin for the union movement and its up to us to get on board that union train standing in Solidarity Forever!
Ken Nash and Mimi Rosenberg

Building Bridges: Striking Auto Workers Need and Deserve to Win Big!, Segment 1

2 weeks 2 days ago
Striking Auto Workers Need and Deserve to Win Big! with JR Baker, President of Power Train Engine UAW Local 774 in Tonawanda, NY and Mike Elk, Senior Labor Reporter and founder of Payday Report and Nelson Lichtenstein, director of the Center for the Study of Work, Labor and Democracy at the University of California Anyone who understands the need for the United States to reduce its stratospheric levels of economic inequality and to give its workers a boost into the middle class has to be rooting for the United Auto Workers (UAW) members on strike now at General Motors (GM). The UAW union members organized a strike against GM in an effort to improve wages, reopen idled plants, add jobs and narrow the pay difference between new hires and veteran workers. Meanwhile GM is pushing its employees to pay a greater portion of their health care costs, and to increase work force productivity and flexibility in factories. Striking autoworker President JR Baker said striking is uplifting because were making a stand. Were not accepting concessions from a company posting billions of dollars of profit. And because were all together, theres safety in numbers. Were standing up for ourselves in solidarity. The UAW union went on strike at G.M., sending nearly 50,000 members at factories across the Midwest and the South to picket lines. Strikers are hoping to make up ground lost since the UAW agreed to two-tier wages in 2007, followed by the Great Recession and the auto bailout, when GM got $50 billion from the taxpayers and even more concessions. There are also 550 janitorial workers that do sanitation and 'non-strategic' facility work on site that are on strike as well, who havent seen a raise in years. These workers top out at $15.18 an hour and are UAW members within the same local. GM has hired third-party companies to come in and do sanitation and facility work, so there are now scabs at the work sites as well.The auto industry remains crucial to the economy, counting some 220,000 people who work to manufacture cars. According to the Alliance of Auto Manufacturers, the broader vehicle industry supports 9.9 million jobs and historically accounts for about 3 percent of gross domestic product, so youd better bet that a win, indeed a big win for the UAW would be a shot of adrenelin for the union movement and its up to us to get on board that union train standing in Solidarity Forever!
Ken Nash and Mimi Rosenberg

Global Research News Hour: Vive Le Revolucion! Will the Bolivarian Republic of Venezuela Survive the Empire's War?, Segment 1

2 weeks 2 days ago
This week's Global Research News Hour assesses the historical background and impacts of the 20 year old Bolivarian Revolution with the help of three guests. Maria Páez Victor, a Venezuelan-Canadian, sociologist, and policy analyst, outlines the divisions within Venezuelan society and the role of the Bolivarian Revolution in advancing social justice and welfare in the country. Montreal - based author, activist and foreign policy analyst Yves Engler explains Canada's reasons for supporting the 2019 coup against President Maduro. Finally, a second Venezuelan-Canadian, activist and freelance writer Nino Pagliccia, explains where the Venezuelan coup attempts fit into the larger regional geo-strategy.
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18 hours 44 minutes ago
Radio Project Front Page Podcast Sun, 20 Oct 2019 07:18:25 PDT
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