WNk85

WNk85

Presenting the 10-part Hillsdale College course titled "The Presidency and the Constitution." This sixth Q&A features John Grant, Associate Professor of Politics, Hillsdale College, in conversation with John Miller, Hillsdale College's Director of the Herbert H. Dow II Program in American Journalism.

This Q&A, as well as the remaining Q&As in the course, has a Lecture counterpart that should be watched before viewing the Q&A.

Carpe diem!

<><><><><><>

Hillsdale College (https://www.Hillsdale.edu) has many online courses available for free to all. Most of these courses are on a 10-week schedule; that is, one lecture/Q&A per week for 10 weeks. I plan on making these available on that same one-per-week schedule, regardless the overall number of weeks involved in a given course (5, 10, 11...whatever). Each course usually involves a "Lecture" and a "Q&A." Some, however, may have an "Introduction" (or something similarly titled) in addition to the Lecture and Q&A. Whatever video content is available for that week will be posted at the same time, if I have it all (which, at this time, I do).

Considering how easy it is to participate in these free-to-watch courses via the Hillsdale website, I encourage visitors here to consider that. For those who, for whatever reason, would rather view this content elsewhere, I am making them available here. (I believe there is no copyright issue, but I make no guarantees that the content will always be available here. Another reason, perhaps, to consider following the coursework via the Hillsdale website.)

At present I have available 16 courses, most of which are on a 10-week schedule. At the first posting for a new course, I will endeavor to properly indicate the number of weeks for that particular course. There are more than 16 courses available from Hillsdale, but I have chosen only these 16. (Note that this number will likely grow, as Hillsdale continues to add courses.)

Uploads will usually occur from about 0000UTC to 0600UTC on Friday.

Although founded in America in 1844, Hillsdale College's message is, I believe, relevant to all people everywhere. However, the overwhelming majority of the coursework focuses on America's heritage, Constitution, overall form and workings of government, and God.

Presenting the 10-part Hillsdale College course titled "The Presidency and the Constitution." This sixth lecture, titled "The War Power," is given by John Grant, Associate Professor of Politics, Hillsdale College.

This lecture, as well as the remaining lectures in the course, has a Q&A counterpart that should be watched after going through the Lecture.

Carpe diem!

<><><><><><>

Hillsdale College (https://www.Hillsdale.edu) has many online courses available for free to all. Most of these courses are on a 10-week schedule; that is, one lecture/Q&A per week for 10 weeks. I plan on making these available on that same one-per-week schedule, regardless the overall number of weeks involved in a given course (5, 10, 11...whatever). Each course usually involves a "Lecture" and a "Q&A." Some, however, may have an "Introduction" (or something similarly titled) in addition to the Lecture and Q&A. Whatever video content is available for that week will be posted at the same time, if I have it all (which, at this time, I do).

Considering how easy it is to participate in these free-to-watch courses via the Hillsdale website, I encourage visitors here to consider that. For those who, for whatever reason, would rather view this content elsewhere, I am making them available here. (I believe there is no copyright issue, but I make no guarantees that the content will always be available here. Another reason, perhaps, to consider following the coursework via the Hillsdale website.)

At present I have available 16 courses, most of which are on a 10-week schedule. At the first posting for a new course, I will endeavor to properly indicate the number of weeks for that particular course. There are more than 16 courses available from Hillsdale, but I have chosen only these 16. (Note that this number will likely grow, as Hillsdale continues to add courses.)

Uploads will usually occur from about 0000UTC to 0600UTC on Friday.

Although founded in America in 1844, Hillsdale College's message is, I believe, relevant to all people everywhere. However, the overwhelming majority of the coursework focuses on America's heritage, Constitution, overall form and workings of government, and God.

Presenting the 10-part Hillsdale College course titled "The Presidency and the Constitution." This fifth Q&A features Kevin Portteus, Associate Professor of Politics, Hillsdale College, in conversation with John Miller, Hillsdale College's Director of the Herbert H. Dow II Program in American Journalism.

This Q&A, as well as the remaining Q&As in the course, has a Lecture counterpart that should be watched before viewing the Q&A.

Carpe diem!

<><><><><><>

Hillsdale College (https://www.Hillsdale.edu) has many online courses available for free to all. Most of these courses are on a 10-week schedule; that is, one lecture/Q&A per week for 10 weeks. I plan on making these available on that same one-per-week schedule, regardless the overall number of weeks involved in a given course (5, 10, 11...whatever). Each course usually involves a "Lecture" and a "Q&A." Some, however, may have an "Introduction" (or something similarly titled) in addition to the Lecture and Q&A. Whatever video content is available for that week will be posted at the same time, if I have it all (which, at this time, I do).

Considering how easy it is to participate in these free-to-watch courses via the Hillsdale website, I encourage visitors here to consider that. For those who, for whatever reason, would rather view this content elsewhere, I am making them available here. (I believe there is no copyright issue, but I make no guarantees that the content will always be available here. Another reason, perhaps, to consider following the coursework via the Hillsdale website.)

At present I have available 16 courses, most of which are on a 10-week schedule. At the first posting for a new course, I will endeavor to properly indicate the number of weeks for that particular course. There are more than 16 courses available from Hillsdale, but I have chosen only these 16. (Note that this number will likely grow, as Hillsdale continues to add courses.)

Uploads will usually occur from about 0000UTC to 0600UTC on Friday.

Presenting the 10-part Hillsdale College course titled "The Presidency and the Constitution." This fifth lecture, titled "Rhetoric and the Modern Presidency," is given by Kevin Portteus, Associate Professor of Politics, Hillsdale College.

This lecture, as well as the remaining lectures in the course, has a Q&A counterpart that should be watched after going through the Lecture.

Carpe diem!

