The Choice is Ours parts 1 & 2 is part of a 3 part series. 10 language subtitles available in the settings wheel. Interviews by a variety of scientists, media professionals, and other thinkers explores a variety of issues that are of social, economic, and technical interest. As a species we command a vast arsenal of
technologies that few can comprehend beyond the scope of the average consumer. We hope these episodes are informative and compels the viewer to rethink what’s possible in our world. To question the values, behaviors, origins and consequences of our social structures is of vital importance to our survival as we look to the future. Part 1 is introduction and discussion of determinants of behavior. Part 2 is a breakdown of problems in our present system; an obsolete monetary system. It covers the media as a tool of the established political and economic elite, corruption of all politics in all nations, and environmental challenges. Part 3, to be out later this year and will show solutions and proposals and will depict and illustrate Jacque’s Fresco’s life work to redesign the culture, The Venus Project.
A film that tells the story of road trauma through the eyes of animals.
I made this film for my dear friend Dr Howard Ralph. His unwavering commitment to reducing the pain and suffering of animals is inspiring. He is a man completely driven by the need to help those creatures who sometimes can’t help themselves.
With cars being a significant cause of injury and death of our native wildlife, I felt compelled to make a film that personified the experience of commonly affected animals – wombats and kangaroos. I wanted to create a piece that positions people to see the suffering our wildlife endures as a result of the sprawling roads and highways of Australia. I wanted to give a voice to those who can’t say anything.
Support our wildlife by supporting Dr Howard Ralph and his organisation Southern Cross Wildlife Care.
A Tale of Two Cockatoos has been created to help publicise the plight of two endangered species of white-tailed black-cockatoos: Baudin’s and Carnaby’s. Both are found only in south-west Western Australia.
Although these two species are very similar in their appearance, biology and ecology, Baudin’s receives far less in the way of conservation funding and support than Carnaby’s.
Gill Ainsworth’s PhD research explored how Baudin’s and Carnaby’s are valued by Australian society and discovered why Carnaby’s is favoured over Baudin’s. This video is based on some of her findings.