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PORTSIDE  January 2011, Week 5

PORTSIDE January 2011, Week 5

Subject:

Tidbits - January 31, 2011

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Date:

Mon, 31 Jan 2011 21:27:31 -0500

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Tidbits - January 31, 2011

* Egypt: New trade union federation formed 
* Re: Where's the Protest at Home? (Stanley Aronowitz and Dan
  Kane) 
* Re: Iran, the New York Times and the Laws of
  Physics (Ivan Handler and Stoney McMurray) 
* Re: Egypt's Class Conflict (Furaha) 
* Re: Rebuilding Alliances, Shaping New Messages (Roz Boyd) 
* Re: Barack Obama and Twenty-First Century Politics (Bruce T.
  Boccardy) 
* Women's Film Festival Announces 20th Anniversary Line-Up 
* Online Calculator Estimates Retirement Income (Martin Morand) 
* Re: Comment on Rabbis' ad in WSJ (Fred Ryan) 
* Re: Mega-Mega-Merger:Meet the New Media Monopoly (Bishop Frank Adams) 
* More pubcasting producers vote to join Writers Guild of
 America, East (Nan Rubin)

==========

* Egypt: New trade union federation formed

UnionBook

January 30, 2011

http://www.unionbook.org/profiles/blogs/egypt-new-trade-union

Center for Trade Union & Workers Services (CTUWS)

Translation of original in Arabic into English:

Press Release

Date: Sunday, 30 January 2011

Today, representatives of the of the Egyptian labor
movement, made up of the independent Egyptian trade
unions of workers in real estate tax collection, the
retirees, the technical health professionals and
representatives of the important industrial areas in
Egypt: Helwan, Mahalla al- Kubra, the tenth of Ramadan
city, Sadat City and workers from the various
industrial and economic sectors such as: garment &
textiles, metals industry, pharmaceuticals, chemical
industry, government employees, iron and steel,
automotive, etc... And they agreed to hold a press
conference at 3:30pm this afternoon in Tahrir Square
next to Omar Effendi Company store in downtown Cairo to
announce the organization of the new Federation of
Egyptian Trade Unions and to announce the formation of
committees in all factories and enterprises to protect,
defend them and to set a date for a general strike. And
to emphasize that the labor movement is in the heart
and soul of the Egyptian Peoples' revolution and its
emphasis on the support for the six requirements as
demanded by the Egyptian People's Revolution. To
emphasize the economic and democratic demands voiced by
the independent labor movement through thousands of
strikes, sit-ins and protests by Egyptian workers in
the past years.

==========

* Re: Where's the Protest at Home?

During the long period leading up to the 2010
Congressional elections, progressives were afraid to
take to the streets to demonstrate against the Obama
administration's war policies in Iraq and Afghanistan.
The election is over and the Democrats who, in the
main, support these policies, took an unprecedented
shellacking. The Left has kept silent as well, except
to issue petitions and other statements of disapproval.
But the election is over and the strategy of remaining
relatively silent has proven disastrous. Yet, the main
organizations of the peace and justice movements stay
on the sidelines. As Obama's main political advisor,
David Axelrod has remarked, the Democrats have no
worries from the Left. Many progressives are ambivalent
about taking on Obama and continue to make excuses for
his foreign and domestic programs and, for this reason,
are reluctant to take to the streets.

I am reminded of the response of liberals and many
leftists to the SDS proposal to stage a mass
demonstration against the administration's Vietnam war
in late 1964. From the civil rights leader Bayard
Rustin, socialist Michael Harrington to Vice President
Hubert Humphrey and historian Arthur Schlesinger we
were sternly warned not to embarrass the Johnson
administration lest the Right march back into power. We
did not heed their advice and a mass anti-war movement
was born when, in April 1965, 25,000 protesters
streamed into Washington. Now, as then, we hear the
same murmurs of fear. But the result is that the Left
is in tatters, its voice and bite reduced to a whisper.
Today, if the progressives and cautious left stepped up
to their responsibilities, hundreds of thousands would
heed the call. We need to give Obama and Axelrod
something to worry about from our side. To fail in this
task is tantamount to collaborating with the enemy. If
the official peace movement ignores this task, a new
coalition will be obliged to emerge.

Stanley Aronowitz New York

===
Re: Where's the protest at home? 

excellent  piece

Dan Kane

==========

* Re: Iran, the New York Times and the Laws of Physics

You need to vet these articles with more knowledgeable
reviewers.  Fusion is the process of using a fission
bomb to heat hydrogen (heavier the better) to the point
where the hydrogen atoms fuse to form helium.  This was
commonly referred to as the H-bomb.  If there is an
actual different use of the word fusion in use, this
should at least have been pointed out.  I am no
authority on nuclear weapons, but the science in this
article strikes me as questionable.

