Friday, March 30, 2018

Amy Goodman

Amy Goodman
American broadcaster
Amy Goodman is an American broadcast journalist, syndicated columnist, investigative reporter, and author. Goodman's investigative journalism career includes coverage of the East Timor independence movement and Chevron Corporation's role in Nigeria. Wikipedia
BornApril 13, 1957 (age 60)Bay Shore, NY Bayshore=93,39,42
NetworkPacifica Radio

4/13/1957=17,74,93,30...103/13 day 262 left...
thirteen=45,90,99..saturn=30,42, ,69,93  Pacifica=39 Amy=39..masonry=39,33,84 Goodman=33 broadcast journalist=69 New York=39,33 
Democracy Now=139/34th prime, 58,59/17th prime 
Goodman is from an secular Jewish family.[9] Her maternal grandfather was an Orthodox Rabbi.[10][11] Raised in Bay Shore, New York, she graduated from Bay Shore High School in 1975, and from Radcliffe College=(103x3)309/39,84, Harvard University=90,99,108,225/15 sq.rt. in 1984, with a degree in anthropology=67,158.[12] Goodman spent a year studying at the College of the Atlantic=347/69th prime in Bar Harbor, Maine.[13]
Goodman had been news director=153/17th triangular# of Pacifica Radio station WBAI=17,139(fr.Bacon) in New York City for over a decade when she co-founded Democracy Now! The War and Peace Report in 1996. Since then, Democracy Now! has been called "probably the most significant progressive news institution that has come around in some time" =373/74th professor and media critic Robert McChesney=74 she's Jewish=74
Democracy Now! The War and Peace Report =167/39th prime,509/97th prime, 157/37th prime

In 1991, covering the East Timor=39 independence movement, Goodman and fellow journalist Allan Nairn reported that they were badly beaten by Indonesian soldiers after witnessing a mass killing of Timorese demonstrators in what became known as the Santa Cruz Massacre.=113/30th prime,58,257/55th prime
In 1998, Goodman and journalist Jeremy Scahill (later a founding editor of The Intercept, along with Glenn Greenwald and Laura Poitras) documented Chevron Corporation's role in a confrontation between the Nigerian Army and villagers who had seized oil rigs and other equipment belonging to oil corporations. Two villagers were shot and killed during the standoff.[15][16] On May 28, 1998, the company provided helicopter transport to the Nigerian Navy and Mobile Police (MOPOL) to their Parabe oil platform, which had been occupied by villagers who accused the company of contaminating their land. Soon after landing, the Nigerian military shot and killed two of the protesters, Jola Ogungbeje and Aroleka Irowaninu, and wounded 11 others. Chevron spokesperson Sola Omole acknowledged that the company transported the troops, and that use of troops was at the request of Chevron's management. The documentary, Drilling and Killing: Chevron and Nigeria's Oil Dictatorship, won the George Polk Award in 1998.
Michael Delli Carpini, dean of the Annenberg School for Communication, said, "She's not an editorialist. She sticks to the facts.=162,243(3x3x3x3x3),225/15 sq.rt .. She provides points of view that make you think, and she comes at it by saying: 'Who are we not hearing from in the traditional media?'"[17] Amy Goodman=162

Goodman credits the program's success to the mainstream media organizations who leave "a huge niche" for Democracy Now![18]

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