by Sanjay Perera
People are led by the nose through distractions of violence that keep them wallowing in their comfort zones, and festering in their hates.
Continue reading Taking notes 65: Trump’s triumph: what more can be done?
by Sanjay Perera
The biggest scam in the history of mankind–who owns the Federal Reserve?: a documentary Continue reading Who owns the Federal Reserve?
Four horsemen: a documentary Continue reading The four horsemen: how the global economy works
by Henry A. Giroux
What does it mean when money rules and corrupt politics disavows economic actions from social costs, and wages war against public trust, values and goods? Continue reading Taking notes 63 : Differences between Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump
by Jeff Shantz
Millions have lost jobs and others the prospect of finding jobs that pay a sustainable living wage or offer some financial security. Millions have seen savings vanish or pensions, deferred wages, decline or evaporate. Continue reading Fascism today: fear and loathing in America
Why is the Wealth of nations so important? Adam Smith and classical economics (2010) Continue reading Why is the Wealth of Nations so important? Adam Smith and classical economics
by Ismael Hossein-zadeh
The Federal Reserve Bank is shrouded in a number of myths and mysteries. These include its name, its ownership, and its presumed commitment to market stability, economic growth and public interest. Continue reading Taking notes 54: Who owns the Federal Reserve Bank and why is it shrouded in myths and mysteries?
Chris Hedges is a journalist, activist, author, and clergyman. Continue reading Chris Hedges: The moral imperative of revolt
by Henry A. Giroux Authoritarianism in the American collective psyche and in what might be called traditional narratives of historical memory is always viewed as existing elsewhere. Viewed as an alien and demagogic political system, it is primarily understood as … Continue reading The plague of American authoritarianism
by Anjan Chakrabarti & Anup Dhar Politics begins where the masses are, not where there are thousands, but where there are millions, that is where serious politics begins. — Lenin Think of all the people in Tagore’s Red Oleander, residing perhaps in post-independent India –– who did not have names and were identified as mere numbers, 21F, 79D, 84M, etc. — forming their own party with the assistance of Nandini, the female rebel protagonist (Ranjan — the other rebel protagonist had already been killed by the King) and challenging the King, the Gosain (clergy), the Adhyapak (professor) and a host … Continue reading India and the politics of ‘corruption’