<><><><><><>

Hillsdale College (https://www.Hillsdale.edu) has many online courses available for free to all. Most of these courses are on a 10-week schedule; that is, one lecture/Q&A per week for 10 weeks. I plan on making these available on that same one-per-week schedule, regardless the overall number of weeks involved in a given course (5, 10, 11...whatever). Each course usually involves a "Lecture" and a "Q&A." Some, however, may have an "Introduction" (or something similarly titled) in addition to the Lecture and Q&A. Whatever video content is available for that week will be posted at the same time, if I have it all (which, at this time, I do).

Considering how easy it is to participate in these free-to-watch courses via the Hillsdale website, I encourage visitors here to consider that. For those who, for whatever reason, would rather view this content elsewhere, I am making them available here. (I believe there is no copyright issue, but I make no guarantees that the content will always be available here. Another reason, perhaps, to consider following the coursework via the Hillsdale website.)

At present I have available 16 courses, most of which are on a 10-week schedule. At the first posting for a new course, I will endeavor to properly indicate the number of weeks for that particular course. There are more than 16 courses available from Hillsdale, but I have chosen only these 16. (Note that this number will likely grow, as Hillsdale continues to add courses.)

Uploads will usually occur from about 0000UTC to 0600UTC on Friday.

Although founded in America in 1844, Hillsdale College's message is, I believe, relevant to all people everywhere. However, the overwhelming majority of the coursework focuses on America's heritage, Constitution, overall form and workings of government, and God.

Presenting the 10-part Hillsdale College course titled "The Presidency and the Constitution." This fourth Q&A features Ronald J. Pestritto, Charles and Lucia Shipley Professor in the American Constitution at Hillsdale College, in conversation with John Miller, Hillsdale College's Director of the Herbert H. Dow II Program in American Journalism.

This Q&A, as well as the remaining Q&As in the course, has a Lecture counterpart that should be watched before viewing the Q&A.

Carpe diem!

<><><><><><>

Hillsdale College (https://www.Hillsdale.edu) has many online courses available for free to all. Most of these courses are on a 10-week schedule; that is, one lecture/Q&A per week for 10 weeks. I plan on making these available on that same one-per-week schedule, regardless the overall number of weeks involved in a given course (5, 10, 11...whatever). Each course usually involves a "Lecture" and a "Q&A." Some, however, may have an "Introduction" (or something similarly titled) in addition to the Lecture and Q&A. Whatever video content is available for that week will be posted at the same time, if I have it all (which, at this time, I do).

Considering how easy it is to participate in these free-to-watch courses via the Hillsdale website, I encourage visitors here to consider that. For those who, for whatever reason, would rather view this content elsewhere, I am making them available here. (I believe there is no copyright issue, but I make no guarantees that the content will always be available here. Another reason, perhaps, to consider following the coursework via the Hillsdale website.)

At present I have available 16 courses, most of which are on a 10-week schedule. At the first posting for a new course, I will endeavor to properly indicate the number of weeks for that particular course. There are more than 16 courses available from Hillsdale, but I have chosen only these 16. (Note that this number will likely grow, as Hillsdale continues to add courses.)

Uploads will usually occur from about 0000UTC to 0600UTC on Friday.

Although founded in America in 1844, Hillsdale College's message is, I believe, relevant to all people everywhere. However, the overwhelming majority of the coursework focuses on America's heritage, Constitution, overall form and workings of government, and God.

Presenting the 10-part Hillsdale College course titled "The Presidency and the Constitution." This fourth lecture, titled "The Progressives and Presidential Leadership," is given by Ronald J. Pestritto, Charles and Lucia Shipley Professor in the American Constitution, Hillsdale College.

This lecture, as well as the remaining lectures in the course, has a Q&A counterpart that should be watched after going through the Lecture.

Carpe diem!

<><><><><><>

Hillsdale College (https://www.Hillsdale.edu) has many online courses available for free to all. Most of these courses are on a 10-week schedule; that is, one lecture/Q&A per week for 10 weeks. I plan on making these available on that same one-per-week schedule, regardless the overall number of weeks involved in a given course (5, 10, 11...whatever). Each course usually involves a "Lecture" and a "Q&A." Some, however, may have an "Introduction" (or something similarly titled) in addition to the Lecture and Q&A. Whatever video content is available for that week will be posted at the same time, if I have it all (which, at this time, I do).

Considering how easy it is to participate in these free-to-watch courses via the Hillsdale website, I encourage visitors here to consider that. For those who, for whatever reason, would rather view this content elsewhere, I am making them available here. (I believe there is no copyright issue, but I make no guarantees that the content will always be available here. Another reason, perhaps, to consider following the coursework via the Hillsdale website.)

At present I have available 16 courses, most of which are on a 10-week schedule. At the first posting for a new course, I will endeavor to properly indicate the number of weeks for that particular course. There are more than 16 courses available from Hillsdale, but I have chosen only these 16. (Note that this number will likely grow, as Hillsdale continues to add courses.)

Uploads will usually occur from about 0000UTC to 0600UTC on Friday.

Although founded in America in 1844, Hillsdale College's message is, I believe, relevant to all people everywhere. However, the overwhelming majority of the coursework focuses on America's heritage, Constitution, overall form and workings of government, and God.

Presenting the 10-part Hillsdale College course titled "The Presidency and the Constitution." This third Q&A features Thomas G. West, Paul Ermine Potter and Dawn Tibbetts Potter Professor in Politics at Hillsdale College, in conversation with John Miller, Hillsdale College's Director of the Herbert H. Dow II Program in American Journalism.

This Q&A, as well as the remaining Q&As in the course, has a Lecture counterpart that should be watched before viewing the Q&A.

Carpe diem!

<><><><><><>

Hillsdale College (https://www.Hillsdale.edu) has many online courses available for free to all. Most of these courses are on a 10-week schedule; that is, one lecture/Q&A per week for 10 weeks. I plan on making these available on that same one-per-week schedule, regardless the overall number of weeks involved in a given course (5, 10, 11...whatever). Each course usually involves a "Lecture" and a "Q&A." Some, however, may have an "Introduction" (or something similarly titled) in addition to the Lecture and Q&A. Whatever video content is available for that week will be posted at the same time, if I have it all (which, at this time, I do).

