Here is a 1990 video from my collections. I got this tape from ABC in a VHS in 1990, I recently transferred it to a DVD format so I can share with all. It is a 1990 Town Hall meeting with Nelson Mandela of South Africa anchored by Ted Koppel on ABC Nightline in New York. This meeting was among the programs planned for the First visit of Nelson Mandela to USA, immediately he was released after 27 years in prison. I served as a volunteer in the Oakland Ca. planning committee with Representative Ron Dellon as our chairman. I was and still deeply moved and impressed by his response to questions. I have watched this video for up to 100 times, and every time I do I would want to watch it over and over again. The main reason has been that Ted Koppel was/is regarded then/now as a hard core interviewer, while on the other hand Nelson Mandela was imprisoned for 27 years. So we were worried that Nelson Mandela was going to be beaten black, red and blue. That after the interview we were going to have a lot of spin job to do. But alas Nelson Mandela made us all proud because he held his ground and eloquently explained his positions and that of the ANC. This was the first time I saw this ICON speak and it has affected my life ever since. Although its been 23 years now, please after watching let me know your thoughts.
Views: 144127 Osbert Agho
mandela effect I believe has changed people which has changed peoples included memories, friends from different realities have different memories due to mandela effect
Views: 3245 56kaybrown
This will take a sharp eye and the knowledge of one of the older hearts to see this. I've seen hundreds of these scans, but I can not get use to this one. This is a scan of my daughters heart taken today at Manchester Children's Hospital. She's had a lot of work done and her frequency is different from the norm. The point I'm addressing is the heart it's self, the chambers and how it oxygenates the blood. I've never seen it like that on the scans before. By the way, she's fine. It was just a check up. Just for the record, I can remember 4 different hearts, or should I say 4 different evolutionary stages.
Views: 1117 Mandela Affected
The EFF, UDM and ANC, along with other parties, are planning to oust Nelson Mandela Bay metro Mayor, Athol Trollip. EFF Secretary General, Godrich Gardee, speaks to News Night's Vuyo Mvoko. Courtesy DStv403
Views: 8733 eNCA
(20 Sep 1998) 84470 EF98/0605 APTN (President Nelson Mandela and his new wife Graca Machel made their first public appearance as a married couple at a banquet to honour his 80th birthday) Johannesburg, South Africa - 19 July 1998 Mid shot of Nelson Mandela and Graca Machel holding hands and dancing Pan from Mandela to Graca Machel dancing Close up of Graca Machel Back shot of Mandela, his grandson, Graca Machel and the Birthday cake Wide shot of children in traditional costume Stevie Wonder greeting Mandela Michael Jackson arrives Mid shot of Michael Jackson hugging Mandela and Graca Machel Mid shot of Mandela and Graca Machel talking and clapping Side shot of Mandela and Graca Machel walking and singing 85969 EF98/0673 APTN (President Nelson Mandela awarded the Palestinian leader Yasser Arafat South Africa's highest honour for foreigners at a ceremony in Cape Town) Cape Town, August 11 1998 Mandela and Arafat coming out to observe guard of honour Close up of Arafat saluting Mandela awarding Order of Good Hope to Arafat and shaking hands Pan from right to left of Mandela, Arafat and delegates Arafat awarding Mandela with Star of Jerusalem, kissing on cheeks 89404 EF98/0795 APTN (Mandela in New York) New York City, USA - September 20, 1998 Nelson Mandela and Graca Machel enter with entourage UPSOUND: Boys Choir of Harlem singing Musicians playing Back shot of Mandela and Graca Machel cheering Wide shot of Boys Choir of Harlem and audience SOUNDBITE: (English) Nelson Mandela, South African President: "It was the religious institutions that gave us strength and the hope that we will come back and join our people and be part of the struggle to defeat white supremacy." Cutaway of audience SOUNDBITE: (English) Nelson Mandela, South African President: "The healing of society means above all working together to improve the lives of especially the poor. If we take pride in the democracy we are creating, it is because it is not merely the hollow form of political freedom. Steadily, but surely, the lives of literally millions of our people are changing for the better, as they gain access to the simple and basic necessities of a decent life that were previously denied them." You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/0145e8b15efba98ffb4c0e87b6fb7e23 Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 6679 AP Archive
Former South African president, Nelson Mandela¹s condition hasn't changed. That¹s according to the government, who maintains that the former Apartheid hero is in a serious but stable condition. Mandela's former wife, Winnie Madikizela Mandela was spotted at the hospital on Monday. TVC News South Africa correspondent Jody Jacobs has more.
