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Porque hay mucho qué ver, y muy poco tiempo para verlo, aquí tienes una selección de los mejores contenidos disponibles en los siguientes canales


Colectivo Burbuja es un colectivo ciudadano cuyos objetivos principales son concienciar, informar y difundir a toda la sociedad las verdaderas causas y responsables de la crisis que padecemos, junto con una red de asistencia mutua.
 
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¿Qué fue del 15M?Debate DirectoHoy comenzamos a tratar el fenómeno del 15M, para desvelar el legado de una de las movilizaciones ciudadanas más importantes de los últimos años en nuestro país. Nos preguntaremos qué fue realmente el 15M: ¿ha cambiado algo el panorama político de nuestro país? ¿Se contagiaron la sociedad, los partidos y las instituciones de las demandas de los indignados? ¿Ha sido absorbido por el sistema? ¿Necesitaremos pronto volver a vernos en las calles y las plazas?2017-03-08 01:50:55Ficha
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Hacer la guerra al bancoEconomía DirectaHoy dedicamos el programa a hablar sobre abusos bancarios y malas prácticas en el sector bancario y financiero y cómo se está articulando el vendaval de denuncias y negociaciones por las cáusulas suelo en los tribunales y, por otra parte, analizamos la renta mínima de inserción que se ha establecido en Euskadi, sus previsibles efectos y la posibilidad e idoneidad de aplicación de medidas similares en otros lugares. Con José María Erauskin, Luís Pulgar, Francisco Guillén e Ignasi Carrera. Conduce Juan Carlos Barba.2017-02-1301:44:21Ficha
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La Operación Valle y los detenidos del 27EDebate DirectoEste viernes 27 de enero se cumple un año de la Operación Valle, que fue motivada por dos factores fundamentales: por una parte la participación de dos brigadistas españoles en la guerra de Siria, en solidaridad con la lucha del pueblo kurdo contra el avance del Daesh. Por otra parte, su militancia en un partido político con aspiraciones de transformación social en España. Hoy os ofrecemos el testimonio de tres de los nueve “Detenidos del 27E”, quienes nos contarán de primera mano el desarrollo de la Operación Valle y su experiencia en prisión, uno de ellos en régimen FIES durante casi dos meses, así como el actual estado de su proceso. Con Roberto Vaquero, Carlos del Val y Martos. Conduce Manuel Sánchez.2017-01-2300:41:53Ficha
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Sobrevivir frente a los grandes partidosDebate DirectoHoy volvemos a entrevistarnos con Alberto Cañedo, ex alcalde de Carcaboso (Cáceres) desde una candidatura ciudadana. En la anterior entrevista, Alberto nos habló sobre el acoso y las triquiñuelas legales que utilizaron los grandes partidos para hacerle la vida imposible. En este programa, analizamos qué ha pasado en estos dos años, cómo han intentado por todos los métodos inhabilitarle y, en general, cómo se comportan los grandes partidos cuando la ciudadanía entra en los que consideran sus feudos. Conduce Juan Carlos Barba.2017-01-1600:43:42Ficha
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Presos y presas políticas en EspañaDebate DirectoAnalizamos la situación actual de presos encausados por delitos ideológicos en un programa dedicado a visibilizar una realidad ausente en las tertulias y debates de los medios de comunicación convencionales. Las condiciones excepcionales de estas mujeres y hombres en el sistema penitenciario español es expuesta por nuestros invitados. Con Andreu García, Paco García Cediel, Fernando Lizeaga y David Garaboa. Conduce Ramón Ferrer.2016-12-0601:12:11Ficha
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Los últimos días del fondo de pensionesEconomía DirectaHoy hablamos sobre cómo el Gobierno gastó, en un único día, el 40 por ciento del Fondo de la Seguridad Social para pagar la paga extra de Navidad. En este momento, no queda dinero suficiente para pagar las dos pagas extras del próximo año. ¿Cómo se las apañará el Gobierno el año que viene? ¿Qué consecuencias tendrá durante el próximo año? ¿Qué medidas puede tomar? También hablamos sobre los últimos datos del paro, que nos ha dejado unos resultados peores que durante los meses precedentes. Con Ignasi Carrera, Francisco Guillén y Luís Pulgar. Conduce Juan Carlos Barba.2016-12-0501:07:24Ficha
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Cuba después de FidelDebate DirectoHoy dedicamos el programa en exclusiva al fallecimiento de Fidel Castro y al análisis de su controvertida figura: hablamos sobre los mitos respecto a la economía y la sociedad cubana, ´sobre el legado de Fidel Castro y sobre cuánto hay de verdad y cuánto de mentira en la imagen que se transmite de Cuba desde los medios de comunicación. Con Emiliano Sardiñas y Miguel Torres. Conduce Juan Carlos Barba.2016-12-0101:08:03Ficha
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Pan, paz y tierra. La Revolución de OctubreDebate DirectoComentamos la fase final de la revolución rusa, la llamada Revolución de Octubre, cuando los bolcheviques toman finalmente el poder. Tras situarla históricamente analizamos su importancia histórica. Emerge también la polémica cuestión del autoritarismo en la URSS y la violencia contra los opositores. Además, tratamos brevemente el papel del anarquismo en la revolución y su confrontación con el socialismo. Con Nines Maestro, Constantino Bértolo, Julián Vadillo y Vera Rodionova. Modera Marta Luengo.2016-11-3001:21:27Ficha
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Revolución y contrarrevolución: la Segunda República y la Guerra Civil españolaDebate DirectoHoy entrevistamos al historiador Antonio Liz, y aprovechamos la reciente publicación de su libro, Revolución y contrarevolución. La II República y la Guerra Civil española (1931-1939), para hacer un repaso de la historia reciente de España y analizar los acontecimientos que llevaron a España desde la Segunda República hasta el convulso periodo de la Guerra Civil. Conduce Juan Carlos Barba.2016-11-2301:26:10Ficha
