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This documentary seeks to find out if the cause of death is a result of poor hygiene or awareness.
The emphasis of Culture Clash features how well young people meld into their new American identity and what contributions Caribbean American make to American society. Second-generation children often come into conflict with their immigrant parents because they adopt more of American culture and break away from the tradition of their parents.
He who controls the land, controls the seeds. He who controls the seeds, controls the harvest and the food chain. And he who controls the food chain, controls the people. While we as Afrikans have majorly been asleep, wicked men and women in the form of global corporations have been stealing and corrupting our organic seeds and replacing them with genetically modified seeds and it’s time we wake up and stop them, before nothing is left for our children and the next generation of Afrikans.
The holistic approach that natural healing takes towards the body, the spirit and the community are all necessary and cannot be put aside one moment longer.
In this video, we talk to Stella Njagi, Founder of Spills of Eden, www.spillsofeden.com, about natural living and holistic medicine and how easy and necessary it is to incorporate these into our daily lives.
As 17 African countries mark 61 years since ‘independence’, we ask the question – Is Afrika truly independent, truly liberated and truly free? Much fanfare surrounded the announcements and the continued commemoration of these days by nations across the continent – and our history books are full of accounts about how we got here… but what’s the truth? What is Afrika dealing with and how do we face it? Let’s talk!
Lavichè takes the problems afflicting Haitians in Haiti and juxtaposes them with the multitudes of Haitians detained in Florida immigration jails, thus linking the struggles of all Haitians and showing the role the U.S. government plays in aggravating their circumstances.
Gebremichael Gidey Berhe or ‘Abo Hawi – the father of fire’ wants to turn Abreha we Atsbeha into the Amazon rainforest. Given that Abreha Atsbeha is in the drought-prone highlands of Northern Ethiopia, where, not too long it was considered too dry to live, this is an ambitious goal. But he isn’t called Abo Hawi for nothing! The highly energetic and motivated village leader has worked alongside the villagers to construct bench terraces high up on the mountain slopes on which they planted crops, trees and grass to stabilise the soil, they dug percolation trenches and wells, and agreed to restrict grazing to certain areas. As a result, they were able to control the water flow, have ear-round access to water and dramatically change the landscape of this historical village in a time where climate change is wreaking havoc across the continent. Collaboration with local researchers at Mekelle University helped to show these achievements to the rest of the world. Visitors now come from all over the country and the world to see what has been accomplished in Abreha Atsbeha. Abo Hawi travels around the world to speak about his experiences, and he recently received the prestigious Equator Prize on behalf of the villagers.