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This week's show coincides with Banned-Books-Week, and Mickey spends the hour with five guests, representing 
a variety of perspectives, but all in agreement on the need to defend peoples' right to read. The topics of discussion 
include the origin of Banned-Books-Week in the 1980s, the ongoing attempts to restrict what students may read in school, 
and the continuing importance of comic books and graphic novels in today's media world. 
 
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Latin America and Journalism: Nolan Higdon and Nicholas Baham speak with Kali Persall 
(recently returned from a visit to Cuba), and T.M. Scruggs (recently returned from Nicaragua).
Kali Persall writes for the Pioneer newspaper in Hayward, California (www.thepioneeronline.com). 
TM Scruggs is a co-founder of the Real News Network (www.therealnews.com)
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Marking the 16th anniversary of the September 11th attacks, Peter and Mickey speak with two scholars who've written extensively about Sept. 11. 
The first guest is David Ray Griffin, author of nearly a dozen books about Sept. 11; he contends the Bush Administration played the central role in the attacks. 
In this appearance on the Project Censored Show, he speaks about some of the ideas in his latest book, Bush and Cheney: How They Ruined America and the World.
For the second half of the show, Tony Hall speaks about Mossad and Sept. 11, and how he was fired from a tenured professorship at a Canadian university after expressing his views. 
 
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Mickey's guest for the hour is the academic, and prolific author, Henry Giroux of McMaster University in Canada. 
They discuss some of the consequences of neoliberalism and authoritarianism for the US, and how US political culture deteriorated to a level that allowed Trump to be elected.  

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Peter Phillips and Michael Sukhov spend the hour in conversation with scholar/activist William Robinson. Addressing a wide range of topics, their discussion begins with Venezuela and corporate-media  misrepresentations of conditions around Latin America, then segues to US politics and the necessity of resisting facism. Later, Robinson opines on three possible futures for humanity. 
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A conversation about surveillance and authoritarianism, with Kalemba Kizito.
 
the Project Censored Show:

 

Hosts: Nolan Higdon, Nicholas Baham and Desiree McSwain

Producer: Mitch Scorza
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Authors Peter Dale Scott and David Talbot join Mickey for a discussion of the now-popular phrase "deep state," 
and its implications. They also share their thoughts on the best way forward for the left in the Trump era.
Peter Dale Scott is a retired diplomat and prolific author on politics and history; among his books are "Deep Politics 
and the Death of JFK," and "Drugs, Oil and War." David Talbot is the founder of Salon.com, and now a columnist for 
the San Francisco Chronicle; his most recent book is "The Devil's Chessboard."  
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Nolan, Nicholas and Desiree speak with long-time community journalist Louis Laventure about how journalism needs to adapt to serve today's young people.
 
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Historian and author Andres Resendez speaks about "the other slavery" -- the enslavement 
of millions of Native Americans from the time of Columbus to the 1900s, a subject often overlooked 
in history curricula. Resendez spoke in Berkeley, CA in April 2017; Mickey Huff was the host of that event. 
This program includes Resendez' speech, and part of the question-and-answer period that followed. 
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Mickey's guest for the hour is the academic and prolific author Henry Giroux of McMaster University in Canada. 
They discuss some of the consequences of neoliberalism and authoritarianism for the US, and how US political culture 
deteriorated to a level that allowed Trump to be elected.
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