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El nuevo inquilino de la Casa BlancaEconomía DirectaHoy dedicamos el programa íntegro a analizar con Pablo Baroja el perfil del nuevo Presidente de los Estados Unidos, Donald Trump, y el de los miembros más destacados del equipo que le ha rodeado durante la campaña electoral. También analizamos qué características de su discurso han tocado la fibra del votante estadounidense y qué consecuencias tanto políticas como económicas y de política exterior tendrá su elección. Conduce Juan Carlos Barba.2016-11-1501:17:22Ficha
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¿Cuánto petróleo hay disponible?RadioactividadHoy centramos el contenido del programa en el artículo publicado por Ferrán para el diario, en el que analiza la cantidad de petróleo disponible para su uso a través del Modelo ETP (Energy Total Production), un modelo que valora el contenido energético del petróleo respecto a la energía útil que nos ofrece. Hoy profundizamos en las conclusiones de este estudio y en qué nos cuenta sobre el mundo en que vivimos y el mundo hacia el que nos dirigimos. Con Oriol de la Dehesa y Ferrán Puig Vilar. Conduce Jesús Cardona.2016-11-1401:06:15Ficha
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Entrevista con Carlos Sánchez MatoEconomía DirectaHoy volvemos a recibir en Economía Directa a Carlos Sánchez Mato, esta vez como responsable de Economía y Hacienda del Ayuntamiento de Madrid, para hablar con él del conflicto del Ministerio de Hacienda y su interpretación de la Ley de Estabilidad Presupuestaria con su área, amenaza de destitución incluída; pasamos revista a las cuentas del Ayuntamiento de Madrid y hablamos sobre cómo es el día a día de la gestión de un Ayuntamiento tan complejo. Conduce Juan Carlos Barba.2016-11-1000:33:21Ficha
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El PSOE en su propio sepelioDebate DirectoAnalizamos el ocaso funesto del PSOE. Como la canción: “no volverá a ser lo que nunca fue...” un partido hegemónico. Pese a que sus bases hayan superado las 70000 firmas para convocar de forma extraordinaria un nuevo cónclave para cambiar las tornas; la situación es verdaderamente muy compleja, el paciente está en fase terminal pero se le olvidó voluntariamente firmar el testamento vital. Y vamos un poco más allá, la socialdemocracia europea a manos del capital europeo, dispuesta a asumir el sacrificio de sus juguetes a favor de mantener el statu quo. Con Iñaki Gil de San Vicente, Juan Luis Gonzalez, Orencio Osuna y Marcos Paradinas. Conduce Ramón Ferrer.2016-10-2201:17:33Ficha
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Sindicatos, temporales e indefinidosEconomía DirectaHoy hablamos sobre la sentencia del Tribunal Superior de Justicia de la Unión Europea respecto a las indemnizaciones por despido de trabajadores temporales e indifinidos, que afectará sobre todo a trabajadores interinos, y qué consecuencias podría tener en nuestro mercado laboral. También analizamos el estado del sindicalismo, en un año que lleva camino de batir el record de menor número de huelgas desde que terminó el franquismo. Con Alejandro Inurrieta, Jaime Garo, Jordi Llanos y José Luís Carretero. Conduce Juan Carlos Barba.2016-09-2201:23:18Ficha
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Corrupción por sistemaDebate DirectoHoy hablamos sobre los últimos casos de corrupción que están llegando que están llegando a los tribunales, especialmente los últimos capítulos de Rita Barberá en Valencia y Griñán y Chaves en Andalucía, y analizamos cómo toda esta corrupción forma parte de un modus vivendi que se ha impuesto en el Régimen del 78. También hablamos sobre el revisionismo histórico respecto al franquismo, aduciendo que el resultado de la Guerra Civil hubiese sido una dictadura, sin importar el bando ganador, y que el PSOE fue quien inició la guerra. Con Pedro García Bilbao, Asun Villar y José Carlos. Conduce Juan Carlos Barba.2016-09-2201:10:44Ficha
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¿Existe un discurso económico transversal?Economía DirectaA la vista de los decepcionantes resultados de Ciudadanos y Podemos, analizamos qué debería ofrecer un partido político que llenara las aspiraciones de la gente descontenta. También hablamos sobre el estado del mercado de trabajo y la evolución de los mercados financieros tras el Brexit para evaluar su reacción. Con Ignasi Carrera, Luís Pulgar y Francisco Guillén. Conduce Juan Carlos Barba.2016-06-3001:13:46Ficha
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El aire que respiramosEconomía DirectaHoy hablamos sobre las últimas noticias de la alarmante subida de co2, que nos sitúa fuera de cualquier rango que hayamos visto hasta ahora, y analizamos qué causas y qué consecuencias tendrá este fenómeno. Con David de Historia-Economía-Filosofía, Diego Balboa, Oriol de la Dehesa y Juan Carlos Barba. Conduce Jesús Cardona.2016-06-2901:24:58Ficha
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El fin de la guerra perpetua en ColombiaDebate DirectoColombia lleva décadas de guerra interna, propiciada por una situación social y política muy compleja. No sólo los movimientos insurgentes, las FARC y el FLN, sino también los paramilitares al servicio de las oligarquías y de las transnacionales o los narcotraficantes violentos y armados, han sido responsables de la situación de guerra perpetua. Esta circunstancia puede cambiar como consecuencia del acuerdo alcanzado este mes entre las FARC y el Estado Colombiano. Muchas personas e instituciones han intervenido en estas negociaciones, entre otras, el difunto Hugo Chávez, el Gobierno Cubano, la activista Piedad Córdoba o el abogado español Enrique Santiago. Sin embargo, esta buena noticia tiene sus sombras: la presión de las transnacionales para expulsar a los pueblos indígenas de sus tierras, la precariedad del mundo rural debido a la usurpación de las tierras comunales por parte de las oligarquías, la presión creciente del narcotráfico y un Gobierno neoliberal que difícilmente sabrá o querrá solucionar estos problemas. Para más sombras, la del todopoderoso Gobierno de EEUU, interesado en esta pacificación para acabar de establecer su hegemonía en Latinoamérica, libre ya de oposición en Argentina, Brasil y posiblemente pronto en Venezuela.