Views: 36 TVC News
(11 Mar 2004) 380642 EF03/0655 APTN (Nelson Mandela with former president Clinton) Johannesburg - 19 July 2003 Wide of stage with former US President Bill Clinton and his wife Hilary, Mandela and his wife Graca Machel SOUNDBITE: (English) Former US President Bill Clinton: "In my lifetime only two people have made that personal journey as the leaders of their nations in the rough and tumble world of politics. Mahatma Gandhi and his worthy successor, Nelson Mandela." Audience clapping Clinton and Mandela hugging, Graca and Hilary clapping, pulls out to wide 411826 EF04/0287 APTN (Exhibition of work painted by Nelson Mandela in prison) New York - 9 March 2004 Wide pan across gallery Medium zoom into photograph of former South African President and apartheid era prisoner Nelson Mandela looking out window in his cell Medium shot, Mandela lithograph of window in his cell Wide shot, two Mandela works of art using his handprints Zoom into print: "Hand of Africa" (an imprint of Mandela's right hand which in the centre forms the shape of the African continent) Medium pan across lithograph, then text explaining the motivation, then photograph 411964 EF04/0292 APTN (Hollywood actress Charlize Theron meets Mandela) Johannesburg - 11 Mar 2004 Nelson Mandela and Charlize Theron enter arm in arm SOUNDBITE: (English) Charlize Theron, Actress/Nelson Mandela, South African President: Theron: "I love you so much." Mandela: "I love you too you know, thank you, thank you very much." Theron: "You're such an inspiration, to all human beings, not just South Africans but to the rest of the world. It's always so lovely to see you." Mandela: "Thank you very much." Photographer Close up tearful Theron You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/7a8f19b1dca7bd3aaa08bd89b976317d Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 86 AP Archive
How do you find success that is lasting, meaningful and rewarding in your life and work? In a global Wharton and Stanford research study across 110 nations, Executive Coach and New York Times Bestselling author Mark Thompson surveyed high achievers who’ve had strong impact in their field for 20 years or more: Pulitzer Prize, Academy, and Tony Award winners; Olympians; self-made billionaires; and Nobel laureates, from Nelson Mandela to the Dalai Lama. He was surprised to discover six factors that defied the dictionary definition of success. During this special talk, Mark Thompson reveals the results of his research and demonstrates how you can apply these principles to your everyday life and work. Learn more about Mark's work: http://www.markcthompson.com/ Get the book: https://goo.gl/ExhzmD
Views: 4646 Talks at Google
Hi guys! It took 12 attempts (over 5 days straight) to get this video re-burned (after trying to salvage the original corrupted copy). My efforts to get information out are almost next to impossible at this point. BEFORE POSTING YOUR COMMENTS, PLEASE BE AWARE THAT WHEN I TALK ABOUT GOD, JESUS OR CHRISTIANITY, THESE ARE GENERAL TERMS SO THAT PEOPLE CAN UNDERSTAND WHAT I'M TALKING ABOUT, BUT THIS PHENOMENON IS ""NOT" ABOUT RELIGION (ANY RELIGION), BUT ITS ABOUT GOD AS HE TRULY IS, NOT "GOD" AS MOST PEOPLE ASSUME HIM TO BE. There is SO much information for everyone to be aware of, but the frustration in time spent trying to get it out has become almost too overwhelming to keep trying. I'm going to try to continue putting out information in pieces and parts, regardless of the order I can triage the material and successfully post it. Just realize that if one video says something that doesn't exactly resonate...wait for the other videos and things will make more sense. It's just a LOT of information to get out before it might really hit home for some of you. Thank you SO much for your continued thoughts and prayers. We truly ARE our own family...and I'm looking forward to meeting all of you on the other side! __________________ Sound Clips: Freesound.org Pexels Videos: Pexels.com Pixabay Videos: Pixabay.com Song: Ether Oar Artist: The Whole Other Genre: Ambient Source: Youtube Audio Library
Views: 2562 Changing Matrix
http://www.realityshifters.com - Cynthia Sue Larson talks about Nelson Mandela's recent death, and the fact that many people remember him having died decades earlier. If you remember seeing media coverage of Nelson Mandela having died in prison in the 1980s, and you wonder why he's just this month been reported dead again, you're in good company. Mandela is one of the most commonly discussed celebrities who has been seen alive after having been reported dead. When we personally witness disparities between events we remember having happened and what reliable physical evidence suggests has occurred, we might at first feel a sense of dissonance. Fortunately, we need not stay confused, since noticing the differences between our memories and evidence in our current reality allows us to gain valuable direct experience of how malleable reality can truly be. Recent scientific discoveries suggest it's quite likely that both this so-called "Mandela Effect," also known as the "Alive Again" phenomena, are not new, as shamans and spiritual teachers from every continent and age of humankind have described for millenia. We are fortunate to be alive at a time when scientists from several different branches of physics are converging on the idea that we live in a holographic multiverse... AND that everything including you and me have a truly quantum nature. When we put these two big ideas together, we see the mechanism by which we can understand and appreciate how things like intuition, synchronicity, the placebo effect, and spontaneous remission can transpire. Evidence supporting the concept of many parallel universes being interconnected comes from UC Berkeley's Raphael Bousso, whose view of reality has been gaining support ever since last year's discovery of the Higgs boson. And there is further good news for those wondering, "Where are these other parallel universes?" Some of the first hard evidence of other universes was found just this year by theoretical physicist Laura Mersini-Houghton of the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill and Carnegie Mellon professor Richard Holman, through cosmic background radiation data collected by the European Space Agency's Planck telescope, which indicates the presence of other external universes to our own at the very moment of the Big Bang. In much the same way that some people prefer that "what happens in Vegas stays in Vegas," many physicists have hoped that the weirdness known to happen in the quantum realm would remain safely confined there. This appears to not be the case, as evidenced in recent ground-breaking laboratory experiments over the past few years. Increasing numbers of studies with macroscopic scale objects, such as diamonds, are consistently and repeatedly demonstrating such distinctly quantum behaviors as entanglement--which Albert Einstein once called, "spooky action at a distance." Other behaviors previously presumed to reside exclusively within the quantum scale including: superposition of states, coherence, and teleportation are also being witnessed on the macroscopic scale. This is happening to the point that a growing consensus is beginning to form amongst physicists, such as those surveyed at a recent conference that you and I and everyone and everything around us exists in a superposition of states. This means that in one possible reality, you have not made a decision that resulted in your catching a cold, but in another possible reality, you have. We can expect to occasionally experience quantum jumps from one possible reality to another, particularly when we are aware that such leaps are possible. These jumps from one reality to another can be a lot of fun, as some of the world's quantum jumping experts can attest. Discrepancies between memories also often appear amongst people who were all together for a particular event, but later remember what transpired very differently. Chances are pretty good that you've encountered disagreements with people you'd usually consider competent and aware... except for when they insist something happened some way you know for sure couldn't be true. The written version of this can be read (with a poll about the Mandela Effect) at Cynthia Sue Larson's blog at: http://wp.me/pbqQk-to Further details, explanations, research, examples and references about the ideas presented in this article are provided in Cynthia Sue Larson's newest book, Quantum Jumps www.quantumjumps.com
Views: 27327 Cynthia Sue Larson
Former president Nelson Mandela's grandson Chief Mandla Mandela's media briefing in Mvezo in the Eastern Cape has started. This as the remains of three of Madiba's children will undergo forensic tests after being kept in a funeral parlour in Mthatha overnight.
