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20090604
20171213
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WHUT (Howard University Television) 67
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2012 38
2011 36
2010 22
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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 96 (some duplicates have been removed)
WHUT
Mar 13, 2011 6:00pm EDT
optimistic? >> i am an american. we are at -- >> we are a little bit in hock to china, and our standing in the world -- if they get angry with us, we do not have the leverage we used to have, do we? >> american taxpayers now have guaranteed $five trillion in fannie mae and freddie mac debt because those countries and foreign investors demand it. >> "come back, america. david m. walker. you can get in touch with folks at the peter g. peterson foundation. >> great to be with you, dennis. >> for online video of all "this is america" programs, visit our website, thisisn'tamerica -- net. "this is america" is brought to you by hyundai motor america. the national education association, the nation paused largest advocate for children and public education. the -- the nation's largest advocate for children and public education. the league of arab states, representing 350 million people in 22 member countries. ndaro family trust, the ctc the the american life tv network.
WHUT
Sep 30, 2012 10:00am EDT
china, when they have a low performing schools, they go to a high performing school, they take the principal and some of his team, and their reward is to go take over a low performing school. the culture says, oh, my goodness. look at these people. they are so good that our government is putting them in this harder situation. they are rewarded for excellence, and their work is helping people less fortunate. that is not what is happening in united states. >> we can learn? >> we can learn. >> thank you. >> "this is america" is made possible by the national education association, the nation's largest advocate for children and public education. poongsan corporation, forging a higher global standard. the ctc foundation. afo communications. and the rotandaro family trust. >> having heard so much about finland's successes in public education, i had a chance to sit and talk with tapio kosunen from the ministry of education in finland. why is education and finland -- wise education in finland so successful? what is the real answer? >> it is very much appreciated. >> appreciated? by the gene
WHUT
Nov 20, 2011 9:00am EST
china. a small amount goes to russia since russia is rich itself in terms of oil and gas. >> what do you see happening in the area of energy in the next five or 10 years? >> after 2013, we think the conception of renewable energy from nuclear will increase, and there is no alternative for this. but, before, we do not expect many changes. >> is the status quo remains, kazakhstan will play a bigger role? >> i think so. in our case, our reserves are bigger than our current production. in resources, for example, we are in ninth place in the world. as a producer we are around 15, 16. we are one of and not many countries which production level is in the future, not now. >> agriculture in pakistan -- kazakhstan is very important. >> agriculture is very important based on the fed staff half of the population in kazakhstan issued based on the fact that half of the population -- on the fact that half of the population in kazakhstan have a stake. this is important socially and economically. the government has put a lot of efforts to develop agriculture, paying attention to social and economic issue
WHUT
Jun 10, 2012 6:00pm EDT
country by population after china, india, and the united states. we have 14 million people living in indonesia. now we are the third largest democratic country, after india, the united states, and indonesia. we are a member of the g-20 and the strongest economy in the south the asian nations. we are one of the great emerging economies. we have made a lot of changes since i was young. i am not young anymore. one of the biggest moments i have ever had in my life was during 1997, after 30 years of totalitarian from my former president. he sat down in 1997 and retrieved from the author -- from the authoritarian countries the democracy. it has changed a lot in my life. >> it kind of exploded, right? >> exactly. freedom of speech, freedom of prayer, it is sort of like euphoria. as optimists we face the world. today indonesia is in the best shape ever. >> i want to talk to you in our conversation today about being a muslim woman. obviously, followers of islam. a large percentage in indonesia, right? >> we have 240 million people. 86% is muslim. but we have also christian catholic, hindu, an
WETA
Oct 10, 2010 10:00am EDT
china. almost beyond our capacity to predict and control, but at the same time, as though secretary general, i am immensely grateful to world leaders who have come together with a strong, consolidated mind to help those people. these days, in this era of multiple crisis, not a single country or any leader can do it alone without the collective support, without global solidarity. this is an era -- we need global solidarity. we need global action. >> we go back to 1945 when the united nations begins. here we are 65 years later. has the mission changed? is it more critical? ? is it more important now because of this volatility in the world? >> price think the situation has changed dramatically towards much more volatile ways. the number of crises have increased. the extent of damage posted by natural disaster, mainly by climate change, has put us in a difficult position. unless we really get together to address the global challenges, global partnership, global solidarity, we will be very sorry to say that we will have to pass these responsibilities to our succeeding generations. i am d