Con Iván Forero, José Manuel Martín Médem y Aníbal Garzón. Conduce Ana Barba.
2016-06-2901:02:24Ficha
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Feminismo real y feminismo estéticoDebate DirectoHoy dedicamos el programa al análisis en profundidad del feminismo: qué papel juega en la actualidad política, cómo se están intentando atajar las diferencias entre hombres y mujeres y qué vacíos y grandes tergiversaciones existen acerca de sus orígenes, alcance y significado. Con Silvia Clavería, Natalia Castro y Helena Pérez. Conduce Aníbal Garzón.2016-06-2701:00:51Ficha
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Vigilados y controladosDebate DirectoEn esta democracia formal que sufrimos, el sistema judicial aplica leyes como el nuevo Código Penal o la Ley de Seguridad Ciudadana, establece las tasas judiciales y criminaliza la pobreza, la protesta social y la disidencia política. Podemos decir que hay presos políticos en el Estado español. El sistema penitenciario da una nueva vuelta de tuerca, estableciendo condiciones excepcionales a los presos encausados por delitos ideológicos. Con Andreu García, Jacobo Teijelo y Francisco García-Cediel. Conduce Lucas Ricardo y presenta Ana Barba.2016-06-2601:02:12Ficha
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Las incineradoras matanDebate DirectoEl desarrollo industrial y el auge del consumo producen ingentes toneladas de basura. Hay quien ha encontrado la manera de enriquecerse con la gestión de los resíduos, en concreto, las grandes constructoras, beneficiarias de las concesiones municipales a lo largo y ancho del Estado. La incineración de resíduos urbanos es una mina de oro para ellos, pero las emisiones de sustancias tóxicas y cancerígenas que producen están sembrando la muerte y las enfermedades crónicas graves entre la población. Sólo la movilización social conseguirá revertir la situación. Con Angeles Maestro y Juan Miguel Galatas. Conduce Ana Barba.2016-06-1400:56:48Ficha
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La corrupción en España como sistemaDebate DirectoEn este debate contamos con tres juristas y una testigo y denunciante en un caso de corrupción. La realidad terrible de las personas que denuncian analizada desde el punto de vista del Derecho y la Justicia. Las conclusiones del análisis nos llevan a establecer que la realidad social y política de nuestro país está contaminada de forma letal por la corrupción, de modo que sólo una regeneración absoluta de la sociedad, las leyes y el Estado en su conjunto, podrán acabar con esta lacra que controla España desde los primeros años del siglo pasado, e incluso mucho antes. Con Ana Garrido, Andreu García, Jacobo Teijelo, Begoña López Anguita. Conduce Ana Barba.2016-06-1201:13:24Ficha
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Un vasco en Venezuela (entrevista con Agustín Otxotorena)Debate DirectoHoy entrevistamos a Agustín Otxotorena, un empresario vasco residente en Caracas, que se ha convertido en un fenómeno mediático al confrontar su experiencia diaria de Venezuela con la de los medios de comunicación españoles. Con Agustín Otxotorena y Jorge Amar. Conduce Juan Carlos Barba.2016-06-0600:48:50Ficha
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Venezuela, patria queridaAmpliando el DebateHoy hablamos sobre la otra Comunidad Autónoma española, Venezuela, y analizamos su situación actual, los eventos que han conducido hasta la Venezuela que conocemos hoy en día y los motivos por los que se ha convertido en caballo de batalla para la derecha española. Con Miguel Ituláin y Jesús Nácher. Conduce Antonio Rosenthal.2016-06-0502:00:16Ficha
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Deflación, deudas y tipos negativosEconomía DirectaHoy hablamos sobre qué es la deflación, qué supone la bajada de los precios y qué implicaciones tienen las tasas de intereses negativos y analizamos los motivos por los que se producen estos fenómenos y qué nos están revelando sobre el estado actual de la economía. También analizamos la veracidad de las declaraciones triunfalistas de Luís de Guindos, Ministro de Economía, sobre el crecimiento de la economía española previsto. Con Juan Laborda y Roberto Centeno. Conduce Juan Carlos Bermejo.2016-03-0901:05:19Ficha
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Desmontando la UniversidadDebate DirectoHoy analizamos el estado actual de la educación universitaria pública en España y cómo han afectado los recortes de los últimos años: cómo se han gestionado desde las universidades, por qué se elegió recortar precisamente en estas partidas y si existe alguna intencionalidad política detrás de ellos o una apuesta por la educación privada. También hablamos sobre los resultados del Plan Bolonia, después de varios años de implantación, los recortes en las becas y la subida de las tasas universitarias. Con Carlos Berzosa, Julio González García, María Lois Barrio, Ana García. Conduce Juan Carlos Barba.2016-03-0901:20:10Ficha
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Castor: fraude a los españolesAmpliando el DebateHoy dedicamos el programa íntegramente a recuperar el escándalo el almacén de gas Castor, que terminó con una indemnización de 1350 millones de euros a ACS, la empresa de Florentino Pérez, que pagaremos todos los españoles a través de la factura del gas. Con Jordi Marsal, Antonio Aretxabala, Joan Ferrando. Conduce Jesús Nácher.2016-01-1301:15:39Ficha
