2015: Reviewing the Most Important and the Most Censored Stories of the Year

Global Research News Hour Episode 126

Not only does the absence of media help to maintain a climate of impunity for those who would seek to harm, undermine or even annihilate Indigenous Peoples, it offers a platform of consent that perpetrators—including corporations, right-wing militias, NGOs and governments – can use to justify morally reprehensible acts.” Introduction to People Land Truth 2014, a publication of Intercontinental Cry.




Length (59:34)

Click to download the audio (MP3 format)

This episode of the Global Research News Hour is dedicated to the memory of Carl Jensen (1929-2015), founder of Project Censored. .

On this week’s Global Research News Hour, the last regular program of 2015, we go over some of the major under-reported stories of the year.

We speak with John Ahniwanika Schertow, founder and editor of the on-line magazine Intercontinentalcry.org about the major stories affecting the world’s Indigenous peoples and why even progressive alternative media often fail to report on them.

Intercontinental Cry has been spotlighting indigenous issues for the last ten years. IC does not draw corporate or government financing and must rely on readers to keep it alive. The site is in the midst of a fund-raiser. Donations are urgently needed for this hub of unique information. Please consider making a contribution here.

Andy Lee Roth is an editor with Project Censored. He discusses significant stories from 2014-2015 that got significantly omitted or downplayed, such as the ongoing poisoning of the Pacific ocean by the Fukushima Daiichi nuclear plants, and the global impacts of methane releases and arctic warming.

Finally, prominent commentator Prof. James Petras supplies an overview of the pivotal stories of 2015 and what they bode for the new year. James Petras is retired Bartle Professor of Sociology at Binghamton University in Binghamton, New York. He is an award winning author and Research Associate of the Centre for Research on Globalization (CRG). 



Length (59:34)

Click to download the audio (MP3 format)


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