Considering how easy it is to participate in these free-to-watch courses via the Hillsdale website, I encourage visitors here to consider that. For those who, for whatever reason, would rather view this content elsewhere, I am making them available here. (I believe there is no copyright issue, but I make no guarantees that the content will always be available here. Another reason, perhaps, to consider following the coursework via the Hillsdale website.)

At present I have available 16 courses, most of which are on a 10-week schedule. At the first posting for a new course, I will endeavor to properly indicate the number of weeks for that particular course. There are more than 16 courses available from Hillsdale, but I have chosen only these 16. (Note that this number will likely grow, as Hillsdale continues to add courses.)

Uploads will usually occur from about 0000UTC to 0600UTC on Friday.

Although founded in America in 1844, Hillsdale College's message is, I believe, relevant to all people everywhere. However, the overwhelming majority of the coursework focuses on America's heritage, Constitution, overall form and workings of government, and God.

Presenting the 10-part Hillsdale College course titled "The Presidency and the Constitution." This third lecture, titled "The Executive Power and the Constitution, Part 2," is given by Thomas G. West, Paul Ermine Potter and Dawn Tibbetts Potter Professor in Politics, Hillsdale College.

This lecture, as well as the remaining lectures in the course, has a Q&A counterpart that should be watched after going through the Lecture.

Carpe diem!

<><><><><><>

Hillsdale College (https://www.Hillsdale.edu) has many online courses available for free to all. Most of these courses are on a 10-week schedule; that is, one lecture/Q&A per week for 10 weeks. I plan on making these available on that same one-per-week schedule, regardless the overall number of weeks involved in a given course (5, 10, 11...whatever). Each course usually involves a "Lecture" and a "Q&A." Some, however, may have an "Introduction" (or something similarly titled) in addition to the Lecture and Q&A. Whatever video content is available for that week will be posted at the same time, if I have it all (which, at this time, I do).

Considering how easy it is to participate in these free-to-watch courses via the Hillsdale website, I encourage visitors here to consider that. For those who, for whatever reason, would rather view this content elsewhere, I am making them available here. (I believe there is no copyright issue, but I make no guarantees that the content will always be available here. Another reason, perhaps, to consider following the coursework via the Hillsdale website.)

At present I have available 16 courses, most of which are on a 10-week schedule. At the first posting for a new course, I will endeavor to properly indicate the number of weeks for that particular course. There are more than 16 courses available from Hillsdale, but I have chosen only these 16. (Note that this number will likely grow, as Hillsdale continues to add courses.)

Uploads will usually occur from about 0000UTC to 0600UTC on Friday.

Although founded in America in 1844, Hillsdale College's message is, I believe, relevant to all people everywhere. However, the overwhelming majority of the coursework focuses on America's heritage, Constitution, overall form and workings of government, and God.

An Online Vigil in Defense of Julian Assange With Daniel Ellsberg, Craig Murray, Bill Binney and Ray McGovern
<<<>>>
Joe Lauria, editor-in-chief of Consortium News, on Saturday helped moderate a daylong chain of interviews in defense of WikiLeaks and its publisher Julian Assange, including a discussion with Daniel Ellsberg.

A #Unity4J online vigil was held on Saturday (September 1, 2018) to defend the WikiLeaks editor-in-chief, whose sanctuary at the Ecuadorian embassy in London has turned into torturous solitary confinement.

Among the participants on Saturday were Craig Murray, a former U.K. ambassador; Nat Parry, son of Consortium News founder and first editor, Robert Parry; Bill Binney, former technical director at the National Security Agency, and Ray McGovern, a former CIA officer. Joe Lauria interviewed Daniel Ellsberg, the Pentagon Papers whistleblower and author of The Doomsday Machine: Confessions of a Nuclear War Planner.

International media have reported that Ecuador may hand over Assange to United Kingdom authorities, with a fear that he then would be extradited to the United States. The U.K. and Ecuadorian sides are engaged in ongoing negotiations, but Jennifer Robinson, a lawyer for Assange and WikiLeaks since 2010, has acknowledged that Assange’s legal team is not part of those talks

The fate of Assange represents a threat to human rights, asylum rights, liberty and press freedoms. The United Nations Working Group on Arbitrary Detention and the Inter-American Court of Human Rights already have found in Assange’s favor.
#Unity4J originated from an unplanned but timely response to injustice when Assange’s internet access and visitation rights were taken away. The action has grown into a series of high-profile monthly online vigils.

A dynamic new format for the monthly online vigils was introduced on Saturday. Conceived by organizer Suzie Dawson, the concept is described as a “daisy-chain style digital relay”—which featured more than twenty guest appearances of 30 minutes duration each. At the conclusion of each segment, the guests transitioned from interviewee to interviewer.

“Every time we witness an injustice and do not act,” Assange reminds us, “we train our character to be passive in its presence and thereby eventually lose all ability to defend ourselves and those we love.”

For more information about Assange and WikiLeak’s legal situation, visit iamwikileaks.org and justice4assange.com and unity4J.com.