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La gran ventaja de la intoleranciaRefugio 101Hoy hablamos sobre la conformación del opinión publica, qué relaciones se establecen entre las opiniones mayoritarias y minoritarias y cómo se aplican de forma práctica a la actualidad política y económica española y europea.2015-12-0700:36:29Ficha
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La herencia de MarianoEconomía DirectaHoy aprovechamos la proximidad de las eleeciones generales del 20d para hacer un balance de la gestión económica del Gobierno de Mariano Rajoy y analizar la herencia que dejará al Ejecutivo entrante. ¿Está la economía española mejor o peor que cuando el PP alcanzó el poder? Con Juan Laborda, Roberto Centeno y Juan Carlos Bermejo. Conduce Juan Carlos Barba.2015-12-0201:06:40Ficha
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La propiedad über allesAmpliando el DebateHoy hablamos sobre el concepto de propiedad, partiendo de la evolución histórica desde las propiedades "imperfectas" o "no plenas" hasta la propiedad privada absoluta, en la que el dominio del individuo sobre la propiedad es, con ciertas excepciones, total. Con David de Historia-Economía-Filosofía y Jesús Nácher. Conduce Chus Marcano.2015-11-3001:49:36Ficha
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La calle entra en el Ayuntamiento de MadridEconomía DirectaHoy recibimos de nuevo a Carlos Sánchez Mato, ya como Concejal de Economía y Hacienda del Ayuntamiento de Madrid, para que nos cuente cómo ha sido su primera toma de contacto con el cargo y la institución y nos relate sus primeros días de trabajo. Hablamos con él y con Roberto Centeno de los privilegios asociados al cargo y cómo los está manejando, nos adelanta los primeros retazos de lo que será la Auditoría Ciudadana de las cuentas del Ayuntamiento de Madrid y nos avanza los planes de Ahora Madrid en materia social, con el plan de rescate ciudadano, y política impositiva. Con Carlos Sánchez Mato, Roberto Centeno y Juan Carlos Bermejo. Conduce Juan Carlos Barba.2015-06-2601:13:14Ficha
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Lo que esconde el programa de PodemosAmpliando el DebateHoy dedicamos el programa al análisis minucioso del programa económico presentado por Podemos para las próximas elecciones municipales y autonómicas, tal y como hiciéramos con el programa de Ciudadanos. ¿Cuánto hay de nueva política en su programa? ¿Cómo encaran el dasafío económico que plantean los Ayuntamientos y las Comunidades Autónomas? Con Juan Carlos Barba, Carles Sirera, Jordi Llanos y Jesús Nácher. Conduce Chus Marcano.2015-05-2201:47:28Ficha
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Tomando el poder: dinero soberanoAmpliando el DebateHoy hablamos sobre las mentiras acerca de la creación del dinero, los orígenes del dinero y sus condiciones de creación, ocultando al debate público que existen otros métodos para crear el dinero y que funcionan de una forma mucho más justa, como el denominado dinero soberano. Este debate está teniendo lugar en varias plazas europeas pero, por algún motivo, está ausente del debate en España. Hoy ponemos remedio a esta situación. Con Vicente Ríos, Jesus Nácher, Jordi llanos y Juan Carlos barba. Conduce Chus Marcano.2015-04-1901:29:22Ficha
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La inseguridad ciudadanaEnfoque DirectoHoy os ofrecemos la inspiradora y documentada charla que el abogado Endika Zulueta ofreció sobre Las Leyes Mordaza en la sede del Sindicato Andaluz de Trabajadores (SAT) en Estepona. Presenta Ana Barba.2015-03-2701:35:04Ficha
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Muchos millones y mal repartidosEconomía DirectaHoy hablamos sobre el escándalo del precio del fármaco contra la hepatitis C (parte interesante, segunda mitad del programa). También continuamos analizando las posibles consecuencias de la compra masiva de deuda del Banco Central Europeo, sus objetivos y sus probables efectos y el informe de Oxfam Intermón sobre la desigualdad y la distribución de la riqueza en el mundo, que certifica que la riqueza sigue concentrándose en unas pocas manos fuertes.2015-01-2501:13:58Ficha
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El gran saqueoEnfocando el debateHoy os ofrecemos una conferencia sobre corrupción municipal a cargo de Fernando Urruticoechea, interventor municipal.2015-01-2100:47:35Ficha
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Podemos entre el azar y la necesidadPolinomiaHoy entramos a saco en la cocina y patio trasero de Podemos. Perdida la virginidad política inicial veremos en que ha quedado aquel proyecto idealista y revolucionario de echar a la casta para instaurar la Democracia de la gente real. ¿Hacia dónde va ahora Podemos? Y, sobre todo, ¿es Podemos sólo una fase más necesaria hacia la ansiada Libertad Constituyente? Hablamos con el testigo y analista Salva Mestre flanqueado por Pepe Crespo sobre el cierre schimtiano, hobbesiano y leninista de Podemos.2014-12-0801:32:52Ficha
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Hispanistán: Estado Feudal de DesechoPolinomiaEmpezamos con la actualidad de las cifras de desempleo y truculencias varias, para pasar a continuación a denunciar el todo el entramado legal propio del feudalismo que sustenta lo que se conoce como Estado de Desecho Hispanistaní. Con Iago Mejuto y Pepe Crespo. Interesante: La Constitución del 78 como Testamento político de Franco; El consejo del reino y de regencia.2014-12-0301:14:53Ficha
