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LaRouchePAC Presents: 1932
To Govern a Republic, One Must Know the Minds That Created It.
"...while a nation goes speculation crazy the people neglect to think of fundamental principles."
These were the words of Franklin Roosevelt in the months leading into the Democratic National Convention of 1932. Roosevelt knew that the fight for the United States Presidency was not simply a game of political machines and punditry, but that this coming fight demanded a leader who understood the historic enemy of the United States and the founding principles of the nation.
Download a high quality version at http://www.laro uchepac.com
LaRouchePAC plans to distribute tens of thousands of copies of this DVD freely to the population, contact us if you would like to help in any way.
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The film is narrated by Robert Beltran.
Add to EJ Playlist Empire or Humanity?
What the Classroom Didn't Teach Me about the American Empire
by Howard Zinn
Narrated by Viggo Mortensen
Art by Mike Konopacki
Video editing by Eric Wold
To read more from Howard Zinn visit www.TomDispatch .com.
Add to EJ Playlist Google Tech Talks
December 18, 2007
How Stanford & the CIA/NSA Built the Valley We Know Today, presented by Steve Blank.
How much does an average Googler know about the history of the place he/she works in - Silicon Valley? Come and test your knowledge. I have seen this talk and I assure you - even seasoned Silicon Valley veterans will find this story interesting. Silicon Valley entrepreneur Steve Blank will talk about how World War II set the stage for the creation and explosive growth of Silicon Valley, and the role of Frederick Terman and Stanford in working with government agencies (including the CIA and the National Security Agency) to set up companies in this area that sparked the creation of hundreds of other enterprises.
Steve Blank spent nearly 30 years as founder and executive of high tech companies in Silicon Valley, most recently the enterprise software firm E.piphany. He has been involved in or co-founded eight Silicon Valley startups, ranging from semiconductors to video games, and personal computers to supercomputers. He teaches entrepreneurshi p at U.C. Berkeley's Haas School of Business, Columbia University and Stanford's Graduate School of Engineering.
This talk was hosted by Boris Debic