Views: 89505 SABC Digital News
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Views: 134 martha susana vasquez mio
http://smarturl.it/AssociatedPress Charlize Theron, Naomi Campbell, Bono plus President Barack Obama and Winnie Mandela are among those who arrived to pay their respects at the memorial service for Nelson Mandela. (Dec. 10) The Associated Press is the essential global news network, delivering fast, unbiased news from every corner of the world to all media platforms and formats. AP's commitment to independent, comprehensive journalism has deep roots. Founded in 1846, AP has covered all the major news events of the past 165 years, providing high-quality, informed reporting of everything from wars and elections to championship games and royal weddings. AP is the largest and most trusted source of independent news and information. Today, AP employs the latest technology to collect and distribute content - we have daily uploads covering the latest and breaking news in the world of politics, sport and entertainment. Join us in a conversation about world events, the newsgathering process or whatever aspect of the news universe you find interesting or important. Subscribe: http://smarturl.it/AssociatedPress http://www.ap.org/ https://plus.google.com/+AP/ https://www.facebook.com/APNews https://twitter.com/AP
Views: 16509 Associated Press
Things you should know about Nelson Mandela biography: Nelson Mandela became the first black president of South Africa in 1994, serving until 1999. A symbol of global peacemaking, he won the Nobel Peace Prize in 1993.Nelson Mandela was born Rolihlahla Mandela on July 18, 1918, in the tiny village of Mvezo, on the banks of the Mbashe River in Transkei, South Africa. "Rolihlahla" in the Xhosa language literally means "pulling the branch of a tree," but more commonly translates as "troublemaker." At the suggestion of one of his father's friends, Mandela was baptized in the Methodist Church. He went on to become the first in his family to attend school. As was custom at the time, and probably due to the bias of the British educational system in South Africa, Mandela's teacher told him that his new first name would be Nelson. Things you should know about Nelson Mandela biography: When Mandela was 16, it was time for him to partake in the traditional African circumcision ritual to mark his entrance into manhood. The ceremony of circumcision was not just a surgical procedure, but an elaborate ritual in preparation for manhood. In African tradition, an uncircumcised man cannot inherit his father's wealth, marry or officiate at tribal rituals. Mandela participated in the ceremony with 25 other boys. He welcomed the opportunity to partake in his people's customs and felt ready to make the transition from boyhood to manhood. His mood shifted during the proceedings, however, when Chief Meligqili, the main speaker at the ceremony, spoke sadly of the young men, explaining that they were enslaved in their own country. Because their land was controlled by white men, they would never have the power to govern themselves, the chief said. He went on to lament that the promise of the young men would be squandered as they struggled to make a living and perform mindless chores for white men. Mandela would later say that while the chief's words didn't make total sense to him at the time, they would eventually formulate his resolve for an independent South Africa. Things you should know about Nelson Mandela biography:
Views: 247 Abid Ahsan
Former President Barack Obama gives his highest-profile speech since leaving office, the annual Nelson Mandela lecture, in South Africa. -- Subscribe to the CBS News Channel HERE: http://youtube.com/cbsnews Watch CBSN live HERE: http://cbsn.ws/1PlLpZ7 Follow CBS News on Instagram HERE: https://www.instagram.com/cbsnews/ Like CBS News on Facebook HERE: http://facebook.com/cbsnews Follow CBS News on Twitter HERE: http://twitter.com/cbsnews Get the latest news and best in original reporting from CBS News delivered to your inbox. Subscribe to newsletters HERE: http://cbsn.ws/1RqHw7T Get your news on the go! Download CBS News mobile apps HERE: http://cbsn.ws/1Xb1WC8 Get new episodes of shows you love across devices the next day, stream CBSN and local news live, and watch full seasons of CBS fan favorites like Star Trek Discovery anytime, anywhere with CBS All Access. Try it free! http://bit.ly/1OQA29B --- CBSN is the first digital streaming news network that will allow Internet-connected consumers to watch live, anchored news coverage on their connected TV and other devices. At launch, the network is available 24/7 and makes all of the resources of CBS News available directly on digital platforms with live, anchored coverage 15 hours each weekday. CBSN. Always On.
