Reading Time: < 1 minute Ever get the feeling a lot of tv reports are….ridiculous? Nothing actually going on, just a bunch of graphical stunts trying to keep you from recognizing the lack of substance? Er…you’re right! Here’s a funny take.
Reading Time: < 1 minute WhoWhatWhy editor Russ Baker talks with RT’s Liz Wahl about Syria, and about how we should treat human rights groups’ reports on the situation there. April 12, 2012
TVWhoWhatWhy: Russ Baker interviewed on the David Pakman Show regarding the GOP nomination. March 29, 2012
Reading Time: < 1 minute TVWhoWhatWhy: Russ Baker interviewed on the David Pakman Show regarding the GOP nomination. March 29, 2012, click “Read More” to watch.
Reading Time: < 1 minute If you are in the Bay Area this Sunday, March 25, 2012, 9:30 am, please come to hear and meet Russ Baker. Russ will discuss “The News You Don’t Get” about foreign policy, the economy, and power in America—and how the presidential race obscures why we cannot get real democracy and meaningful change. First Unitarian Universalist Society, San Francisco, 1187 Franklin Street at Geary. FREE and open to all.
Reading Time: 3 minutes Comedian/social commentator George Carlin, on “Modern Man.” From 2004 but could be yesterday….
Reading Time: < 1 minute Beauty is truly in the eye of the beholder. This film-in-production gives us a whole new appreciation of diversity in our society, and of what we ourselves are made of.
Reading Time: < 1 minute Russ Baker, interviewed on RT about developments in Syria. Watch the video by clicking “Read More”.
Reading Time: 18 minutes For the first time in 30 years, the United States has just okayed new nuclear reactors. Though this comes with the still unfolding Fukushima disaster as a backdrop, we’re being told everything is under control. It is—damage control.
Reading Time: < 1 minute WhoWhatWhy’s Karen Charman speaks with KGO San Francisco radio host Pat Thurston about Karen’s article updating us on the Fukushima disaster (Saturday, January 21, 2012)
Reading Time: 7 minutes If you thought you didn’t need to pay attention any more to the Fukushima nuclear disaster, well, you’d be wrong. The Japanese government isn’t necessarily taking the right steps. Karen Charman explains.