(https://consortiumnews.com/2018/09/01/?print=print-search)

<<<>>>

“Readme”:

1. The original video, as posted on YT, is about 11h30m long and over 3Gb in size. It is now available in bite-sized chunks, at about 1/8th the size of the original;

2. Obviously there has been some editing, but the content is there as much as is possible and reasonable;

3. I will continue to upload these chunks as quickly as I reasonably can;

4. There were numerous technical glitches that, again, were part of the original broadcast.

Now, for the details for this fourth video:

Video #04 (53m04s):

Part 1: Graham Elwood, Co-creator of the Los Angeles Podcast Festival, Comedian, Activist and Podcaster, with Alastair Thompson, Journalist, Activist and Ex-Founder of Scoop.co.nz (27m56s);

Part 2: Alastair Thompson, Journalist, Activist and Ex-Founder of Scoop.co.nz, with Catherine Austin Fitts, President and Publisher, Solari Report, and Managing Member, Solari Investment Advisory Services, LLC. (25m07)

Presenting the 10-part Hillsdale College course titled "The Presidency and the Constitution." This second Q&A features Thomas G. West, Paul Ermine Potter and Dawn Tibbetts Potter Professor in Politics at Hillsdale College, in conversation with John Miller, Hillsdale College's Director of the Herbert H. Dow II Program in American Journalism.

This Q&A, as well as the remaining Q&As in the course, has a Lecture counterpart that should be watched before viewing the Q&A.

Carpe diem!

<><><><><><>

Hillsdale College (https://www.Hillsdale.edu) has many online courses available for free to all. Most of these courses are on a 10-week schedule; that is, one lecture/Q&A per week for 10 weeks. I plan on making these available on that same one-per-week schedule, regardless the overall number of weeks involved in a given course (5, 10, 11...whatever). Each course usually involves a "Lecture" and a "Q&A." Some, however, may have an "Introduction" (or something similarly titled) in addition to the Lecture and Q&A. Whatever video content is available for that week will be posted at the same time, if I have it all (which, at this time, I do).

Considering how easy it is to participate in these free-to-watch courses via the Hillsdale website, I encourage visitors here to consider that. For those who, for whatever reason, would rather view this content elsewhere, I am making them available here. (I believe there is no copyright issue, but I make no guarantees that the content will always be available here. Another reason, perhaps, to consider following the coursework via the Hillsdale website.)

At present I have available 16 courses, most of which are on a 10-week schedule. At the first posting for a new course, I will endeavor to properly indicate the number of weeks for that particular course. There are more than 16 courses available from Hillsdale, but I have chosen only these 16. (Note that this number will likely grow, as Hillsdale continues to add courses.)

Uploads will usually occur from about 0000UTC to 0600UTC on Friday.

Although founded in America in 1844, Hillsdale College's message is, I believe, relevant to all people everywhere. However, the overwhelming majority of the coursework focuses on America's heritage, Constitution, overall form and workings of government, and God.

Presenting the 10-part Hillsdale College course titled "The Presidency and the Constitution." This second lecture, titled "The Executive Power and the Constitution, Part 1," is given by Thomas G. West, Paul Ermine Potter and Dawn Tibbetts Potter Professor in Politics, Hillsdale College.

This lecture, as well as the remaining lectures in the course, has a Q&A counterpart that should be watched after going through the Lecture.

Carpe diem!

<><><><><><>

Hillsdale College (https://www.Hillsdale.edu) has many online courses available for free to all. Most of these courses are on a 10-week schedule; that is, one lecture/Q&A per week for 10 weeks. I plan on making these available on that same one-per-week schedule, regardless the overall number of weeks involved in a given course (5, 10, 11...whatever). Each course usually involves a "Lecture" and a "Q&A." Some, however, may have an "Introduction" (or something similarly titled) in addition to the Lecture and Q&A. Whatever video content is available for that week will be posted at the same time, if I have it all (which, at this time, I do).

Considering how easy it is to participate in these free-to-watch courses via the Hillsdale website, I encourage visitors here to consider that. For those who, for whatever reason, would rather view this content elsewhere, I am making them available here. (I believe there is no copyright issue, but I make no guarantees that the content will always be available here. Another reason, perhaps, to consider following the coursework via the Hillsdale website.)

At present I have available 16 courses, most of which are on a 10-week schedule. At the first posting for a new course, I will endeavor to properly indicate the number of weeks for that particular course. There are more than 16 courses available from Hillsdale, but I have chosen only these 16. (Note that this number will likely grow, as Hillsdale continues to add courses.)

Uploads will usually occur from about 0000UTC to 0600UTC on Friday.

Although founded in America in 1844, Hillsdale College's message is, I believe, relevant to all people everywhere. However, the overwhelming majority of the coursework focuses on America's heritage, Constitution, overall form and workings of government, and God.

Presenting the 10-part Hillsdale College course titled "The Presidency and the Constitution." This first Q&A features Dr. Larry P. Arnn, Hillsdale College President and Professor of History and Politics, in conversation with John Miller, Hillsdale College's Director of the Herbert H. Dow II Program in American Journalism.

This Q&A, as well as the remaining Q&As in the course, has a Lecture counterpart that should be watched before viewing the Q&A.

Carpe diem!

<><><><><><>

Hillsdale College (https://www.Hillsdale.edu) has many online courses available for free to all. Most of these courses are on a 10-week schedule; that is, one lecture/Q&A per week for 10 weeks. I plan on making these available on that same one-per-week schedule, regardless the overall number of weeks involved in a given course (5, 10, 11...whatever). Each course usually involves a "Lecture" and a "Q&A." Some, however, may have an "Introduction" (or something similarly titled) in addition to the Lecture and Q&A. Whatever video content is available for that week will be posted at the same time, if I have it all (which, at this time, I do).

Considering how easy it is to participate in these free-to-watch courses via the Hillsdale website, I encourage visitors here to consider that. For those who, for whatever reason, would rather view this content elsewhere, I am making them available here. (I believe there is no copyright issue, but I make no guarantees that the content will always be available here. Another reason, perhaps, to consider following the coursework via the Hillsdale website.)

At present I have available 16 courses, most of which are on a 10-week schedule. At the first posting for a new course, I will endeavor to properly indicate the number of weeks for that particular course. There are more than 16 courses available from Hillsdale, but I have chosen only these 16. (Note that this number will likely grow, as Hillsdale continues to add courses.)

Uploads will usually occur from about 0000UTC to 0600UTC on Friday.