Views: 48971 CBS News
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Views: 2900 Azaad News Tv
Zelda La Grange became Nelson Mandela’s personal assistant in 1994. Born and raised by a Boer family in an isolated community in South Africa, La Grange was taught to believe that she and others like her were superior merely by virtue of their skin color. Zelda La Grange was born in Pretoria, South Africa. As a white Afrikaner, she grew up in a conservative family that fully supported the apartheid. However, just before Nelson Mandela was appointed the first black president of South- Africa, he chose Zelda La Grange to be his personal assistant. She devoted the next twenty years to serving one of the world’s most beloved politicians. How did she change, and how did South African people change? This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at http://ted.com/tedx
Views: 2713 TEDx Talks
More and more people every day, around the world, are becoming aware of The Mandela Effect. Many people are frightened to realize that reality is not as they have always perceived it to be. This video sheds a positive light on The Mandela Effect and all those affected. Mandela Effect: MY PERSONAL HISTORY ERASED AGAIN!!! It happened again!!! In this video I tell of a personal story of a shared memory with a family member who no longer remember events that occurred over the course of about 4 years. My history has been erased from her memory. Anyone else experienced anything similar? Please share your thoughts and comments. Let's Stay Positive! Share The Effects! Support Each Other and Be The Change We Want To See Out In The World!
Views: 6134 BE The Change!
A South African judge granted bail to Nelson Mandela's 24-year-old grandson, who is accused of raping a 15-year-old girl at a Johannesburg-area restaurant earlier this month. (Aug. 25) Subscribe for more Breaking News: http://smarturl.it/AssociatedPress Get updates and more Breaking News here: http://smarturl.it/APBreakingNews The Associated Press is the essential global news network, delivering fast, unbiased news from every corner of the world to all media platforms and formats. AP’s commitment to independent, comprehensive journalism has deep roots. Founded in 1846, AP has covered all the major news events of the past 165 years, providing high-quality, informed reporting of everything from wars and elections to championship games and royal weddings. AP is the largest and most trusted source of independent news and information. Today, AP employs the latest technology to collect and distribute content - we have daily uploads covering the latest and breaking news in the world of politics, sport and entertainment. Join us in a conversation about world events, the newsgathering process or whatever aspect of the news universe you find interesting or important. Subscribe: http://smarturl.it/AssociatedPress http://www.ap.org/ https://plus.google.com/+AP/ https://www.facebook.com/APNews https://twitter.com/AP
Views: 494 Associated Press
December the 5th 2013, two years ago - we lost South Africa's internationally acknowledged and celebrated Madiba. On Tuesday this week the world marked World AIDS Day - let's take a look at what the great man had to say about the disease and other health issues including Tuberculosis. For more News visit: http://www.sabc.co.za/news Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/SABCNewsOnline?lang=en Like us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/SABCNewsOnline
Views: 687 SABC Digital News
In delivering the commencement speech at Dillard University, Academy Award-winning actor Denzel Washington told the college graduates to put God first in everything they do, adding that everything he has accomplished in this life was due to the grace of God. ► Support the channel by clicking the link to donate. Your support makes all the difference & keeps our channel going! https://bit.ly/2IS5rgs ► If you are struggling or just have a lot on your mind and need someone to talk to, you can do so in the comfort of your own home. We recommend giving BetterHelp a try. Just click the link to get started: http://tryonlinetherapy.com/aboveinspiration Shop: https://teespring.com/stores/aboveinspiration Connect & Follow: https://aboveinspiration.org https://www.facebook.com/ABOVEINSPIRATION https://www.instagram.com/above_inspiration https://twitter.com/ABOVE_INSPIRE Speaker: Denzel Washington Clips used from the movie WAR ROOM from AFFIRM Films/Sony Pictures: 0:19 - 0:35 6:21 - 6:25 6:38 - 6:50 7:22 - 7:28 Subscribe to there YOUTUBE Channel below: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCvBUfx9_kRoGexuOLr3iKtg Our goal is to improve people’s lives through Christian Inspiration, Motivation, and Encouragement.
Views: 11453575 ABOVE INSPIRATION
Nelson Mandela's Address to a rally in Cape Town on his release from prison, in Robben Island - 11 February 1990 Rest In Peace (RIP) Nelson Mandela, Tata Madiba, the greatest man of the world, who had the best nobel prize, fought the apartheid in South Africa.
Views: 4099 Nelson Mandela
South Africans prayed, sang and fell silent on Friday to mark the first anniversary of Nelson Mandela's death, honouring the Nobel laureate's role in vanquishing racist white rule. A dawn interfaith service began a sombre day of remembrance, with South Africa's living liberation heroes gathering at the Freedom Park amphitheatre in Pretoria. Wreaths were laid at the base of a five-metre (16-foot) statue of a smiling Madiba, the clan name by which South Africans affectionately call a man who is both father of the nation and their favourite son. "The body gave in but Madiba's spirit never, never changed, it was always the same until the end," Mandela's widow Graca Machel said before laying a huge ring of white flowers and pale pink roses at the base of the statue. She then joined hands with members of Mandela's family in prayer. Get the latest headlines http://www.telegraph.co.uk/ Subscribe to The Telegraph http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=telegraphtv Like us on Facebook http://www.facebook.com/telegraph.co.uk Follow us on Twitter https://twitter.com/telegraph Follow us on Google+ https://plus.google.com/102891355072777008500/ Telegraph.co.uk and YouTube.com/TelegraphTV are websites of The Daily Telegraph, the UK's best-selling quality daily newspaper providing news and analysis on UK and world events, business, sport, lifestyle and culture.
