In this structure, the nucleus includes the heading, the image, and a prosodic tail. The heading often relies on wordplay, calling on experiences of the reader to decode, while the image tends to depict represented participants in an eye-catching, aesthetically pleasing manner. The satellite is the caption text that consists of the experiential orientation and the contextual extension. The experiential orientation functions to clarify and sharpen our understanding of the image, while the contextual extension aims to extend beyond what is needed for readers to understand the image.
The Center for World Indigenous Studies invites you to learn, study and discover alongside activist scholars advancing the rights of indigenous peoples worldwide.
Through his interviews, research and analysis, Jay conveys the lessons of his experience and that of others, from which anyone committed to human rights struggles can benefit. As an introduction to the topic, Communications in Conflictis uniquely suited to serve as a touchstone for those who realize the connection between intelligent communications and networked power.
— John Ahniwanika Schertow Editor and Publisher intercontinentalcry.org 20 January, 2013
As noted at The Intercept, the stranglehold on health care by doctors, private insurers and drug-makers has killed any chance of the Affordable Care Act ever working. Medicare for all is the only way to make Americans healthy, and is the ticket to a Democratic Congress in 2018.
The vital thread of social continuity from the Civil Rights era to the present is a lifeline linking researchers, analysts and organizers worldwide. That thread, embodied by Human Rights leaders, includes scholars and colleagues of the Center for World Indigenous Studies (CWIS) whom were directly involved in struggles from North America to South Africa. As First Nations around the globe implement laws consistent with the UN Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples, this Human Rights network is called upon to take care of this unfinished business.
In the movie The Kite Runner, there is a scene where adulterers are stoned to death by the Taliban during half-time of a soccer match in Afghanistan. Meanwhile, in real-life Uganda, homosexuality is a capitol offense.
In January 2009, president-elect Barack Obama chose homophobic pastor Rick Warren to give the invocation at his inauguration. In 2013, the acclaimed documentary God Loves Uganda — which depicts the role of American conservative evangelicals (Warren’s proteges) in generating vicious anti-gay campaigns there — premiered in New York.
On Friday, U.S. Ambassador to the UN — Nikki Haley — voted against a resolution condemning the death penalty for LGBTQ people.
When it comes to the home countries of some Nobel Peace Prize Laureates, i.e. Elie Wiesel, Aung San Suu Kyi and Barack Obama, there is a giant blind spot toward their own human rights violations. Whether based on religious, ethnic or political bigotry, this conscious disavowal betrays their stature.