1. Corporate Power Vs. People Power: A History of Anti-Corporate Struggles in America
2. "Would You Let Your Sister Work There?": The Struggle Against Sweatshops
3. Saving Flipper: The Fight For Dolphin-Safe Tuna
4. Citizen Diplomacy Vs. Corporate Profits: Defending Human Rights in Burma
5. Up In Smoke: Tobacco Profits Vs. Public Health
6. Trading Democracy: The Struggle Over Rule-Making in the Global Economy.
(source: Nielsen Book Data)
From uncovering major retailers' links to sweatshop abuses and revealing the deception of American tobacco companies, to questioning corporations' ties to repressive dictators, shaming food processors into selling dolphin-safe tuna and demanding that businesses stop destroying old growth forests, citizens have become far more aggressive in directly challenging corporate behavior. Written by two activists who are constantly in the eye of this storm, Insurrection charts the growth of this dissatisfaction and gives us a glimpse of where this movement might be heading. (source: Nielsen Book Data)
Video — 1 online resource (1 video file, 76 min.) Sound: digital. Digital: video file; MPEG-4; Flash.
Hijacking Catastrophe places the Bush Administration's original justifications for war in Iraq within the larger context of a two-decade struggle by neo-conservatives to dramatically increase military spending while projecting American power and influence globally by means of force. This update of the critically-acclaimed documentary features the theatrical version of the film, along with ten new post-election interviews with prominent political observers on topics ranging from the 2004 presidential campaign to the Democratic Party's struggle to define itself in a time of war. Interviews include: Norman Mailer, Thomas Frank, George Lakoff, Naomi Klein, and Howard Zinn.