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Carmena hinca la rodillaEconomía DirectaHoy hablamos sobre la sorprendente cesión de Manuela Carmena ante las presiones del Partido Popular y el Ministerio de Hacienda y, especialmente, sobre cómo ha desautorizado a su concejal de Economía y Hacienda, Carlos Sánchez Mato, pese a conseguir unos espectaculares resultados en la reducción del déficit. Hablamos también sobre la admisión a trámite por parte de la Audiencia Nacional de una denuncia contra el Gran Wyoming y Dani Mateo por sus comentarios humorísticos respecto a la cruz del Valle de los Caídos y analizamos sobre qué está pasando para que este tipo de comentarios estén siendo perseguidos por la Justicia. Por último, hablamos sobre el último ataque de Estados Unidos en Siria y cómo se está significando Donald Trump en este conflicto. Con Jordi Llatzer, Josean Paunero y Carlos Muñiz. Conduce Juan Carlos Barba.2017-04-0800:55:52Ficha
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Ante la intolerancia, brigadas vecinalesDebate DirectoEn este programa charlamos con Christian, participante de las Brigadas Vecinales de Observación de Derechos Humanos, para saber más acerca de la labor y la lucha de esta asociación, en la salvaguarda de los derechos fundamentales de una sociedad atacada por el oscurantismo de la intolerancia. Conduce Gorka Rodríguez2017-03-2700:32:55Ficha
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El Vórtice es una radio independiente fundada por Mitoa Edjang Campos para difundir un relato distinto de los acontecimientos económicos, políticos y sociales que están detrás de las 3 crisis que estamos sufriendo. Una forma diferente de acercarte a la actualidad para contextualizar y entender el por qué de lo que nos sucede como sociedad, y escuchar cosas que jamás se emitirían en un medio de comunicación convencional. Si estás escuchando, eres parte de la resistencia.
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Los dueños del silencioUna entrevista esencial a Gabriel Sánchez Garrido (periodista y autor del blog “La verdad no vende”) para entender el funcionamiento de los medios de información generalistas. Ver, oír y callar... así manejan tu información aquellos que dicen proteger un Derecho fundamental.2016-07-1601:31:43Ficha
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El robo del SolTe contamos de primera mano como ha sido y está siendo el ROBO del SOL, la estafa de las renovables... con nombres y apellidos: Zapatero, Sebastián, Rajoy y Soria, lo que ha ocurrido con las renovables en España. Te contamos como se ha arruinado a miles de personas y familias a costa de engaños, mentiras y fraudes. Cesar Vea, actor y productor nos cuenta de primera mano lo que los grandes medios callan.2016-06-0901:02:57Ficha
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Solución contra los Desahucios, atacar antes de que te ataquenEntre 2008 y el primer trimestre de 2015, se han iniciado en nuestro país 598.747 procesos de ejecución hipotecaria según las estadísticas del Consejo General del Poder Judicial ofrecidas hoy en un informe presentado por Amnistía Internacional. Tú puedes parar tu desahucio.2016-05-2301:16:41Ficha
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TTIP y el futuro de la CEE (Arma de Control Masivo) Sonido mejoradoAndrés Piqueras nos ofrece información, análisis y reflexiones de vital importancia para entender la realidad del momento histórico que nos toca vivir. - ¿Quieres saber qué nos depara el TTIP? ¿Cuál es en la actualidad la función de la CEE?2015-11-1201:08:53Ficha
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El banco no es dueño de tu hipoteca. Para tu desahucioJosep Manuel Novoa Novoa ("Ataque al Poder") nos pone al día de sus últimos acontecimientos desde que lanzó la "bomba contra la banca" a finales del año 2014. El Banco de España ya ha confirmado que la mayoría de las titulaciones sobre hipotecas han sido vendidas a terceros, lo que incapacita a estos bancos a reclamar la casa hipotecada como aval por la falta de pago. En la mayoría de casos el juez encargado del caso a detenido por el momento el desahucio, hasta que se compruebe si las evidencias alegadas por Josep y su equipo son ciertas.2015-05-0901:18:06Ficha
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Conversaciones con Jorge VerstryngeDialogamos con Jorge Vestrynge, sobre el TTIP, del presente y el futuro en la política española, de la problemática de identidad social que define las relaciones en nuestra sociedad, de las heridas que están desangrando nuestra economía, y en definitiva de un presente que anhela tener futuro, pero lo hace movido por una esperanza irracional sin que , lamentablemente, exista la posibilidad cierta de ello.2015-03-2701:28:01Ficha
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Renta básica ¿Una solución a las crisis?Con el economista y profesor de la Universidad de Barcelona, Daniel Raventós, miembro del grupo de investigación GREECS y uno de los principales y mas brillantes exponentes del Concepto de Renta Básica Universal, desde Vortice Radio analizamos a fondo su significado, sus implicaciones , su validez y sus posibles consecuencias.2015-03-1701:09:45Ficha
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El Club de Computación Caos (CCC) es la mayor asociación de hackers en Europa, y una de las organizaciones digitales más influyentes y activa en la lucha por la total transparencia de los poderes públicos, la libertad de información, el derecho humano a la comunicación y el acceso universal y gratuito a los ordenadores y la infraestructura tecnológica. Las conferencias que se desarrollan en sus congresos ilustran las complejas formas en que política y tecnología interactúan en el mundo actual.