WHUT
Nov 28, 2010 6:00pm EST
, pakistan, china, and all these nations, but at the same time, as the secretary general, i am immensely grateful to the world community, world leaders who have come together to help those people. these days, in this era of much crisis, not a single country or any leader can do it alone without the collective support, without a global solidarity. this is an era when we need global solidarity, global action. >> we go back to 1945 when the united nations begins, and now, here we are, 65 years later. has the mission changed? is it more critical now, more important now because of this volatility in the world? >> i think the situation has changed dramatically toward much more volatile way. the number of crises has increased, and the extent of damage caused by nature, " -- caused mainly by the climate change phenomenon has put us in a very difficult position. unless we really get together to address global challenges, we will be very sorry to say that we have to pass these responsibilities to our succeeding generation. i'm doing my best together with world leaders to lessen the burden to our s
WETA
Oct 3, 2010 10:00am EDT
world is, if china are other states angry with us, we're under their leverage. we do not have the leverage we used to have. >> you have to pay attention to your foreign bankers. the american taxpayers now have guaranteed $5 trillion in fannie mae and freddie mac debt because foreign investors abandon them. >> "comeback america," david walker. we will put up on the screen an e-mail and web address that you can get in touch with the people at the peter g. peterson foundation. >> thank you. nice being with you. >> thank you. >> for online video of all "this is america" programs, visit our website, thisisamerica.net. captioned by the national captioning institute --www.ncicap.org-- >> "this is america" -- brought to you by -- hyndai motor america -- the national education association, the nation's largest advocate for children and public education. the league of arab states, >> for online video of all "this is america" programs, visit our website, thisisamerica.net. representing 350 million people in 22 member countries. -- representing 350 million people in 22 member countries. the r
WETA
Apr 22, 2012 10:00am EDT
they know they're not going to get the results and they're likely to eat lose their jobs. in china, one have a low performing school, the good to a high performing school, take a principled and members of the team and their reward is to go and take over a low performing school. the culture says look to these people are, they're so good that our government is putting them in is harder situation and they are rewarded for excellence, they are -- their reward is helping people are less fortunate. that is not what happens in the united states. >> thank you. >> "this is america" is made possible by the national education association, the nation's largest advocate for children and public education. the american federation of teachers, a union of professionals. poongsan corporation, forging a higher global standard. the ctc foundation. afo communications. the rotondaro family trust. >> having heard so much about finland's successes in public education, i had a chance to sit down and talk with tapio kosunen from the ministry of education in finland. why is education in finland so successful? wha
WHUT
Mar 20, 2011 6:00pm EDT
going on inside china for the last 30 years? >> fundamental changes. absolutely. the country is virtually unrecognizable today compared to what it was 30 years ago. i was there 30 years ago. >> i know. you were born there, weren't you? >> i was born there, world war ii, lived there with the communist revolution, and i went back three times during the cultural revolution. i was part of the negotiating team when we negotiated diplomatic relations. i've seen china in lots of different forms. >> it seems that when we were focused in afghanistan and iraq, china went from, say, zero to 60 in the last 10 years, especially economically. >> 10 years ago, china realized it was rising so rapidly that it was undoubtedly going to cause concern amongst its neighbors. it adopted a policy of alleviating concerns in the region -- soft diplomacy, very effective. it formed a strategic partnership with the association of southeast asian nations, negotiated a code of conduct for the south china sea. it has been undoing some of the benefits, because the results of the financial crisis has given china
WHUT
Apr 24, 2011 6:00pm EDT
china. kissinger was shocked to discover the chinese were not communist in their behavior. he dealt with the soviet union and he found the chinese were very chinese. after working for him for five years, i did a book on chinese negotiating behavior because was quite distinctive. >> you have a whole other culture at work. >> from the point of view of the institute of peace, negotiating is a major tool for managing conflict. our objective is to strengthen the ability of our officials to negotiate effectively. one of the things we discovered is that the state department, the foreign service institute, does not do explicit training in negotiating skills. they look to our foreign service officers to basically learn on the job. the foreign service is small. our diplomats are overburdened. they're working triple time, so they are expected to learn the skills on the job. >> i have a friend involved in conflict resolution. that is a skill and unto itself. >> mediation is another dimension to this. we have produced a whole range of books, not just china but north korea, russia, france, germany. we