Views: 518 The Telegraph
Johannesburg -- More South Africans are now getting the opportunity to pay their respects to former president Nelson Mandela. Huge crowds lined Pretoria's streets on Wednesday morning. They formed a guard of honor along the route that carried his body from 1 Military Hospital to the Union Buildings.
Views: 263 eNCA
(4 Oct 1999) English/Nat Dreams came true in South Africa on Monday for six children with cancer. The children aged 6 to 17 met with former South African President Nelson Mandela at his home in Johannesburg. The meeting was arranged by the "Reach for a Dream Foundation". The six children suffer from various forms of cancer. Their dream was to meet former president Nelson Mandela and on Monday their wish came true. They visited Mandela at his private residence in Johannesburg. One of the children who recently had a hip operation sat on Mandela's lap during the chat that ranged from politics to sports. SOUNDBITE: (English) " I am very happy indeed that I have met you and I hope you will be able to attend the party I am having in the Northern Cape in early November. I am very happy indeed to meet you, you have very good people to look after you and I hope you take advantage of that. Let's shake hands." SUPER CAPTION: Nelson Mandela, former president of South Africa. One of the children asked Mandela why he "elected" his successor Thabo Mbeki as president of South Africa. Another asked why he went to jail. Mandela was sentenced to life in prison under the apartheid regime. He spent 27 years behind bars before being released in 1990 and elected president of the nation four years later. The former president chatted to the children about Sunday's Rugby World Cup match in Scotland. The South African national team and reigning world champions beat Scotland. The Reach For A Dream Foundation charity relies on public donations. It's sole aim is to fulfill the dreams of children with life threatening diseases. All children in hospitals receive forms to complete with their most-wanted dreams. The Foundation then does its best to fulfill these wishes. For decades South African activists like Mandela could only dream of a an end to the apartheid era but on Monday the former president made a dream come true for six of the country's young citizens. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/968b1b9bddf11b5e143bc5b8f4294c16 Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 103 AP Archive
Negan (Dave Chappelle) readies to take out Tyrone Biggums, Chuck Taylor, Clayton Bigsby, Lil Jon or another memorable Chappelle's Show character. Subscribe to SNL: https://goo.gl/tUsXwM Get more SNL: http://www.nbc.com/saturday-night-live Full Episodes: http://www.nbc.com/saturday-night-liv... Like SNL: https://www.facebook.com/snl Follow SNL: https://twitter.com/nbcsnl SNL Tumblr: http://nbcsnl.tumblr.com/ SNL Instagram: http://instagram.com/nbcsnl SNL Pinterest: http://www.pinterest.com/nbcsnl/
Views: 17864016 Saturday Night Live
VERY RARE NEW NEVER SEEN BEFORE FOOTAGE WITH MICHAEL JACKSON AND NELSON MANDELA IN AFRICA - No copyright infridgement intended.
Views: 595 KINGMJATVM
This is a new Mandela Effect I just discovered in one of the song messages that SAM has sent us. It's the 80s song "Captain of The Heart" by Double. "Captain Of Her Heart" audio track: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=WvVv8R--6TQ Lyrics: [Verse] It was way past midnight And she still couldn't fall asleep This night the dream was leavin' She tried so hard to keep And with the new day's dawning She felt it driftin' away Not only for a cruise Not only for a day [Chorus 1] Too long ago, too long apart She couldn't wait another day for The captain of her heart [Chorus 2] [x2] As the day came up she made a start She stopped waiting another day for The captain of her heart [Chorus 1] Too long ago, too long apart She couldn't wait another day for The captain of her heart Episode #1 of SYNCHRONICITY, MYSTICISM, & THE MANDELA EFFECT where I talk about meeting SAM during my near-death experience in 2013: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=AOSRLq1jZ7s&list=PLntowtsUGnDwnfQvYv-RpRfv_0sSGXdMy
Views: 337 Nathan Sanders
Prince Harry and Duchess Meghan pay tribute to Nelson Mandela's life at a new London exhibition dedicated to anti-aparthied hero's life. Meghan and Harry looked at Artwork and met Nelson Mandela's granddaughter - Zamaswazi Dlamini- Mandela 39 a fashion designer and an entrepreneur who spoke to them along with special guests. Duchess Meghan looked radiant in a £623 blush pink sleevless Coat dress by House of Nonie a Canadian based luxury designer, Nude shoes and a clutch bag. The exhibit which opens to the public is located in Southbank centre Queen Elizabeth's Hall in Central London. The exhibit traces Mr Mandela's career from activist to president through Six themes: Character, Comrade,Leader, Prisoner, Negotiator and Stateman. Their visit marks the first time the exhibition will be shown in the U.K after successful runs in various forms around the world, including six weeks at the Paris Town Hall in 2013. #Nelsonmandela #Southafrica #Apartheid #Winniemandela #DlaminiZamaseazimandela #princeharryandmeghan #Houseofnonie
Views: 54 Meghanmarkleroyal
English/Nat Olusegun Obasanjo became Nigeria's first civilian leader in 15 years on Saturday, expressing hope for a prosperous future for a nation tormented by years of dictatorship. General Abdulsalami Abubakar, who during his 11 months in power has guided Nigeria peacefully through its transition to democracy, handed over power to Obasanjo. Britain's Prince Charles and South Africa's Nelson Mandela joined a crowd of 6-thousand in the capital Abuja to witness the inauguration. Nigeria's transitional leader arrived for the handover ceremony in style. He was given a warm welcome by the 6-thousand spectators, crowded into a small square in the capital Abuja. Visiting dignitaries included the Prince of Wales, heir to the British throne, and outgoing South African President Nelson Mandela. The final handover to civilian power was marked by a large military parade - Africa's most populous nation has been governed by soldiers for all but 10 years since independence in 1960. Now these troops will be under the control of a civilian administration. Before the inauguration ceremony began, General Abubakar gave them a symbolic, final salute. Three airforce