TítuloAutor/aDescripciónPublicaciónDuración 
Interplanetary Colonization
the state at the beginning of the 21st Century
Liz George & Peter BuschkampThe long term survival of the human species requires that we become an interplanetary species. But we must answer two big questions: where are we going, and how do we get there? We explore what scientists know (and don’t know) about humanity’s potential future homes both inside and outside the solar system, and then we’ll dive into the technological challenges of (and potential solutions for) getting humans to and colonizing a new planet.2016-12-3000:33:52Ficha
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Saving the World with (Vegan) Science [33c3]Benjamin RupertDescribing the science behind new high tech vegan foods which will replace animal agriculture. I will also discuss the potential impact to lessen the severity of climate change and give an update on the Real Vegan Cheese biohacker project.
2016-12-3000:31:07Ficha
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An Elevator to the Moon (and back) [33c3]Markus LandgrafWhy is it so hard to go to the Moon? The curse of Newtonian Mechanics and Tsiolkovsky's Rocket Equation force us to build huge rockets to achieve any meaningful activity on the Moon. There are two strategies to hack the laws of celestial mechanics: making fuel on the Moon and using cables to climb out of the gravity well. Here we focus on the latter, which is the Moon version of the famous space elevator. The difference to an Earth elevator is - anelevator to the Moon's surface is realistic with today's materials. In the talk an introduction to the general problem is given and a starting point for a discussion is given that can easily lead to a sustainable access to the Moon if there is demand to do so. 2016-12-2901:01:28Ficha
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Talking Behind Your Back [33c3]Vasilios Mavroudis and Federico MaggiIn the last two years, the marketing industry started to show a fast increasing interest in technologies for user cross-device tracking, proximity tracking, and their derivative monetization schemes. To meet these demands, a new ultrasound-based technology has recently emerged and is already utilized in a number of different real-world applications. Ultrasound tracking comes with a number of desirable features (e.g., easy to deploy, inaudible to humans), but alarmingly until now no comprehensive security analysis of the technology has been conducted. In this talk, we will publish the results of our security analysis of the ultrasound tracking ecosystem, and demonstrate the practical security and privacy risks that arise with its adoption. Subsequently, we will introduce some immediately deployable defense mechanisms for practitioners, researchers, and everyday users. Finally, we will initiate the discussion for the standardization of ultrasound beacons, and outline our proposed OS-level API that enables both secure and effortless deployment for ultrasound-enabled applications.2016-12-2900:59:03Ficha
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Where in the World Is Carmen Sandiego? Becoming a secret travel agent [33c3]Karsten Nohl & Nemanja NikodijevicTravel booking systems are among the oldest global IT infrastructures, and have changed surprisingly little since the 80s. The personal information contained in these systems is hence not well secured by today's standards. This talk shows real-world hacking risks from tracking travelers to stealing flights.2016-12-2800:59:44Ficha
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Stopping law enforcement hacking [33c3]Christopher SoghoianWe didn’t win the second crypto wars. Governments merely made a strategic retreat and they’ll be back. Although they will likely give up on trying to regulate or prohibit encryption, we should expect that malware and law enforcement hacking will play a starring role in the next battle in the crypto wars.
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2016-12-2801_04:22Ficha
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On Computing Numbers, with an Application to Problems of our Society [32c3]Stefan WehrmeyerJournalists, while structurally and economically under threat, are bringing computer science into their newsrooms. Their tools and techniques benefit from computer science in areas such as databases, graph analysis and machine learning and allow journalists to tackle new kinds of stories.2015-12-3000:30:44Ficha
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A New Kid on the Block [32c3]Katharina NocunThe leading social networks are the powerful new gatekeepers of the digital age. Proprietary de facto standards of the dominant companies have lead to the emergence of virtual “information silos” that can barely communicate with one another. Has Diaspora really lost the war? Or is there still a chance to succeed?2015-12-3001:02:57Ficha
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The Price Of Dissent [32c3]CAGE & Cerie BullivantCAGE exists to highlight abuses of the War on Terror. It has uncovered many secrets of governments that they would like to remain secret, and is now one of the most targeted organisations in the UK. Hear how the state attempts to suppress dissent, and yet we manage to speak out.2015-12-2901:02:57Ficha
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Satellite Imagery in Agriculture [cccamp15]Lisa GutermuthSatellite imagery has been used since the 1960s to monitor agricultural activities at a national and international level. It is only now that the image quality and cost feasibility have made satellite imagery available to individual farmers in application to crop quality analysis, yield prediction, and other measures related to precision farming. Farmers can now pinpoint problem areas of their fields and address them on the spot, rather than blanketly spraying fertilizer and pesticides, which has the potential for environmental and economic benefits. However, this development has launched agriculture into new territory ridden with issues of privacy, data protection, and autonomy of farm inputs and activities. This is a discussion of the state of affairs in agricultural earth observation and what we can do to ensure that it is used for improved practices and not against the producers of our food.2015-08-1700:30:47Ficha
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Bugged Files - Is Your Document Telling on You? [cccamp15]Daniel "unicornFurnace" CrowleyCertain file formats, like Microsoft Word and PDF, are known to have features that allow for outbound requests to be made when the file opens. Other file formats allow for similar interactions but are not well-known for allowing such functionality. In this talk, we explore various file formats and their ability to make outbound requests, as well as what that means from a security and privacy perspective. Most interestingly, these techniques are not built on mistakes, but intentional design decisions, meaning that they will not be fixed as bugs. From data loss prevention to de-anonymization to request forgery to NTLM credential capture, this presentation will explore what it means to have files that communicate to various endpoints when opened2015-08-1600:46:39Ficha
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Resisting Surveillance: it's is not just about the metadata [cccamp15]"Lily", harryhalpin and JasonThis talk is given by three activists who were all targeted by UK police spy Mark Kennedy and who have direct personal experience of that and other physical surveillance. It will look at experiences of infiltration of social justice movements by the state and private contractors and some of our responses.2015-08-1601:00:21Ficha
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Mexican Botnet Dirty Wars [cccamp15]Erin GallagherPeñabots have been active in Mexican networks since the 2012 presidential elections. Named after President Enrique Peña Nieto, armies of bots have become a political weapon to combat protests and attack critics of the Mexican government online. Bots are waging a dirty war in Mexican social media. They are weaponized censors that silence dissent and cover up crimes.2015-08-1500:28:51Ficha
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Drones, ships, pills and the Internet [cccamp15]Rebecca GompertsWomen on Waves and Women on Web, 2 non profit organisations use all possible loopholes and undetermined legal spaces to make sure that also women in countries where abortion is illegal can access safe abortion services.2015-08-1500:54:26Ficha
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Executable Documentation for everyone (even you)Nikolas MartensSometimes good documentation makes the difference between just another dead github repository and a successful, widely used library. But writing documentation is tedious and boring and maintaining it ten times so. But wrong documentation is sometimes worse than none so updating it is even more important than writing it.