Although founded in America in 1844, Hillsdale College's message is, I believe, relevant to all people everywhere. However, the overwhelming majority of the coursework focuses on America's heritage, Constitution, overall form and workings of government, and God.

Presenting the 10-part Hillsdale College course titled "The Presidency and the Constitution." This first lecture, titled "Introduction: The Modern Presidency," is given by Dr. Larry P. Arnn, Hillsdale College President and Professor of History and Politics.

This lecture, as well as the remaining lectures in the course, has a Q&A counterpart that should be watched after going through the Lecture.

Carpe diem!

<><><><><><>

Hillsdale College (https://www.Hillsdale.edu) has many online courses available for free to all. Most of these courses are on a 10-week schedule; that is, one lecture/Q&A per week for 10 weeks. I plan on making these available on that same one-per-week schedule, regardless the overall number of weeks involved in a given course (5, 10, 11...whatever). Each course usually involves a "Lecture" and a "Q&A." Some, however, may have an "Introduction" (or something similarly titled) in addition to the Lecture and Q&A. Whatever video content is available for that week will be posted at the same time, if I have it all (which, at this time, I do).

Considering how easy it is to participate in these free-to-watch courses via the Hillsdale website, I encourage visitors here to consider that. For those who, for whatever reason, would rather view this content elsewhere, I am making them available here. (I believe there is no copyright issue, but I make no guarantees that the content will always be available here. Another reason, perhaps, to consider following the coursework via the Hillsdale website.)

At present I have available 16 courses, most of which are on a 10-week schedule. At the first posting for a new course, I will endeavor to properly indicate the number of weeks for that particular course. There are more than 16 courses available from Hillsdale, but I have chosen only these 16. (Note that this number will likely grow, as Hillsdale continues to add courses.)

Uploads will usually occur from about 0000UTC to 0600UTC on Friday.

Although founded in America in 1844, Hillsdale College's message is, I believe, relevant to all people everywhere. However, the overwhelming majority of the coursework focuses on America's heritage, Constitution, overall form and workings of government, and God.

An Online Vigil in Defense of Julian Assange With Daniel Ellsberg, Craig Murray, Bill Binney and Ray McGovern
<<<>>>
Joe Lauria, editor-in-chief of Consortium News, on Saturday helped moderate a daylong chain of interviews in defense of WikiLeaks and its publisher Julian Assange, including a discussion with Daniel Ellsberg.

A #Unity4J online vigil was held on Saturday (September 1, 2018) to defend the WikiLeaks editor-in-chief, whose sanctuary at the Ecuadorian embassy in London has turned into torturous solitary confinement.

Among the participants on Saturday were Craig Murray, a former U.K. ambassador; Nat Parry, son of Consortium News founder and first editor, Robert Parry; Bill Binney, former technical director at the National Security Agency, and Ray McGovern, a former CIA officer. Joe Lauria interviewed Daniel Ellsberg, the Pentagon Papers whistleblower and author of The Doomsday Machine: Confessions of a Nuclear War Planner.

International media have reported that Ecuador may hand over Assange to United Kingdom authorities, with a fear that he then would be extradited to the United States. The U.K. and Ecuadorian sides are engaged in ongoing negotiations, but Jennifer Robinson, a lawyer for Assange and WikiLeaks since 2010, has acknowledged that Assange’s legal team is not part of those talks

The fate of Assange represents a threat to human rights, asylum rights, liberty and press freedoms. The United Nations Working Group on Arbitrary Detention and the Inter-American Court of Human Rights already have found in Assange’s favor.
#Unity4J originated from an unplanned but timely response to injustice when Assange’s internet access and visitation rights were taken away. The action has grown into a series of high-profile monthly online vigils.

A dynamic new format for the monthly online vigils was introduced on Saturday. Conceived by organizer Suzie Dawson, the concept is described as a “daisy-chain style digital relay”—which featured more than twenty guest appearances of 30 minutes duration each. At the conclusion of each segment, the guests transitioned from interviewee to interviewer.

“Every time we witness an injustice and do not act,” Assange reminds us, “we train our character to be passive in its presence and thereby eventually lose all ability to defend ourselves and those we love.”

For more information about Assange and WikiLeak’s legal situation, visit iamwikileaks.org and justice4assange.com and unity4J.com.

(https://consortiumnews.com/2018/09/01/?print=print-search)

<<<>>>

“Readme”:

1. The original video, as posted on YT, is about 11h30m long and over 3Gb in size. It is now available in bite-sized chunks, at about 1/8th the size of the original;

2. Obviously there has been some editing, but the content is there as much as is possible and reasonable;

3. I will continue to upload these chunks as quickly as I reasonably can;

4. There were numerous technical glitches that, again, were part of the original broadcast.

Now, for the video sets:

Video #01 (47m29s) (For about the first five minutes there is no audio. This was part of the original, but I left it up because there is an unidentified woman speaking whose audio comes back online at the 5m15s mark)

Part 1: Unknown Woman with Joe Lauria, Editor of Consortium News (21m40s)

Part 2: Joe Lauria, Editor of Consortium News, with Margaret Kimberley, Senior Columnist for and Editor of Black Agenda Report (25m49s)
<<>>
Video #02 (57m44s) (There is no audio (again from the original) for the first 2m56s of this discussion between Mr. Parry and Mr. McAdams.):

Part 1: Margaret Kimberley, Senior Columnist for and Editor of Black Agenda Report, with Nat Parry, Son of the Late Robert Parry, Founder of Consortium News (27m50s);

Part 2: Nat Parry, Son of the Late Robert Parry, Founder of Consortium News, with Daniel McAdams, Ron Paul Institute (28m40s)
<<>>
Video #03 (55m55s):

Part 1: Ray McGovern, former CIA Analyst and Founder of Veteran Intelligence Professionals for Sanity, with Daniel McAdams, Ron Paul Institute (28m15s);

Part 2: Ray McGovern, former CIA Analyst and Founder of Veteran Intelligence Professionals for Sanity, with Graham Elwood, Co-creator of the Los Angeles Podcast Festival, Comedian, Activist and Podcaster (27m40s)

An Online Vigil in Defense of Julian Assange With Daniel Ellsberg, Craig Murray, Bill Binney and Ray McGovern
<<<>>>
Joe Lauria, editor-in-chief of Consortium News, on Saturday helped moderate a daylong chain of interviews in defense of WikiLeaks and its publisher Julian Assange, including a discussion with Daniel Ellsberg.