jets trailed Nigeria's national colours across the sky to herald what Nigerian commentators called "the swearing-in ceremony of the millennium". Then it was Obasanjo's turn to take centre stage. SOUNDBITE: (English) "I, Olusegun Obasanjo, do solemnly swear that I will be faithful and bear true allegiance to the Federal Republic of Nigeria and that I will preserve the integrity of the constitution of the Federal Republic of Nigeria, so help me God." SUPERCAPTION: Olusegun Obasanjo, Nigerian President The symbolic instruments of power were handed over to Obasanjo, a one-time farmer and retired soldier who 20 years ago became Nigeria's first - and until now the only - military leader to voluntarily relinquish power. Nigeria's new president promised tangible improvements in the living standards of his people. Although the West African nation has great oil wealth, much has been squandered by successive military regimes, and most people live in miserable squalor. SOUNDBITE: (English) "As your President to head a democratic and civilian administration, I believe that this is what God Almighty has ordained for me and for my beloved country - Nigeria - and its people. I accept this destiny in all humility and with the full belief that with the backing and full support of our people we shall not fail." SUPERCAPTION: Olusegun Obasanjo, Nigerian President Dragged down by years of neglect, corruption and mismanagement, the oil-rich country is in serious trouble. But Obasanjo promised such practices would not be tolerated under his leadership. SOUNDBITE: (English) "The beneficiaries of corruption in all forms will fight back with all the foul means at their disposal, we shall be firm with them - there will be no sacred cows. Nobody, no matter who and where, will be able to get away with the breach of the law or the perpetration of corruption and evil." SUPERCAPTION: Olusegun Obasanjo, Nigerian President In a show of togetherness, the new president and his predecessor then toured the arena to greet the cheering crowds. During his speech Obasanjo had thanked Abubakar for engineering Nigeria's democratic transition and for having "kept his word" in the year since taking over following the death of the notoriously brutal late dictator General Sani Abacha last June. Nigeria is now looking forward to a brighter future. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/19485b6b6e59e9aa480ab8141a876168 Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 6108 AP Archive
While Nelson Mandela remains a larger-than-life symbol of historic change, there's a national debate going on in South Africa over the nation's progress since its turn to democracy. Mandla Langa, a writer and former activist, hopes that Mandela's words and deeds, collected in his new book, “Dare not Linger,” can help guide for the country moving forward. Jeffrey Brown talks with Langa.
Views: 910 PBS NewsHour
This documentary, Hani, looks back at the struggle history that formed the man Chris Hani - SACP leader, freedom fighter, and family man. His life was brutally brought to an end when he was shot and killed in the driveway of his home on 10 April 1993. The house where the murder happened, in Dawn Park, Boksburg, is now a museum in the City of Ekurhuleni.
Views: 4795 CNBCAfrica
Natural Sound Kofi Annan is regarded as a UN insider. The Ghanaian career diplomat is currently Under-secretary-General and head of UN Peacekeeping Operations. He is widely held to be Washington's choice to replace Boutros Boutros-Ghali. The UN Security council must now formally vote on Annan and forward his name for confirmation as secretary-general to the full 185-member General Assembly. Kofi Annan, widely held as Washington's choice for UN Secretary General, appeared relaxed and comfortable at Thursday's party to celebrate the 25th anniversary of the UN's International Peace Academy. His composure belies the scrapping that had gone on in the United Nations to find a replacement for Boutros Boutros-Ghali. Annan was believed to be Washington's favourite, although the United States has not publicly endorsed any candidate. Annan, in his role as the head of the UN peacekeeping operation, has been instrumental in handling Bosnia and recent African crises. He was assigned to the post of special envoy to the Balkans during the initial implementation of the Dayton Peace Agreement. Last month he said the UN had achieved in bringing peace to the area by listening to all sides. SOUNDBITE: "We've been here for several years, we've done a great job and I think we've achieved one of our main objectives which was to create time and space for the politicians and the diplomats to negotiate a peace agreement." SUPERCAPTION: Kofi Annan, UN secretary-general candidate He has been at the front of the recent debate whether an international force would be needed in Zaire after the refugee crisis in the region. It's clear that Annan is capable of the authority of the Secretary General position. When a military uprising in Burundi last July threatened to overthrow the government, it was Annan who spoke on behalf of the United Nations Security Council to condemn the attempted coup. SOUNDBITE: " I think over the last few years the council and the world has made it quiet clear that it is no longer acceptable for leaders and you know cruel leaders to hide behind sovereignty and national boundaries and brutalise their own population. And if the international community comes to that judgemental don't think we need to wait for consent and an invitation" SUPERCAPTION: Kofi Annan, UN secretary-general candidate In Bosnia, Annan oversaw the handover of the peacekeeping operation from the United Nations Protection Force to the NATO-led Implementation Force. At the ceremony, he pointed out that peace was not something that could be imposed; instead, there needed to be mutual understanding among the ethnic groups in Bosnia. SOUNDBITE: "So we all have to continue building confidence amongst the community so that we could have a peaceful, harmonious and multi ethnic Sarajevo" SUPERCAPTION: Kofi Annan, UN secretary-general candidate Annan, 58, was educated in Ghana, Geneva, and the prestigious Massachusetts Institute of Technology. He's been in the United Nations since 1962. Before his post as Under-secretary General he held the position of Controller of Planning, Budget and Finance. One of the criticism the United States has of Boutros Boutros-Ghali is that he can be sluggish in pushing reforms. But it's believed that the United States equates reform with budget cuts and staff reductions. Other countries, particularly in the developing world, oppose budget cuts and instead want changes aimed at reducing the power of the five permanent Security Council members: the United States, France, Britain, China and Russia. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/2c22055188313159a7b4eec804ebcc45 Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 4911 AP Archive