Ivan Handler

===
Re: Iran, the New York Times and the Laws of Physics

The description of the Plutonium bomb is scientifically
in substantial error.  It is also a fission device; the
problem of having to implode it is that of keeping
enough fissile material together long enough to obtain
critical mass and large-scale explosion.  But it is
still fission.

Fusion is the process of combining smaller atoms at the
other end of the periodic table.  The 1-neutron isotope
of hydrogen know as Deuterium can be distilled from sea
water. The 2-neutron isotope known as Tritium is
produced in fission reactors as a byproduct.  Now the
problem is to get these two to combine into Helium, or
some other form, leaving at least one spare neutron
from each combination to heat up some nearby atom when
it is absorbed.

In the first hydrogen bombs produced by both the US and
USSR, the "trigger" was a fission bomb of the earlier
types, setting a rather high minimum explosion -- too
high for some weaponry  and too great a weight for some
applications.  In order to make depth charges,
rocket-borne bombs, artillery shells, etc., it was
necessary to develop another triggering device which
could produce enough energy to trigger the hydrogen
fusion without the weight of a fission bomb.  Both
countries clearly did this.  What the method is, or
methods are, are closely-held secrets.

Stoney McMurray

==========

* Re: Egypt's Class Conflict

Egypt is not a Middle Eastern country!  It is North
African, as is Libya, Tunisia, Algeria, Morocco; known
collectively as the Maghreb.

Furaha

==========

* Re: Rebuilding Alliances, Shaping New Messages

Have the jobs gone overseas because US manufacturers
make bigger profits from cheap, non/union labor in
totalitarian countries? i would like to know if that
was mentioned at this conference.

Thank you,

Roz Boyd

==========

* Re: Barack Obama and Twenty-First Century Politics

Bill Fletcher's analysis of the Obama campaign in
Horace Campbell's book is incisive.  However, I am
puzzled why Mr. Fletcher asserts the Obama campaign was
historically really different from any past campaign
for progressive forces. Ever since I can remember, most
individuals and organizations, i.e. unions,
religious/community organizations, etc. along the
progressive spectrum have placed their energy,
resources and faith in the candidate of the Democratic
Party.  "Unofficial" campaigns have always existed
alongside the "official" campaigns of Democratic
candidates in the absence of a viable progressive third
party candidate.  The strategy is to push the
Democratic Party leftward.   While a realistic
strategy, at the end of the day the Democratic
candidate appears to always break their hearts.


Bruce T. Boccardy President Mass. SEIU Local 888

==========

* Women's Film Festival Announces 20th Anniversary
Line-Up

With More Eclectic, Exciting Films than Ever Before

CONTACT:Lissa Weinmann 917 239-8743

Marilyn Buhlmann 802 257-0098

26 January, 2011, Brattleboro, Vermont:  The Women's
Film Festival  (WFF) of Brattleboro, Vermont, the
longest-running women's film festival in New England
and one of the oldest in the world devoted to films by
and about women, announced its special 20th Anniversary
2011 line-up of entertaining and illuminating films
that raise awareness of the struggles, accomplishments
and creativity of women around the corner and around
the globe. A full list of film and blurbs and
downloadable images can be found at the WFF website
atwww.womensfilmfestival.org.

This anniversary year the festival is bigger than ever
with more films, special events and collaborations with
local institutions. Over 10 days in March (Women's
History Month) 39 films will be screened at the
historic art-deco Latchis Theater and the modern New
England Youth Theater in Downtown Brattleboro, a
cultural magnet town voted one of the top 25 small
cities for art in America by American Style magazine.

The festival opens on Friday, March 11 with "Women
Without Men" a surreal and exquisite drama from
Iranian-American filmmaker and artist Shirin Neshat and
closes on Sunday, March 20th with the world premiere of
Allan Holzman's "My Marilyn," examining the dark
psychological corners of Marilyn Monroe's life.

An opening gala will be held during Brattleboro's
monthly Gallery Walk on Friday, March 4 where women's
digital art and a preview of upcoming films will be
spotlighted at the Latchis Theater's Gallery Four.

On Saturday, March 26, the festival will officially
close at the New England Youth Theater with a special
public "Listening Forum" cosponsored by the Vermont
Commission on Women with elected officials and other
special guests at 3:00 pm followed by a reception and
showing of the festival's `Best in Fest' award winner
for 2011 at 6:45 pm.