WHUT
Feb 6, 2011 9:00am EST
needs to grow at the level of india or china. not at 5%, but 8% or 9%, to achieve what i would describe as an escape velocity to escape this trap of an ever-rising population and a ever-greater need for jobs. borrowing, reformed, but it has not been able to get out of its predicament. the challenge for the folks in the next government is political reform. in economic terms it is much more complicated than that. >> david ignatius is our guest, columnist for "the washington post." he has been on our problem and times -- on our program many times in the past. no one knows that part of the world better than david. he has talked with the leaders. he has traveled all over the different countries we will be talking about today. we are just thrilled that he can beat here. obviously things are changing hour by hour. we are recording this program a few days before it will air. lord knows how it might change. but sit tight. "this is america." >> "this is america" is made possible by the national education association, the nation's largest advocate for children and public education. the am
WHUT
Oct 30, 2011 6:00pm EDT
migrants came from china and india and they did not bring their wives. so nobody cooked for them. some genius said the opportunity and fashioned a cart with a stall and they planted themselves all over singapore they were already doing street food vendors in the '60s and '70s. somebody out there said let's get rid of them. another genius said we cannot do that. if we do that, what are they going to eat? they have become an institution that said singapore over the years. so there we have it. this is one of the larger ones. it houses 200 tiny little stalls. today, there are 110 all over singapore. each one specializes in one dish. some sell a particular cuisine, something the family came up with that has become iconic. so naturally, this being chinatown, folks are selling chinese food, but you can find indian food and western food. >> cheap. >> convenient, iconic. there -- i think street food -- i did not bring it here. if we could superimpose the food guide here, there's about 150 different street food dishes from staples to snacks to seafood and meat. >> how about the food scene in sin
WHUT
Jul 29, 2012 6:00pm EDT
, meaning, u.s., russia, china, uk, and france. which at the time of the signing of the nuclear non-proliferation treaty in the 1970's already had weapons and said, ok, we will disarm over time. but in the meantime, we have legal access to weapons. there were three countries that signed the nuclear nonproliferation treaty that have since developed a, most believe. that is india, pakistan, and israel. and then we have seen north korea should nuclear test that people believe relate to nuclear weapons. the nuclear weapons community is thankfully much smaller than we had worried about, but is growing, however slowly, which is not in the direction we want to see. >> this is kind of an interesting thing, and this occurred to me -- it has to do with how much we know that they have or might have. suddenly, in preparation for my conversation, iraq came into my mind. because we went to war over and weapons of mass destruction, which were not there. my next question is, when they talk about war, about nuclear weaponry in a country, i want to make sure that if that ever comes to pass somebody b
WHUT
Feb 19, 2012 10:00am EST
will not look back. china will not have a chance. if we do not get it right, what a shame. >> mr. secretary, good to be with you. thank you for the education. >> for online video of all "this is america" programs, visit our web sites thisisamerica.net. "this is america" is made possible by -- the national education association, the nation's largest advocate for children and public education. the american federation of teachers. a union of professionals. forging a higher global standard. and, the rotendaro family trust, the ctc foundation, afo communications come in the communications come in the american life tv
WHUT
Jul 4, 2010 9:00am EDT
million people since 1967 to become the third most populous country after china and india. this is the part that interests me -- the biggest driver of growth is immigration, legal and illegal. about 53% of the 100 million extra americans are recent immigrants or their descendants. the newcomers have transformed an overwhelmingly white population of largely european descent into a multi-cultural society that reflects every continent on the globe. isn't that what we're talking about when we talk about diversity? >> i want to jump in. i think that we are wandering into political correctness, but i think you're saying on this type of -- on the side of the table is that the strength comes from the capacity to take what is best of people willing to work hard, the entrepreneurship, the openness to accept people who can start from nothing and succeed in this country the way i think at least up until recently he did not see in many other cultures around the globe. i think that is partly a question of the freedom to pursue those dreams but also partly a culture that was willing to accept and be
WHUT
Jul 25, 2010 6:00pm EDT
