Police Violence in Chicago | Link TV
Police Violence in Chicago
Police violence in Chicago
The rate of young black men killed by police in the US is five times that of young white men. Never have as many died as in 2015. About 25 percent of the African Americans killed were unarmed. David Bates from Chicago's South Side was 18 years old when police accused him of being involved in a drug deal. The police used violence to force him to make a confession. He was unjustly sentenced to prison and not released until eleven years later.
Threatened delicacy: Protecting Caribbean Lobster in Mexico
Caribbean lobster are considered a delicacy the world over. But few restaurant customers know that these animals are vital to the ecosystem in the coral reefs and are often caught using environmentally damaging methods. Biologist Kim Ley-Cooper wants to change that. He's teaching fishermen in Mexico to catch lobster sustainably. At the same time he's collecting scientific data on the reefs.
Singapore: Brain training for babies
East Asian families are spending more and more money to raise and educate their children. Not only in rich countries such as South Korea, but also in China, many even sell their homes to fund university studies abroad for their children. But it can be even more radical: in Singapore six-month-old babies go to brain training. Well, they probably need a hand getting there.
Lebanon: More and more refugee children have to work
At least 700,000 Syrian refugee children are said not to attend school. Turkey, Jordan and Lebanon face the same issue. There are more than enough reasons for that: too few schools and teachers, lack of basic education, language difficulties and inability to pay school fees. In addition the children have to help earn money for their families' survival.
"Global 3000" takes a look at the situation of women around the world.
A skin fungus dries out until the hearts of Darwin's frogs until they cease to beat.
The group Raqqa Is Being Slaughtered Silently documents the horrors of life for the people subjected to the Islamic State's rule.
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A women's recycling initiative in Gambia; why so many women in Maharashtra are having hysterectomies, and an orchestra in Mexico helping underprivileged kids turn their lives around.
Climate change is behind an upsurge in refugees. Lebanon's women rebel against outdated traditions. In Zimbabwe grandmothers fill the role of mental health workers.
Criminal gangs have a hold on Cape Town's poverty-stricken neighborhoods. Investors from China are transforming the Cambodian coastal town of Sihanoukville. Coral reefs in the Dominican Republic are dying off.
In New Zealand, sheep farmers are being blamed for climate change. Also: An indigenous university in Columbia teaches students about ancient traditions.
In this six-part series, urban design expert Mikael Colville-Andersen explores the anatomy and vibrancy of the modern metropolis, highlighting pockets of life-sized goodness in cities around the world.KCET Original
Few places have been as successful as Medellín in tackling social problems head-on with urbanism, architecture and greening of the urban landscape.KCET Original
After returning home from battlefields in Iraq and Afghanistan, American soldiers are developing serious illnesses as a result of past exposure to open-air burn pits on their own military bases.KCET Original
The French President says "We are at war," as he places his country under lockdown, telling people not to leave their homes and drafting in the army.KCET Original
An operation to bring down Nidal backs the team into a lethal corner. Abu Maher makes a heartrending decision, and Captain Ayub learns critical intel.KCET Original