Chris Hedges’ talk May Day at OWS: Overthrow the Corporate State!

Occupy May Day 2012

Image by brent_granby via Flickr

with Chris Hedges
Featured Writer
Dandelion Salad
May 3, 2012

May 3, 2012 by

Pulitzer Prize winner Chris Hedges spoke on why the Occupy Movement is so important.

PART 1 MAY DAY 2012 with CHRIS HEDGES

*

He gave reasons why they want to shut the Occupy Movement down.

see

May Day Protests Around the World + Thousands join May Day march for workers rights in New York

No Work, No Shopping, Occupy Everywhere: May Day on OWS, Immigration, Labor Protests with Chris Hedges

Sam Gindin and Leo Panitch: May 1st and an Independent Workers Movement

Noam Chomsky on May Day, 2009: Labor History and Anarchism (repost) + May Day Started Here

Welcome to the Asylum by Chris Hedges

13 thoughts on “Chris Hedges’ talk May Day at OWS: Overthrow the Corporate State!

  1. Pingback: Chris Hedges: Rapid soci-economic decay across the U.S. « Dandelion Salad

  2. Pingback: Chris Hedges On His New Book: Days of Destruction, Days of Revolt « Dandelion Salad

  3. Pingback: Bill Moyers and Company: Tom Morello, Troubadour for Justice + RATM: Wake up « Dandelion Salad

  4. Pingback: Chris Hedges: All Hope Is In the Street « Dandelion Salad

  5. Pingback: Occupy: The Left or The 99%? by Robert Guard « Dandelion Salad

  6. Pingback: Colonized by Corporations by Chris Hedges « Dandelion Salad

  7. Pingback: The Spanish Revolution (and Occupy Everywhere): On the way to 12M « Dandelion Salad

  8. Pingback: The People’s Bishop by Chris Hedges « Dandelion Salad

  9. Pingback: Michael Parenti: Capitalism and Empire « Dandelion Salad

  10. If this excellent example by Chris Hedges illustrates anything most graphically, it is the fact that the biggest problem in America is NOISE! The shattering din of engineered chaos dehumanises. Like the corporate media it simply numbs the brain, and drives the entire organism into instinctual withdrawal. Just imagine a world of electric vehicles that are almost silent! Of urban spaces where birdsong is the only intrusion. This is what most distinguishes older more accommodating societies from the anarchic clamour of the mechanised conveyor belt of contemporary life.

Comments are closed.