medium level, do we have the brains -- you look at china, and you look at india and places like that, they are spending so much money to attract other countries around the world, trying to attract us. are we doing the same thing to attract the best that the world has to offer, to bring them here to help us? >> go ahead. >> this is the enormous strength of the united states for a long time. the competitive advantage of the united states, is it has been a place that has been attractive to people from all over the world and welcoming to people from all over the world. it is really imperative that we continue to do that, and we really need to examine the nature of immigration policies of this particular moment in order to ensure that we continue to have that tight of competitive advantage -- that type of competitive advantage. >> you had a thought. >> i was just giving a yes or no answer an answer is, no, we are not doing the right things yet. i agree that certainly the u.s. has had a history of attracting the einsteins of the world. but that has changed, i think, in today's security-sen
WHUT
Jul 25, 2010 9:00am EDT
on a median level -- do we have the brains -- you look at china, you look at india, things like that. they're spending so much money to retract us, other countries around the world are trying to retract us. are we doing the same to attract what the world has to offer to bring them here to help us? >> this has been an enormous strengths. dennis: go ahead. >> there's been an enormous part of the united states for a long time in the competitive advantage of the united states that it has been a place that has been attractive to people from all over the world. an it's been a place that's been welcoming to people from all over the world. it's really imperative that we continue to do that. and we really need to examine the nature of the immigration policies at this particular moment in order to ensure that we continue to have that type of engine and that type of competitive advantage. dennis: you had a thought. >> i was just giving a yes or no answer. and the answer is no, we're not doing the right things in there yet. and i agree certainly that the u.s. has had a history and a rich tr
WHUT
Dec 19, 2010 6:00pm EST
last decade or so. china, at the same time, made dramatic moves in so many different areas. how do you see china right now, vis-a-vis the united states? >> is a major question. i happen to believe and have for deed time that china is in t a rising superpower. china has become the other superpower in many ways. and we should recognize this. you mentioned it to the global village. hopefully, the fact that we are increasingly interdependent economically, financially particularly -- this will lead to a degree of cooperation between the united states and china. in other words, if we suffer too much here, the chinese will not necessarily benefit but they may actually suffer as well because we are being increasingly interlinked with our economies. right now in europe, there is a renewed fear in ireland and other countries. there is no reason for americans to gloat about this. if a country in europe is having financial problems, they are going to decrease their imports from the united states. the whole global village is creating interdependent, which in some ways can be very helpful. they
WHUT
Jan 8, 2012 10:00am EST
currently going on. >> where would china, russia, turkey, the arab world, fit into the picture as we take a look at iran? i know i have thrown everything that you there. >> many of the arab countries, saudi arabia in particular, are very concerned that if the united states were to negotiate with the iranians and find a strategic relationship, this would come at the expense of both saudi arabia and israel. there is not a lot of regional enthusiasm. >> everybody has their own agenda. >> everyone has their own agenda. these people don't all favor war, but the status quo is attractive. russia and china i would argue are the two biggest benefactors because we have sanctioned ourselves out of the influence. no one trades with iran. the two countries that have replaced are china and russia. this goes back to 1995 when the u.s. was imposing the largest sanctions at that time. 15 or 16 years later, it has become quite true. did they put the screws to iran? >> i would say the turks have, based on their own interest, they are a rising power and their economy is doing well. they have ambitions o
WETA
Sep 2, 2012 10:00am EDT
door is arrested to the north, the biggest thing on earth, and china to the east. you've got those two big ones. but within their, you got kazakhstan and around the edges you got kurdistan, whose pakistan -- uzbekistan and tajikistan and turkmentstan did essentially is a very then you move to afghanistan, pakistan, and from there on down to the subcontinent. >> for the folks at home as well -- but also to help my education -- when all of these countries were named stan, but that part has a reference? >> it is literally country. just like stana is literally capital in kazakh. >> this is the 20 the anniversary of independence, and it is amazing that the culture has gone back 1000 years and then you jump forward and you say 50 years ago, part of the soviet union, and now 20 years ago, independence. how did you see the future of kazakhstan? >> kazakhstan is still writing its own future. nobody can predict where it is going. they made commitments -- last year you may know they were the head of the organization of security and cooperation in europe, and they made a long- term vision for a co
WETA
Nov 7, 2010 10:00am EST