If only there was a way to write documentation of software systems that validates itself, making sure it doesn't lies. But wait, there is! Every automated test program is a piece of self-validating documentation. The only thing missing now is a way to make it accessible and understandable for everybody, not only technical experts. This is where 'dox' comes into play - a tool that publishes test code in a pleasant-to-read form. So let me show how, together with some good engineering practices, your wildest (documentation) dreams can come true.
2014-08-2400:55:23Ficha
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TED (Tecnología, Entretenimiento, Diseño) es una organización sin ánimo de lucro dedicada a la divulgación de "Ideas dignas de ser difundidas". A través de breves charlas monográficas, las principales figuras mundiales de un amplio espectro de temas (ciencias, arte y diseño, política, educación, cultura, negocios, asuntos globales, etc..) tratan de inspirar, estimular y movilizar la imaginación y conciencia de la sociedad global.
TítuloAutor/aDescripciónPublicaciónDuración 
Should we simplify spelling?Karina GalperinHow much energy and brain power do we devote to learning how to spell? Language evolves over time, and with it the way we spell -- is it worth it to spend so much time memorizing rules that are filled with endless exceptions? Literary scholar Karina Galperin suggests that it may be time for an update in the way we think about and record language. (In Spanish with English subtitles.)2017-03-1600:16:13Ficha
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How racism harms pregnant women -- and what can helpMiriam Zoila PérezRacism is making people sick -- especially black women and babies, says Miriam Zoila Pérez. The doula turned journalist explores the relationship between race, class and illness and tells us about a radically compassionate prenatal care program that can buffer pregnant women from the stress that people of color face every day.2017-02-1300:12:25Ficha
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4 ways to make a city more walkableJeff SpeckFreedom from cars, freedom from sprawl, freedom to walk your city! City planner Jeff Speck shares his "general theory of walkability" -- four planning principles to transform sprawling cities of six-lane highways and 600-foot blocks into safe, walkable oases full of bike lanes and tree-lined streets.2017-02-0900:18:37Ficha
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How to get better at the things you care aboutEduardo BriceñoWorking hard but not improving? You're not alone. Eduardo Briceño reveals a simple way to think about getting better at the things you do, whether that's work, parenting or creative hobbies. And he shares some useful techniques so you can keep learning and always feel like you're moving forward.2017-02-0100:11:22Ficha
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How to have better political conversationsRobb WillerRobb Willer studies the forces that unite and divide us. As a social psychologist, he researches how moral values -- typically a source of division -- can also be used to bring people together. Willer shares compelling insights on how we might bridge the ideological divide and offers some intuitive advice on ways to be more persuasive when talking politics.2017-01-2000:12:01Ficha
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Meet the inventor of the electronic spreadsheetDan BricklinDan Bricklin changed the world forever when he codeveloped VisiCalc, the first electronic spreadsheet and grandfather of programs you probably use every day like Microsoft Excel and Google Sheets. Join the software engineer and computing legend as he explores the tangled web of first jobs, daydreams and homework problems that led to his transformational invention.2017-01-1100:12:00Ficha
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The lies we tell pregnant womenSofia Jawed-Wessel"When we tell women that sex isn't worth the risk during pregnancy, what we're telling her is that her sexual pleasure doesn't matter ... that she in fact doesn't matter," says sex researcher Sofia Jawed-Wessel. In this eye-opening talk, Jawed-Wessel mines our views about pregnancy and pleasure to lay bare the relationship between women, sex and systems of power.2017-01-0600:14:56Ficha
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Telephone spam/scam problem? Bring in the robotsRoger AndersonWhat about using the same technology phone spammers/scammers use, and turn it against them? The results can be quite entertaining.

Roger Anderson is a tinkerer, podcaster, and founder of the Jolly Roger Telephone Company, which works to disrupt the unsolicited telemarketing industry by creating unique ways to deal with auto and predictive dialers, soundboards, and cold callers.

Having two land-line telephones for decades, Roger would often receive telemarketer calls and shrug them off. When his son became old enough to answer the phone, the boy received a call from a very aggressive telemarketer who said enough “bad words” for Roger to start looking for a solution. Since then, Roger has undertook a crusade to understand how auto and predictive dialing works and create technologies that circumvent, disrupt, trick, and challenge the unsolicited telemarketing industry.