These are the five key global issues you should keep an eye on during this year’s 2018 UN General Assembly (UNGA 73). » Subscribe to NowThis World: http://go.nowth.is/World_Subscribe Watch More: » The Rohingya & Why They're Fleeing: https://youtu.be/hUQRpggli74 » South Sudan's Hunger Crisis: https://youtu.be/VDKNMgKZoRk » Why the U.S. is in Yemen: https://youtu.be/lqwFsao_EsM The 73rd general assembly of united nations officially starts this week. The general assembly is supposed to be the place where the leaders of the world assemble to discuss key global issues of our time -- the ones that affect people around the world. But as previous years have shown, sometimes the things that make the headlines during the general assembly of united nations, are not the very issues that need to be addressed the most at the UN general assembly. The United Nations and others have already condemned many atrocities around the world. Now they'll have another opportunity to use their voice again. As the general assembly of the united nations gathers, pay attention to what most powerful leaders in the world 2018 will say, or not say, about some of the most important world issues of today. In today's episode we've compiled five key global issues we think you should keep an eye on during this general assembly 2018. Who will get called out and what are some other world issues you think need to take center stage at this year's UNGA? Here's a list of some people, places or issues that might make the biggest headlines at this year's unga: Donald Trump; Aung San Suu Kyi; Mohammed Bin Salman; Saudi Arabia; Salva Kiir; Riek Machar; China; United States; Myanmar; South Sudan; Sudan; Yemen; rohingya; Uyghur muslims; Xi Jinping, family separation, Syria, mass migration, ethnic cleansing, genocide, Israel, Palestine, refugees. Connect with NowThis » Subscribe to NowThis News: http://go.nowth.is/News_Subscribe » Like us on Facebook: http://go.nowth.is/News_Facebook » Tweet us on Twitter: http://go.nowth.is/News_Twitter » Follow us on Instagram: http://go.nowth.is/News_Instagram » Find us on Snapchat Discover: http://go.nowth.is/News_Snapchat Connect with Judah: » Follow @judah_robinson on Twitter: http://go.nowth.is/TweetJudah » Facebook: http://go.nowth.is/LikeJudah Connect with Alex: » Follow @AlexLJanin on Twitter: http://go.nowth.is/TweetAlex » Facebook: http://go.nowth.is/LikeAlex Connect with Versha: » Follow @versharma on Twitter: http://go.nowth.is/TweetVersha » Facebook: http://go.nowth.is/LikeVersha NowThis World is dedicated to bringing you topical explainers about the world around you. Each week we’ll be exploring current stories in international news, by examining the facts, providing historical context, and outlining the key players involved. We’ll also highlight powerful countries, ideologies, influential leaders, and ongoing global conflicts that are shaping the current landscape of the international community across the globe today. http://www.youtube.com/nowthisworld
Views: 80244 NowThis World
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President Nelson Mandela of South Africa concluded a four-day visit to India on Friday (27/1), suggesting the two countries help form a trading bloc of nations around the Indian Ocean. Mandela later attended a ceremony giving the Indira Gandhi Prize for Peace, Disarmament and Development to Archbishop Trevor Huddleston of England for helping South Africa fight apartheid. While stationed there, Huddleston opposed the removal of black people from Sophiatown, closed St. Peter's School rather than hand it over to the government, and organized anti-apartheid protests. SHOWS: NEW DELHI, INDIA, 27/1 exterior of moghul garden in president's palace, guests in foreground nelson mandela, premier rao and president shankar dayal sharma standing to attention archibishop trevor huddeleston (in wheel chair) mrs sonia gandhi, chairperson of indira gandhi memorial trust speaking, saying award will go to huddleston audience clapping mandela sot: "we have lived with him in south africa for several years and he identified himself with the struggle.." ca huddleston listening to mandela's speech sharma presents indira gandhi award to huddleston clapping mandela shaking hands with huddleston huddleston sot: "new initiatives can be taken..." applause black power salute by huddleston and mandela mandela and president sharam (in white cap), premier rao (who is bald) on each side of the dias in the central hall of parliament house ca deputies president sharma gives bronze bust of late mahatma gandhi to mandela deputies applauding ws presser mandela sot: "we have brought about peace and stability in our country.." 2.15 You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/f71df821e82d56daf6ce201ba7bdc959 Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork
Views: 70 AP Archive
After decades in a Robben Island prison, Nelson Mandela (Morgan Freeman) is released in 1990 and works immediately to bring about the end of apartheid and the initiation of full democratic elections where the black majority population can vote. Mandela wins the race for President of South Africa and takes office in 1994. His immediate challenge is "balancing black aspirations with white fears." The country's still-present racial tensions are shown, in part, through Mandela's security team, which is composed both of new black and old white officials. The black and white groups are immediately hostile to one another despite sharing the same job and goal. While Mandela attempts to tackle the country's largest problems - including crime and unemployment - he attends a game of the Springboks, the country's rugby union team. Blacks in the stadium cheer against their home squad, as the Springboks (their history, players and even their colours) represent prejudice and apartheid in their mind. Knowing