267 Like 77 Dislike
“The Coming Collapse of China” author Gordon Chang on how China will host Iranian President Hassan Rouhani in June.
You've probably heard of "Persia" right? Yeah that's basically this place. We now have a Public mailbox! Feel free to send anything via mail! Our public mailbox address is: 1905 N Wilcox ave, #432 Los Angeles CA, 90068 SUBSCRIBE: http://bit.ly/1Os7W46 BTS info and tidbits? Check out the Facebook fan page: https://www.facebook.com/GeographyNowFanpage/?fref=ts Twitter: https://twitter.com/geographynow Instagram: http://instagram.com/GeographyNow_Official Become a patron! Donate to help pay for production of GN! Brandon the Cameraman, as well as Ken and Ally, the Graphics team interns. You also get exclusive BTS footage, pics/ and access to other perks! Go to: http://patreon.com/GeographyNow WATCH MORE: Countries A to Z: http://bit.ly/1T8Z9JY Europe: http://bit.ly/1YoRaIB ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Welcome to Geography Now! This is the first and only Youtube Channel that actively attempts to cover profiles on every single country of the world. We are going to do them alphabetically so be patient if you are waiting for one that's down the road. CONTACT US if you are from a country that is coming up! Teach us! Email: GeographyLater@gmail.com Stay cool Stay tuned and remember, this is Earth, your home. Learn about it.
The US President is ramping up the pressure on OPEC to keep oil prices low. Donald Trump tweeted before Sunday's meeting: 'We protect the countries of the Middle East, they would not be safe for very long without us, and yet they continue to push for higher and higher oil prices!' Trump wants Saudi Arabia to boost output to make up for the fall in Iranian exports because of the reimposition of US sanctions. More are due in November, which coincide with mid-term elections seen as a critical test of his popularity. Low fuel prices at home will be welcome. What will OPEC do? Presenter: Hoda Abdel Hamid. Guests: Mikhail Krutihin - Oil and gas analyst, partner at RusEnergy Consulting Agency Manouchehr Takin - Oil & energy consultant, former OPEC officer Sami Hamdi - Middle East analyst, Editor of International Interest magazine Subscribe to our channel http://bit.ly/AJSubscribe Follow us on Twitter https://twitter.com/AJEnglish Find us on Facebook https://www.facebook.com/aljazeera Check our website: http://www.aljazeera.com/ #aljazeeraenglish
In 2011, Marwan Hisham and his friends Nael and Tareq joined the first protests of the Arab Spring in Syria. They marched through the streets, shouting anti-government slogans, jubilant. They ran from soldiers and clouds of tear gas. They dreamed of what their country could be, what they wanted it to be. Five years later, one was a rebel, one had been killed by government forces and one, Marwan, was a journalist living in exile. Marwan first collaborated with American artist and journalist Molly Crabapple in 2015 when she drew illustrations of furtive photos he took in his hometown of Raqqa while it was under the control of ISIL. The success of that project and the easy rapport they built working together were the seeds for Brothers of the Gun, an intimate memoir of Hisham's life in Syria, intensifed by Crabapple's evocative ink drawings. What resulted was a remarkable record of something rarely seen in reporting of Syria's war - a story told through the eyes of, not the powerbrokers or military leaders, but of those caught up in it, those who it began to happen around as they went about their lives. The paths they took after the war broke out, and the struggles they faced, help explain how an idealistic protest movement became an international catastrophe. On this episode of The Stream, we talk to Marwan Hisham and Molly Crabapple about their intriguing collaboration, hear the stories of Marwan and others who watched their country crumble around them, and consider what might be next for this ruinous conflict. Join the conversation TWITTER: https://twitter.com/AJStream FACEBOOK: http://www.facebook.com/AJStream GOOGLE+: http://google.com/+TheStream Subscribe to our channel http://bit.ly/AJSubscribe
Iranians are bracing for the impact of US sanctions that are due to snap back into place on August 6, following President Donald Trump’s decision to pull the US out of the Iran nuclear deal.
The looming restrictions will block trading of precious metals, steel, coal, currency and debt, as well as Iran's purchase of US dollars. The sanctions are expected to further slow Iran’s already faltering economy, and that’s before a further round of US restrictions target Iran’s oil, energy and shipping industries in November.
Iran's mounting economic challenges present a stern test for President Hassan Rouhani. Having already faced brusque opposition by conservatives unhappy with his stewardship of the government, recent protests in Khorromshahr and Tehran’s Grand Bazaar have left him with little room for manoeuvre.
The Stream will look at how Iranians are coping in the immediate aftermath of the US’s exit from the nuclear deal and what lies in store when the sanctions begin to bite.
Subscribe to our channel http://bit.ly/AJSubscribe