Benefit La interminable Génova

Su ley no es igual para tod*s nosotr*s

BiiG Soliparty Koepi KELLER; Koepenicker Strasse 137, Berlin

→ 27 Diciembre 2013

20.00 Veggie n Vegan Comedor popular

21.00 ‘Black Block’ Doc. by C.Bachschimdt (eng sub.76″)

22.30 Knuckle up Cabaret – Knuckle up all stars

23.30 Lotterie (Paintings, Screenprints, Pa

tches..)

00.00 IndusTrial – Hc – Acid-Tekno- SganSgan-Electro Sets:
Nekrobot
Tks Tks
JA-K.O.
Franca

Chill out – Hip hop :

Charlie chacha

Soundsystem Monotonsystem

Sus leyes

HOPE_by_zerocalcareLos días 20 – 21-22 de Julio del 2001 fuímos unas 300.00 personas a manisfestarnos en contra del G8 de Genova, el cual tomaba decisiones económicas, sociales, ambientales y políticas que estamos pagando tod*s ahora. Han pasado12 años desde julio del 2001 y 10 años de proceso judiciario, el tiempo de las condenas es de 91años de arresto para 10 manifestantes.

El 13 de noviembre, en Génova, finalizaba el juicio contra los 10 manifestantes por el G8 del 2001 que, después de la sentencia definitiva de la Corte Suprema Italiana del 13 julio 2013, habían sido condenados por delitos de devastación y saqueo.

“He visto morir a Carlo Giuliani, por esto pagaré. He tirado piedras, por esto pagaré” Continue reading

30-1-2013 Nomads Africa @ Zielona Gora

Nomads
Internationalism and grassroots cooperation
20.00 Uhr: Vokü (vegane Solipizza)
21.00 Uhr: Nomads Africa präsentiert “Cinéma Ambulant Projet” (Travelling Cinema Project)
21.30 Uhr Doku: “Donka, Radioscope d’un hopital africaine” (Guinea 1997, Thierry Michel, 59 Min., frz. m. engl. UT) – Donka Hospital in Conakry, Guinea – the largest public hospital in the country – is similar to many African hospitals. Built in 1959 just before independence, it was designed based on a European model, with little consideration for the realities of Africa. The most important hospital in the country, its plight typifies the crisis affecting the entire African health sector. Over the years the hospital has accumulated substantial debt that neither the Guinean state nor international agencies will pay. Compelled to develop its financial autonomy, the hospital enforces a pay-as-you-go policy. This financial strategy is rigorously applied, but at a high human cost. In this hospital of last resort, families strive to save a child or parent, but without money, there are no drugs and little chance for survival. Revenues rise, but access to treatment diminishes.As we follow the floor-to-floor progress of patients, their families, doctors and nurses, portraits alternate to form a living chronicle where tragedy meets hope.