We speak with Tom Hayden about meeting JFK as a youth.
Josh looks into what may have happened in United States history had JFK been alive to serve a second term.
The War on Drugs is chipping away at the civil liberties of American citizens, and we must stop the trend before it's too late. Josh Zepps is joined by Gary Johnson, John Whitehead, Chris Rosbough, Philip Cobbs and Tom Hayden to discuss.
Continuing with his multi-screen inset format, student-actors under the direction of professor Nicholas Ray, later doing a gag with a cigarette and watching activists Jane Fonda and Tom Hayden, from the 2011 print of Ray's experimental film We Can't Go Home Again, 1976.
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Searching for answers about politics and government, Robert Downey Jr., takes to the streets to examine the 1992 presidential campaign from a youthful perspective.
As the country continues to engage in foreign wars, PHIL OCHS: THERE BUT FOR FORTUNE is a timely tribute to an unlikely American hero whose music is as relevant today as it was in the 1960s. Ochs, a folk singing legend, was moved by the conviction that he and his music would change the world. He loved his country and fought to honor it, in both song and action. Wielding only a battered guitar, a clear voice and the quiver of his razor sharp songs, he tirelessly fought the good fight for peace and justice throughout his short life. PHIL OCHS: THERE BUT FOR FORTUNE is buoyed by these anthems and melodies from humorous to haunting and throughout the film play the role of narrator, giving contextual depth to the unfolding saga of Ochsí complex political and personal life. In the film, Joan Baez, Tom Hayden, Pete Seeger, Sean Penn, Peter Yarrow, Christopher Hitchens, Ed Sanders, and others who knew or were inspired by Ochs tell stories of political passions that were equal parts idealism, conviction and fantasy mixed together with a big ego and often wild disorganization.
In William Kunstler: Disturbing the Universe, filmmakers Emily Kunstler and Sarah Kunstler explore the life of their father, the late radical civil rights lawyer. In the 1960s and '70s, William Kunstler fought for civil rights with Martin Luther King Jr. and represented the famed "Chicago 8" activists who protested the Vietnam War. When the inmates took over Attica prison, or when the American Indian Movement stood up to the federal government at Wounded Knee, they asked Kunstler to be their lawyer. To his daughters, it seemed that he was at the center of everything important that had ever happened. But when they were growing up, Kunstler represented some of the most reviled members of society, including rapists and assassins. This powerful film not only recounts the historic causes that Kunstler fought for; it also reveals a man that even his own daughters did not always understand, a man who risked public outrage and the safety of his family so that justice could serve all.
Emily Kunstler and Sarah Kunstler explore the life of their father, the late radical civil rights lawyer. Following Kunstler from his early civil rights activism and representation of the "Chicago 8" to later controversial cases defending rapists and assa
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