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An Evening with Noam Chomsky: Education for Whom and for What?

A presentation given by Noam Chomsky on February 8, 2012

The Wars of Afghanistan

The Tucson Committee on Foreign Relations

Can the European Union survive its fiscal crisis?

Gerald Swanson addresses the Tucson Committee on Foreign Relations

Tucson City Councilwoman Regina Romero talks about Occupy Tucson.

Stop Ticketing Occupy Tucson, Council Member Says

Tucson City Council member Regina Romero proposes ordinance change that would end citations for park protestors

Turkey and the Arab Spring

Turkey's Role in the Muslim-Arab World's Democratization Efforts

Fuzia Taher Elkekli (left) a geographer, mother of resistance fighter and Khaled Hadeli (right), MD, FCCP a Libyan Medical Relief Coordinator talk about Libya's Revolution.

Tucsonans From Libya Support Revolution

Their homeland's future is top of mind, and they plan to help

Occupy Tucson organizers Kacee Dwyer (left) and Craig Barber (right) discuss their roles in the movement to take to the streets of Tucson in protest.

Occupy Tucson: Why Are They Participating?

A couple of protestors share their reasons for their activism

Can the U.S. Afford Foreign Assistance in an Age of Austerity?

Former U.S. Rep. Jim Kolbe (R) talks to the Tucson Committee on Foreign Relations

How do we shape the next 20 years of school reform?

The National Commission on Education Equity and Excellence

The politics of federal financial management

Top U.S. Army Official speaks at the University of Arizona

Arab Spring

Dr. J.E. Peterson speaks to the Tucson Committee on Foreign Relations

Documentary film maker Ken Burns

Ken Burns

A conversation with the acclaimed documentarian reveals some of the reasons why he found the story of "Prohibition" so compelling.

History, Culture and Politics

The Setting for 9/11

Back to the Homeland

After escaping civil war and making temporary homes in Tucson, find out why some of the Sudanese "Lost Boys" plan to return to the recently established nation of South Sudan.

Members of the South Sudanese community in Tucson, including Abraham Ater and Bior Keechare, are celebrating the creation of the newest country in the world.  South Sudan was inaugurated as an independent state on 9 July 2011 as a result of a peace agreement which ended a two-decade civil war in 2005.

Tucson's South Sudanese Celebrate

Tucsonans with ties to the world's newest country plan celebration

Two Vails, a Single Future

In the rapidly growing Rincon Valley, some new residents seek more than "the rural life"

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