that South Africa is set to host the 1995 Rugby World Cup in one year's time, Mandela convinces the South African rugby board to keep the Springbok team, name and colours the same. He then meets with the Springboks' captain François Pienaar (Matt Damon). Though Mandela never verbalizes his true meaning during their meeting, Pienaar understands the message below the surface: if the Springboks can gain the support of black South Africans and succeed in the upcoming World Cup, the country will be unified and inspired. Mandela also shares with Pienaar that a poem, Invictus, had been inspiring to him during his time in prison, helping him to "stand when all he wanted to do was lie down". Pienaar and his teammates train, but the players (all but one are white) voice disapproval that they are to be envoys to the poor and public - fearing exhaustion from overwork. Mandela, too, hears disapproval from friends and family. Many more, both white and black citizens and politicians, began to express doubts on using sport to unite a nation torn apart by some 50 years of racial tensions. For many blacks, especially the radicals, the Springboks symbolised white supremacy and did not want to support their national team. As the tournament approaches, Mandela collapses from exhaustion and the Springboks' only black player, Chester Williams, is sidelined with a pulled hamstring. Things begin to change, however, as the players went around interacting with the locals. During their last few pre-tournament friendlies, support for the Springboks begins to grow amongst the blacks. The World Cup begins, and Williams is fit once again. Citizens of all races turn out in numbers to show their unanimous support for the Springboks. At the suggestion of several security guards, Mandela decides to sport a Springbok jersey with Pienaar's number 6 on it to show his support and his name is chanted repeatedly by the home crowd during his entrance. As momentum builds, even the security team members become at ease with each other and the black members who disliked rugby eventually began to enthusiastically support their national team alongside their white colleagues. The Springboks, possessing a sub-par record, were not expected to go very far and are expected to lose in the quarterfinals. They surpass all expectations and make the final, only to face the New Zealand rugby team - called the All Blacks - the most successful rugby team in the world, the favourites to win the World Cup and historically the Springboks' greatest rivals. Roared on by a large home crowd of both whites and blacks, Pienaar motivates his team to overcome their doubts and push their bodies to the limits. After ending in a tie, the game is forced into extra time, where the Springboks win on a long drop kick from fly-half Joel Stransky (Scott Eastwood) and a score of 15-12. Mandela and Pienaar meet on the field together to celebrate the improbable victory amidst a crowd of some 62,000 fans—both black and white. In one particular scene, some white police officers celebrate by hoisting a young black boy, who had been lingering near their vehicle, onto their shoulders. The form of Rugby played in the movie (and in real life) is known as Rugby Union.
Views: 9286 kulitkev
I have been inspired and encouraged by the struggles and triumphs of President Nelson Mandela. Here's a time laps of clips for a piece I had the pleasure of doing in honor of his birthday this year. My deepest condolences go out to the Mandela family. His Legacy lives on.
Views: 141 PeQue Brown
A few minutes from a B BC documentary on Tutu. This excerpt deals with the Truth and Reconciliation Commission. I worked for the TRC and I make a short appearance in the doc around 20 seconds. For my thoughts on the documentary, and the TRC read this blog post http://mhambi.com/2009/12/truth-reconciliation-left-me-dazed-confused/
Views: 64101 wildebees
Suzanne Ackerman-Berman works to this day to eliminate the social and economic injustices created in South Africa during Apartheid. Suzanne graduated from UCT with a BA in French and Politics. Whilst a student, she was the first woman to chair the University Students Fund raising Rag committee 1984, and was elected vice-chair of SHAWCO. After university, Suzanne received extensive training in supermarkets in France and UK. She settled in France, ran her own businesses in restaurants and nightclubs in a French Ski resort for 7 years. Returning to South Africa, she joined the family Supermarket business, Pick n Pay, as a trainee manager. In 2007 she founded the Small Business Incubator that seeks to address the social and economic inequalities created by the Apartheid era, by creating access to the formal market for small and previously disadvantaged entrepreneurs. A passionate proponent for equality, job creation and skills development, Suzanne assists many new entrepreneurs with business and life skills through a mentorship program that ensures their sustainability as suppliers to the broader economy. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at http://ted.com/tedx
Views: 2781 TEDx Talks
A pioneering womb transplant procedure led to a baby being born from the same womb that nurtured his mother decades ago in Sweden. (Aug. 25) Subscribe for more Breaking News: http://smarturl.it/AssociatedPress Get updates and more Breaking News here: http://smarturl.it/APBreakingNews The Associated Press is the essential global news network, delivering fast, unbiased news from every corner of the world to all media platforms and formats. AP’s commitment to independent, comprehensive journalism has deep roots. Founded in 1846, AP has covered all the major news events of the past 165 years, providing high-quality, informed reporting of everything from wars and elections to championship games and royal weddings. AP is the largest and most trusted source of independent news and information. Today, AP employs the latest technology to collect and distribute content - we have daily uploads covering the latest and breaking news in the world of politics, sport and entertainment. Join us in a conversation about world events, the newsgathering process or whatever aspect of the news universe you find interesting or important. Subscribe: http://smarturl.it/AssociatedPress http://www.ap.org/ https://plus.google.com/+AP/ https://www.facebook.com/APNews https://twitter.com/AP
Views: 8959 Associated Press