First-time screenings include: "Bhutto," which will
include a post-film discussion (Sunday March 13 4:00
pm) with Vermont State Senator and diplomat Peter
Galbraith, a close friend of the slain Pakistani
leader; "Poster Girl," a 2011 Academy Award nominee for
best short documentary about a high school cheerleader
turned gunner in Iraq; as well as films that deal with
family issues, the environment, food, aging, art and
many other topics.  Several films will be accompanied
by Q&As with directors and experts following the
screenings.

To celebrate its 20th year, the 2011 WFF will also
devote some screenings to the best films of festivals
past, such as the acclaimed musical-drama "Joanna D'Arc
of Mongolia" (featured on the festival poster),
audience favorites "I, Doll, The Story of Barbie,"
"Heart of the Sea" and Agnes Varda's acclaimed "The
Gleaners and I."

The festival is unique in that it is fully volunteer
run and 100% of proceeds benefit the Women's Freedom
Center (formerly Women's Crisis Center), a non-profit
organization that helps women and children from
southern Vermont and surrounding areas protect
themselves against domestic violence while educating
the community about everyone's role in stopping the
cycle of violence all around us.

WFF chooses films over the winter through a committee
process that offers a final roster of cream-of-the-crop
features and cutting-edge documentaries from festivals
around the world; and a call-for-entries that yields
surprising gems. Over the years the festival has had
area premiers for much-lauded films such as "Born Into
Brothels" and "Bend It Like Beckham"; numerous films
screened at the festival have gone on to receive
Academy-Award nominations.

In 2010 the WFF received a prestigious grant from the
Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences to provide
free access to members of youth, elder and
multi-cultural organizations, bringing greater
diversity to festival audiences.

Brattleboro itself is reason enough to come and
celebrate WFF's 20th year.  Nestled in the Green
Mountains in the south-east corner of the state only
two hours from Boston and three hours from New York
City, this creative hub features its own art museum,
fine restaurants, unique boutiques, four  independent
bookstores, and many other arts venues. One may enjoy
the charm of the town while taking in top-notch film
fare that may never make it to the local multiplex. The
manageable size of the festival makes it a stress-free
experience that offers a roster of women's films
unsurpassed by larger festivals in big cities.

The festival should come with a warning: whether you
are a man or woman -- you will not leave unmoved! 
Tickets can be purchased ahead of time.  Full details,
the film line-up and a continually updated calendar of
events related to the WFF can be found at the Women's
Film Festival website at www.womensfilmfestival.org.

==========

* Online Calculator Estimates Retirement Income

ESTIMATES re RETIREMENT INCOME is NOT the only nor best
way of "Showing Importance of Social Security". Indeed,
in the minds of TOO MANY Retirement is the ONLY portion
of their Social Security BENEFIT they are aware of. 
But, as Nancy Pelosi has pointed out, there is a
Current Value for workers contributing to Social
Security. It is their SURVIVOR Benefit, the equivalent
of Life Insurance.

Martin Morand

==========

* Re: Comment on Rabbis' ad in WSJ

So the concerned rabbis want to chastise Glenn Beck
(sure glad we don't yet get him here in Canada) by
sending a substantial cheque to Beck's boss, Rupert
Murdock?  The cheque is for an ad in the Wall Street
Journal, owned by Murdock along with Fox. Isn't this
just what Murdock wants? Wouldn't it have been wiser to
put that ad in a competing paper?  A newspaper
publisher myself, I would consider any story which
resulted in a big ad purchase as a success, not an
embarrassment. And isn't Murdock the real villain here
-- Beck is merely one of his lackeys. Why not target
the Big Cheese?

Fred Ryan West Quebec Post Gatineau, Quebec

==========

* Re: Mega-Mega-Merger: Meet the New Media Monopoly

Please tell me who has the ability to control the FCC
and the decisions that they make?  It seems that once
that group has been selected they seem to have a bit of
monopoly going also.  True or not?  I'd like to know

Bishop Frank Adams

==========

* More pubcasting producers vote to join Writers Guild
of America, East

Producers for History Detectives and America Revealed
on PBS are among new members of the Writers Guild of
America, East, the union said today (Jan. 28). The
Guild also welcomed nonfiction TV producers for
Discovery Network and MTV. Guild President Michael
Winship said in a statement: "As a writer for public
television myself, I know how valuable Guild membership
has been for my colleagues and me." Winship is a former
senior writer for Bill Moyers Journal.

Nan Rubin

==========

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