, asia, europe, and africa. i come from hong kong. back to china since 1997. in the past 13 years, it has one country, at two systems. when china becomes more open, hong kong would try to compete with shanghai and beijing as an international financial center. >> we're going to take a break and come back on the other side and get into how folks in other countries see america and how these journalists around our table see our u.s. media. sit tight. "this is america." >> "this is america" -- brought to you by -- the national education association, the nation's largest advocate for children and public education. the american federation of teachers, a union of professionals. the league of arab states, representing 350 million people in 22 member countries. the rotondaro family trust, the ctc foundation, and the american life tv network. -- afo communications and the american life tv network. >> how the people back home see america? >> well, the thing is that africans are confused about what is going on in the u.s., especially when it comes to obama. what is going on and the fact that all of th
WHUT
Feb 26, 2012 10:00am EST
. >> what do you think that china wants? >> status. influence. the reassertion of what it views as its normal historical role. this is a country that has been a state for 6000 years, with occasional breakdowns. it sees itself as a central power in the world. the question and the challenge for us is how to make them compatible with our very important role in the world. we can sustain its. that is the challenge that both of us face. quite frankly, i have to say that to some extent, both of day and we are delinquent in doing that. we have let ourselves slide into an increasing, acrimonious kind of exchange, which runs the risk of something very bad. >> they need a strong america, do they not? it serves their interests? >> it does. think what would happen if they decided to pull out all the dollars they had invested. >> absolutely. so, we have a mission. kind of summarizing mission with strategic vision, putting those in parallel, what are the next steps? what has to be done? >> in a consistent fashion, trying to draw turkey and russia into the west. turkey is doing it, russia is doing
WHUT
May 13, 2012 10:00am EDT
., china, france, in the 1970's, already had weapons and we said you will disarm overtime, but in the meantime you have legal access to weapons. there are countries that have not signed the non-nuclear proliferation treaty, india, pakistan, and israel. and we have seen north korea shoot it clear tests that people relate to nuclear weapons. so the nuclear weapons community is thankfully much smaller than we are worried about, but it is also growing, however slowly, which is not the direction, that we want to see. >> iran is an interesting thing. this occurred to me. how much do we know that they might have or might not have? all of a sudden in preparation for our conversation, iraq came into mind. we went to war, against weapons of mass destruction that were not there. my question is, when they talk about war about nuclear weaponry in a country, i just want to make sure that if that ever comes to pass, somebody a had better make sure there are nuclear weapons there. >> nobody believes there are actual nuclear weapons in iran today. the issue that is concerning is that they are taking s
WETA
Jun 19, 2011 10:00am EDT
historic plea and ethnically western parts of china were also very close to central asia. >> there are a lot of stanz floating around here. >> it is an ancient persian road which means a place where the ruler sits. basically, it is a headquarters. >> that is the stan part of it. what about kazak? >> they are a legendary people that like to surround themselves with legends. some say that kazak is translated to a freedom-like person. >> long ago, they were a nomadic people? " yes, we were an ancient nomadic people. we hail from one of the early parts of the human race. our ancestors go back to ancient tribes. then theree were the huns. he is our proud and sister, atilla the hun. >> if you put all of the kazaks together, is there and natural characteristic that would jump out as to the kind of people -- >> many. one of them which will immediately jump out is hospitality. peacefulness. friendliness. >> a few years ago, there was a film, "borat," that made fun of kazakhstan. did that hurt on a personal or professional level? >> i think it was not mocking kazakhstan. it was mocking some
WETA
Sep 16, 2012 10:00am EDT
? >> the most part is the european union, about 83%. about 15% for china, some small amount goes to russia. since russia is rich itself in oil and gas. >> what do you see happening in the area of energy in the next five or 10 years? >> after 2013, we think that the conception of energy from nuclear technology will increase. but before, we do not expect many changes. >> if the status quo will maines, kazakhstan will play a big role? -- if the status quo remains, kazakhstan will play the role? >> i think so. reserves are bigger than our current production. in a resource, for example, we are -- we are a producer of oil , we own a. 15/16.own >> agriculture is very important? >> yes, agriculture is very important to kazakhstan. a lot of people have employment in this sector. this means it is important not only from an economic standpoint, but also from the social standpoint, and the government has put a lot of effort to develop agriculture, paying attention to social and economic issues. an economic component is also very important. this involves the development of new technologies, and this al
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 96 (some duplicates have been removed)