A #Unity4J online vigil was held on Saturday (September 1, 2018) to defend the WikiLeaks editor-in-chief, whose sanctuary at the Ecuadorian embassy in London has turned into torturous solitary confinement.

Among the participants on Saturday were Craig Murray, a former U.K. ambassador; Nat Parry, son of Consortium News founder and first editor, Robert Parry; Bill Binney, former technical director at the National Security Agency, and Ray McGovern, a former CIA officer. Joe Lauria interviewed Daniel Ellsberg, the Pentagon Papers whistleblower and author of The Doomsday Machine: Confessions of a Nuclear War Planner.

International media have reported that Ecuador may hand over Assange to United Kingdom authorities, with a fear that he then would be extradited to the United States. The U.K. and Ecuadorian sides are engaged in ongoing negotiations, but Jennifer Robinson, a lawyer for Assange and WikiLeaks since 2010, has acknowledged that Assange’s legal team is not part of those talks

The fate of Assange represents a threat to human rights, asylum rights, liberty and press freedoms. The United Nations Working Group on Arbitrary Detention and the Inter-American Court of Human Rights already have found in Assange’s favor.
#Unity4J originated from an unplanned but timely response to injustice when Assange’s internet access and visitation rights were taken away. The action has grown into a series of high-profile monthly online vigils.

A dynamic new format for the monthly online vigils was introduced on Saturday. Conceived by organizer Suzie Dawson, the concept is described as a “daisy-chain style digital relay”—which featured more than twenty guest appearances of 30 minutes duration each. At the conclusion of each segment, the guests transitioned from interviewee to interviewer.

“Every time we witness an injustice and do not act,” Assange reminds us, “we train our character to be passive in its presence and thereby eventually lose all ability to defend ourselves and those we love.”

For more information about Assange and WikiLeak’s legal situation, visit iamwikileaks.org and justice4assange.com and unity4J.com.

(https://consortiumnews.com/2018/09/01/?print=print-search)

<<<>>>

“Readme”:

1. The original video, as posted on YT, is about 11h30m long and over 3Gb in size. It is now available in bite-sized chunks, at about 1/8th the size of the original;

2. Obviously there has been some editing, but the content is there as much as is possible and reasonable;

3. I will continue to upload these chunks as quickly as I reasonably can;

4. There were numerous technical glitches that, again, were part of the original broadcast.

Now, for the video sets:

Video #01 (47m29s) (For about the first five minutes there is no audio. This was part of the original, but I left it up because there is an unidentified woman speaking whose audio comes back online at the 5m15s mark)

Part 1: Unknown Woman with Joe Lauria, Editor of Consortium News (21m40s)

Part 2: Joe Lauria, Editor of Consortium News, with Margaret Kimberley, Senior Columnist for and Editor of Black Agenda Report (25m49s)
<<>>
Video #02 (57m44s) (There is no audio (again from the original) for the first 2m56s of this discussion between Mr. Parry and Mr. McAdams.):

Part 1: Margaret Kimberley, Senior Columnist for and Editor of Black Agenda Report, with Nat Parry, Son of the Late Robert Parry, Founder of Consortium News (27m50s);

Part 2: Nat Parry, Son of the Late Robert Parry, Founder of Consortium News, with Daniel McAdams, Ron Paul Institute (28m40s)

This presentation is the fifth (and final) of five video lectures that make up the "Introduction to the United States Constitution" course.

Dr. Larry Arnn, President of Hillsdale College, is our teacher for this course.

<><><><><><>

Hillsdale College (https://www.Hillsdale.edu) has many online courses available for free to all. Most of these courses are on a 10-week schedule; that is, one lecture/Q&A per week for 10 weeks. I plan on making these available on that same one-per-week schedule, regardless the overall number of weeks involved in a given course (5, 10, 11...whatever). Each course usually involves a "Lecture" and a "Q&A." Some, however, may have an "Introduction" (or something similarly titled) in addition to the Lecture and Q&A. Whatever video content is available for that week will be posted at the same time, if I have it all (which, at this time, I do).

Considering how easy it is to participate in these free-to-watch courses via the Hillsdale website, I encourage visitors here to consider that. For those who, for whatever reason, would rather view this content elsewhere, I am making them available here. (I believe there is no copyright issue, but I make no guarantees that the content will always be available here. Another reason, perhaps, to consider following the coursework via the Hillsdale website.)

At present I have available 16 courses, most of which are on a 10-week schedule. At the first posting for a new course, I will endeavor to properly indicate the number of weeks for that particular course. There are more than 16 courses available from Hillsdale, but I have chosen only these 16. (Note that this number will likely grow, as Hillsdale continues to add courses.)

Uploads will usually occur from about 0000UTC to 0600UTC on Friday.

Although founded in America in 1844, Hillsdale College's message is, I believe, relevant to all people everywhere. However, the overwhelming majority of the coursework focuses on America's heritage, Constitution, overall form and workings of government, and God.

An Online Vigil in Defense of Julian Assange With Daniel Ellsberg, Craig Murray, Bill Binney and Ray McGovern
<<<>>>
Joe Lauria, editor-in-chief of Consortium News, on Saturday helped moderate a daylong chain of interviews in defense of WikiLeaks and its publisher Julian Assange, including a discussion with Daniel Ellsberg.

