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Videos

Videos

Acceptable Risk

Slideshow about the hazards of nuclear technology.
MSNBC's All In with Chris Hayes talks with AFSC's Raed Jarrar.

Iraq and Syria: What Next? (Google Hangout)

Analysis and insights into the fast-moving events in Iraq and Syria. Also watch: MSNBC's All In with Chris Hayes talks with AFSC's Raed Jarrar.

Getting candidates’ stance on corporate influence in government

Addy Simwerayi, intern with AFSC in New Hampshire, talks about how bird-dogging works.

An Interview with Laura Magnani

In this interview, the Healing Justice Program Director Laura Magnani discusses the book she co-authored called Beyond Prisons: A New Interfaith Paradigm for Our Failed Prison System.

67 Sueños: Black and Brown Unity Mural

There's still no justice for Anastasio Rojas

AFSC's Pedro Rios tells the story of Anastasio Hernandez Rojas, who lost his life as a result of the Border Patrol culture of violence. As part of AFSC’s work in California, Pedro has supported and accompanied family members of Anastasio and others lost to border violence.

TORN APART: Maria Puga

In 2010, Border Patrol agents beat and shocked Anastasio Hernandez Rojas with a stun gun at the San Ysidro port of entry near San Diego, California. He died three days later. An autopsy report ruled his death a homicide, with hypertension and methamphetamines as contributing factors. Rojas had been deported a few months earlier and was apprehended when he tried to rejoin his family. His wife, Maria Puga, told her story to Human Rights Watch.

Fellows/Interns Sharing Our Stories

Learning from our FY2014 Central Office Funded Fellows and Interns In FY2014, three Central-Office Funded Fellows began working in Bay Area, East Jerusalem, and Washington, D.C. and seven Central Office Funded Interns began working in  North Carolina, Michigan, Western Massachusetts, New Hampshire, Bujumbura, and San Francisco. 

AFSC’s Lewis Webb on the school-to-prison pipeline

AFSC's Lewis Webb, Jr., on how young men of color are channeled out of schools and into prisons, where their value is seen in dollars rather than as human beings.

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