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who helped make our 25th anniversary with Jeremy Scahill a success!
For those who missed the event, or were there and really wanted to fully absorb its import, here it is in video
"How Do We Build A Mass Movement to Reverse Runaway Inequality?" with Les Leopold, author of "Runaway Inequality: An Activist's Guide to Economic Justice,"May 22, 2016, John Jay College of Criminal Justice, The City University of New York, 860 11th Ave. (Between 58th and 59th), New York City. Between The Lines' Scott Harris and Richard Hill moderated this workshop. Listen to the audio/slideshows and more from this workshop.
Listen to audio of the plenary sessions from the weekend.
Listen to the full interview (30:33) with Jeremy Scahill, an award-winning investigative journalist with the Nation Magazine, correspondent for Democracy Now! and author of the bestselling book, "Blackwater: The Rise of the World's Most Powerful Mercenary Army," about America's outsourcing of its military. In an exclusive interview with Counterpoint's Scott Harris on Sept. 16, 2013, Scahill talks about his latest book, "Dirty Wars, The World is a Battlefield," also made into a documentary film under the same title, and was nominated Dec. 5, 2013 for an Academy Award in the Best Documentary Feature category.
Between The Lines' Executive Producer Scott Harris hosts a live,
weekly talk show,
Counterpoint, from which some of Between The Lines'
interviews are excerpted. Listen every Monday evening from 8 to 10 p.m.
EDT at www.WPKN.org
(Follows the 5-7 minute White Rose Calendar.)
Counterpoint in its entirety is archived after midnight ET Monday nights, and is available for at least a year following broadcast in WPKN Radio's Archives.
You can also listen to full unedited interview segments from Counterpoint, which are generally available some time the day following broadcast.
Subscribe to Counterpoint bulletins via our subscriptions page.
"For Natives, a "Day of Mourning"by Reginald Johnson, November 23, 2016/p>
"A Bitter Harvest" by Reginald Johnson, March 22, 2015
"GOP senators defend CIA cannibalism program," by Samuel Schmaltz, November 15, 2016
"Demanding Justice for Michael Brown," by Reginald Johnson, Nov. 25, 2016
"Shut Down a Cold War Relic," by Reginald Johnson, Oct. 7, 2016
"U.S. breaking the law? Who cares?" by Reginald Johnson, Sept. 2, 2016
"Warsaw Ghetto 1943 and Occupied Gaza 2016: No Valid Comparison, but Several Haunting Parallels," by Scott Harris, July 31, 2016
"Drifting Towards War?" by Reginald Johnson, May 23, 2016
"Media on Ukraine: What Happened to Journalism?" by Reginald Johnson, May 2, 2016
"Dismantling the Corporate State," by Reginald Johnson, April 8, 2016
"Talking Tough on Russia," by Reginald Johnson, March 20, 2016
"Those Lying Russians," by Reginald Johnson, March 6, 2016
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Posted Jan. 30, 2013
Interview with Phyllis Bennis, director of the New Internationalism project at the Institute for Policy Studies, conducted by Scott Harris
Israel’s Jan. 22 election was predicted to safely re-install Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu’s Likud party, in coalition with Avigdor Lieberman’s Yisrael Beitenu party, for another term in office. While opinion polls had projected that the ruling conservative coalition would win between 32 and 38 seats in the Israeli Knesset, or parliament, when the votes were counted they had won only 31.
Two new parties emerged as beneficiaries from the erosion of public support for Netanyahu. Journalist-turned politician, Yair Lapid, led his new “centrist” Yesh Atid (or There is a Future) party to win 19 seats, in second place behind Netanyahu’s coalition. Lapid’s candidacy capitalized on growing resentment of government subsidies given to ultra-Orthodox Jews and Netanyahu’s inaction on conforming to a Supreme Court order that mandates an end to military draft deferments for Orthodox men when they turn 18.
While much of the world has focused concern on recent Israeli bombing attacks and incursions into the Hamas-controlled Gaza strip and Netanyahu’s expansion of Jewish settlements on Palestinian land, the issues of conflict and future peace talks with the Palestinians was hardly visible in the Israeli election campaign. Between The Lines' Scott Harris spoke with Phyllis Bennis, director of the New Internationalism project at the Institute for Policy Studies. She explains why she believes the results of recent Israeli election provide little hope for the renewal of long-stalled Israeli-Palestinian peace talks.
For more information on the New Internationalism project at the Institute for Policy Studies, visit http://www.ips-dc.org/mideast.