A #Unity4J online vigil was held on Saturday (September 1, 2018) to defend the WikiLeaks editor-in-chief, whose sanctuary at the Ecuadorian embassy in London has turned into torturous solitary confinement.

Among the participants on Saturday were Craig Murray, a former U.K. ambassador; Nat Parry, son of Consortium News founder and first editor, Robert Parry; Bill Binney, former technical director at the National Security Agency, and Ray McGovern, a former CIA officer. Joe Lauria interviewed Daniel Ellsberg, the Pentagon Papers whistleblower and author of The Doomsday Machine: Confessions of a Nuclear War Planner.

International media have reported that Ecuador may hand over Assange to United Kingdom authorities, with a fear that he then would be extradited to the United States. The U.K. and Ecuadorian sides are engaged in ongoing negotiations, but Jennifer Robinson, a lawyer for Assange and WikiLeaks since 2010, has acknowledged that Assange’s legal team is not part of those talks

The fate of Assange represents a threat to human rights, asylum rights, liberty and press freedoms. The United Nations Working Group on Arbitrary Detention and the Inter-American Court of Human Rights already have found in Assange’s favor.
#Unity4J originated from an unplanned but timely response to injustice when Assange’s internet access and visitation rights were taken away. The action has grown into a series of high-profile monthly online vigils.

A dynamic new format for the monthly online vigils was introduced on Saturday. Conceived by organizer Suzie Dawson, the concept is described as a “daisy-chain style digital relay”—which featured more than twenty guest appearances of 30 minutes duration each. At the conclusion of each segment, the guests transitioned from interviewee to interviewer.

“Every time we witness an injustice and do not act,” Assange reminds us, “we train our character to be passive in its presence and thereby eventually lose all ability to defend ourselves and those we love.”

For more information about Assange and WikiLeak’s legal situation, visit iamwikileaks.org and justice4assange.com and unity4J.com.

(https://consortiumnews.com/2018/09/01/?print=print-search)

<<<>>>

“Readme”:

1. The original video, as posted on YT, is about 11h30m long and over 3Gb in size. It is now available in bite-sized chunks, at about 1/8th the size of the original;

2. Obviously there has been some editing, but the content is there as much as is possible and reasonable;

3. I will continue to upload these chunks as quickly as I reasonably can;

4. There were numerous technical glitches that, again, were part of the original broadcast.

Now, for the video sets:

Video #01 (47m29s) (For about the first five minutes there is no audio. This was part of the original, but I left it up because there is an unidentified woman speaking whose audio comes back online at the 5m15s mark)

Part 1: Unknown Woman with Joe Lauria, Editor of Consortium News (21m40s)

Part 2: Joe Lauria, Editor of Consortium News, with Margaret Kimberley, Senior Columnist for and Editor of Black Agenda Report (25m49s)

This presentation is the fourth of five video lectures that make up the "Introduction to the United States Constitution" course.

Dr. Larry Arnn, President of Hillsdale College, is our teacher for this course.

<><><><><><>

Hillsdale College (https://www.Hillsdale.edu) has many online courses available for free to all. Most of these courses are on a 10-week schedule; that is, one lecture/Q&A per week for 10 weeks. I plan on making these available on that same one-per-week schedule, regardless the overall number of weeks involved in a given course (5, 10, 11...whatever). Each course usually involves a "Lecture" and a "Q&A." Some, however, may have an "Introduction" (or something similarly titled) in addition to the Lecture and Q&A. Whatever video content is available for that week will be posted at the same time, if I have it all (which, at this time, I do).

Considering how easy it is to participate in these free-to-watch courses via the Hillsdale website, I encourage visitors here to consider that. For those who, for whatever reason, would rather view this content elsewhere, I am making them available here. (I believe there is no copyright issue, but I make no guarantees that the content will always be available here. Another reason, perhaps, to consider following the coursework via the Hillsdale website.)

At present I have available 16 courses, most of which are on a 10-week schedule. At the first posting for a new course, I will endeavor to properly indicate the number of weeks for that particular course. There are more than 16 courses available from Hillsdale, but I have chosen only these 16. (Note that this number will likely grow, as Hillsdale continues to add courses.)

Uploads will usually occur from about 0000UTC to 0600UTC on Friday.

Although founded in America in 1844, Hillsdale College's message is, I believe, relevant to all people everywhere. However, the overwhelming majority of the coursework focuses on America's heritage, Constitution, overall form and workings of government, and God.

This presentation is the third of five video lectures that make up the "Introduction to the United States Constitution" course.

Dr. Larry Arnn, President of Hillsdale College, is our teacher for this course.

<><><><><><>

Hillsdale College (https://www.Hillsdale.edu) has many online courses available for free to all. Most of these courses are on a 10-week schedule; that is, one lecture/Q&A per week for 10 weeks. I plan on making these available on that same one-per-week schedule, regardless the overall number of weeks involved in a given course (5, 10, 11...whatever). Each course usually involves a "Lecture" and a "Q&A." Some, however, may have an "Introduction" (or something similarly titled) in addition to the Lecture and Q&A. Whatever video content is available for that week will be posted at the same time, if I have it all (which, at this time, I do).

Considering how easy it is to participate in these free-to-watch courses via the Hillsdale website, I encourage visitors here to consider that. For those who, for whatever reason, would rather view this content elsewhere, I am making them available here. (I believe there is no copyright issue, but I make no guarantees that the content will always be available here. Another reason, perhaps, to consider following the coursework via the Hillsdale website.)

At present I have available 16 courses, most of which are on a 10-week schedule. At the first posting for a new course, I will endeavor to properly indicate the number of weeks for that particular course. There are more than 16 courses available from Hillsdale, but I have chosen only these 16. (Note that this number will likely grow, as Hillsdale continues to add courses.)

Uploads will usually occur from about 0000UTC to 0600UTC on Friday.

Although founded in America in 1844, Hillsdale College's message is, I believe, relevant to all people everywhere. However, the overwhelming majority of the coursework focuses on America's heritage, Constitution, overall form and workings of government, and God.

This presentation is the second of five video lectures that make up the "Introduction to the United States Constitution" course.

Dr. Larry Arnn, President of Hillsdale College, is our teacher for this course.

<><><><><><>

Hillsdale College (https://www.Hillsdale.edu) has many online courses available for free to all. Most of these courses are on a 10-week schedule; that is, one lecture/Q&A per week for 10 weeks. I plan on making these available on that same one-per-week schedule, regardless the overall number of weeks involved in a given course (5, 10, 11...whatever). Each course usually involves a "Lecture" and a "Q&A." Some, however, may have an "Introduction" (or something similarly titled) in addition to the Lecture and Q&A. Whatever video content is available for that week will be posted at the same time, if I have it all (which, at this time, I do).

Considering how easy it is to participate in these free-to-watch courses via the Hillsdale website, I encourage visitors here to consider that. For those who, for whatever reason, would rather view this content elsewhere, I am making them available here. (I believe there is no copyright issue, but I make no guarantees that the content will always be available here. Another reason, perhaps, to consider following the coursework via the Hillsdale website.)

At present I have available 16 courses, most of which are on a 10-week schedule. At the first posting for a new course, I will endeavor to properly indicate the number of weeks for that particular course. There are more than 16 courses available from Hillsdale, but I have chosen only these 16. (Note that this number will likely grow, as Hillsdale continues to add courses.)

Uploads will usually occur from about 0000UTC to 0600UTC on Friday.

Although founded in America in 1844, Hillsdale College's message is, I believe, relevant to all people everywhere. However, the overwhelming majority of the coursework focuses on America's heritage, Constitution, overall form and workings of government, and God.

Earlier in August (2018) someone, apparently affiliated with Harvard, made a claim that coconut oil is "poison." So, this doctor responded.

This presentation is the first of five video lectures that make up the "Introduction to the United States Constitution" course.

Dr. Larry Arnn, President of Hillsdale College, is our teacher for this course.

<><><><><><>

Hillsdale College (https://www.Hillsdale.edu) has many online courses available for free to all. Most of these courses are on a 10-week schedule; that is, one lecture/Q&A per week for 10 weeks. I plan on making these available on that same one-per-week schedule, regardless the overall number of weeks involved in a given course (5, 10, 11...whatever). Each course usually involves a "Lecture" and a "Q&A." Some, however, may have an "Introduction" (or something similarly titled) in addition to the Lecture and Q&A. Whatever video content is available for that week will be posted at the same time, if I have it all (which, at this time, I do).

Considering how easy it is to participate in these free-to-watch courses via the Hillsdale website, I encourage visitors here to consider that. For those who, for whatever reason, would rather view this content elsewhere, I am making them available here. (I believe there is no copyright issue, but I make no guarantees that the content will always be available here. Another reason, perhaps, to consider following the coursework via the Hillsdale website.)

At present I have available 16 courses, most of which are on a 10-week schedule. At the first posting for a new course, I will endeavor to properly indicate the number of weeks for that particular course. There are more than 16 courses available from Hillsdale, but I have chosen only these 16. (Note that this number will likely grow, as Hillsdale continues to add courses.)

Uploads will usually occur from about 0000UTC to 0600UTC on Friday.

Although founded in America in 1844, Hillsdale College's message is, I believe, relevant to all people everywhere. However, the overwhelming majority of the coursework focuses on America's heritage, Constitution, overall form and workings of government, and God.

From the late-2017 "Heal Your Hunger Workshop" is this very brief excerpt with Dr. Tom O'Bryan, DC, CCN, DACBN.

This presentation is the second of two video lectures that make up the "Restoring Economic Liberty" portion of the 10-part "The Principles of Free-Market Economics" course.

(Note that this pair of lectures is the last of this 10-part series, and so will conclude this "The Principles of Free-Market Economics" course. The next course to be presented, "Introduction to the United States Constitution," should be available on this same schedule.)

Professor Gary Woflram, Hillsdale's William E. Simon Professor of Economics & Public Policy, is our teacher for most of this "The Principles of Free-Market Economics" course. The exception is the first and last parts, both of which will be with Dr. Larry Arnn, President of Hillsdale College.

<><><><><><>

Hillsdale College (https://www.Hillsdale.edu) has many online courses available for free to all. Most of these courses are on a 10-week schedule; that is, one lecture/Q&A per week for 10 weeks. I plan on making these available on that same one-per-week schedule, regardless the overall number of weeks involved in a given course (5, 10, 11...whatever). Each course usually involves a "Lecture" and a "Q&A." Some, however, may have an "Introduction" (or something similarly titled) in addition to the Lecture and Q&A. Whatever video content is available for that week will be posted at the same time, if I have it all (which, at this time, I do).

Considering how easy it is to participate in these free-to-watch courses via the Hillsdale website, I encourage visitors here to consider that. For those who, for whatever reason, would rather view this content elsewhere, I am making them available here. (I believe there is no copyright issue, but I make no guarantees that the content will always be available here. Another reason, perhaps, to consider following the coursework via the Hillsdale website.)

At present I have available 16 courses, most of which are on a 10-week schedule. At the first posting for a new course, I will endeavor to properly indicate the number of weeks for that particular course. There are more than 16 courses available from Hillsdale, but I have chosen only these 16. (Note that this number will likely grow, as Hillsdale continues to add courses.)

Uploads will usually occur from about 0000UTC to 0600UTC on Friday.

Although founded in America in 1844, Hillsdale College's message is, I believe, relevant to all people everywhere. However, the overwhelming majority of the coursework focuses on America's heritage, Constitution, overall form and workings of government, and God.

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Created 1 year, 1 month ago.

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CategoryEducation