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We've stopped trusting institutions and started trusting strangersRachel BotsmanSomething profound is changing our concept of trust, says Rachel Botsman. While we used to place our trust in institutions like governments and banks, today we increasingly rely on others, often strangers, on platforms like Airbnb and Uber and through technologies like the blockchain. This new era of trust could bring with it a more transparent, inclusive and accountable society -- if we get it right. Who do you trust?2016-10-1700:17:08Ficha
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Ballroom dance that breaks gender rolesTrevor Copp / Jeff FoxTango, waltz, foxtrot ... these classic ballroom dances quietly perpetuate an outdated idea: that the man always leads and the woman always follows. That's an idea worth changing, say Trevor Copp and Jeff Fox, as they demonstrate their "Liquid Lead" dance technique along with fellow dancer Alida Esmail. Watch as Copp and Fox captivate and command the stage while boldly deconstructing and transforming the art of ballroom dance.2016-10-1400:15:33Ficha
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Why you should know how much your coworkers get paidDavid BurkusHow much do you get paid? How does it compare to the people you work with? You should know, and so should they, says management researcher David Burkus. In this talk, Burkus questions our cultural assumptions around keeping salaries secret and makes a compelling case for why sharing them could benefit employees, organizations and society.2016-09-2000:07:29Ficha
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Architecture that's built to healMichael MurphyArchitecture is more than a clever arrangement of bricks. In this eloquent talk, Michael Murphy shows how he and his team look far beyond the blueprint when they're designing. Considering factors from airflow to light, theirs is a holistic approach that produces community as well as (beautiful) buildings. He takes us on a tour of projects in countries such as Rwanda and Haiti, and reveals a moving, ambitious plan for The Memorial to Peace and Justice, which he hopes will heal hearts in the American South.2016-09-1500:15:38Ficha
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Let's teach for mastery -- not test scoresSal KhanWould you choose to build a house on top of an unfinished foundation? Of course not. Why, then, do we rush students through education when they haven't always grasped the basics? Yes, it's complicated, but educator Sal Khan shares his plan to turn struggling students into scholars by helping them master concepts at their own pace.2016-09-0600:10:49Ficha
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What can we learn from shortcuts?Tom HulmeHow do you build a product people really want? Allow consumers to be a part of the process. "Empathy for what your customers want is probably the biggest leading indicator of business success," says designer Tom Hulme. In this short talk, Hulme lays out three insightful examples of the intersection of design and user experience, where people have developed their own desire paths out of necessity. Once you know how to spot them, you'll start noticing them everywhere.2016-06-2400:07:20Ficha
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The secret to effective nonviolent resistanceJamila RaqibWe're not going to end violence by telling people that it's morally wrong, says Jamila Raqib, executive director of the Albert Einstein Institution. Instead, we must find alternative ways to conduct conflict that are equally powerful and effective. Raqib promotes nonviolent resistance to people living under tyranny -- and there's a lot more to it than street protests. She shares encouraging examples of creative strategies that have led to change around the world and a message of hope for a future without armed conflict. "The greatest hope for humanity lies not in condemning violence but in making violence obsolete," Raqib says.2016-06-1400:08:57Ficha
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Your words may predict your future mental healthMariano SigmanCan the way you speak and write today predict your future mental state, even the onset of psychosis? In this fascinating talk, neuroscientist Mariano Sigman reflects on ancient Greece and the origins of introspection to investigate how our words hint at our inner lives and details a word-mapping algorithm that could predict the development of schizophrenia. "We may be seeing in the future a very different form of mental health," Sigman says, "based on objective, quantitative and automated analysis of the words we write, of the words we say."2016-05-2400:12:14Ficha
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The laws that sex workers really wantToni MacEveryone has an opinion about how to legislate sex work (whether to legalize it, ban it or even tax it) ... but what do workers themselves think would work best? Activist Toni Mac explains four legal models that are being used around the world and shows us the model that she believes will work best to keep sex workers safe and offer greater self-determination. "If you care about gender equality or poverty or migration or public health, then sex worker rights matter to you," she says. "Make space for us in your movements." (Adult themes)2016-05-1900:17:50Ficha
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Gene editing can now change an entire species — foreverJennifer KahnCRISPR gene drives allow scientists to change sequences of DNA and guarantee that the resulting edited genetic trait is inherited by future generations, opening up the possibility of altering entire species forever. More than anything, the technology has led to questions: How will this new power affect humanity? What are we going to use it to change? Are we gods now? Join journalist Jennifer Kahn as she ponders these questions and shares a potentially powerful application of gene drives: the development of disease-resistant mosquitoes that could knock out malaria and Zika.2016-05-0900:12:25Ficha
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Your kids might live on Mars. Here's how they'll surviveStephen PetranekIt sounds like science fiction, but journalist Stephen Petranek considers it fact: within 20 years, humans will live on Mars. In this provocative talk, Petranek makes the case that humans will become a spacefaring species and describes in fascinating detail how we'll make Mars our next home. "Humans will survive no matter what happens on Earth," Petranek says. "We will never be the last of our kind."2016-04-1200:17:14Ficha
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The surprising habits of original thinkersAdam GrantHow do creative people come up with great ideas? Organizational psychologist Adam Grant studies "originals": thinkers who dream up new ideas and take action to put them into the world. In this talk, learn three unexpected habits of originals -- including embracing failure. "The greatest originals are the ones who fail the most, because they're the ones who try the most," Grant says. "You need a lot of bad ideas in order to get a few good ones.”2016-04-0100:15:25Ficha
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Teach girls bravery, not perfectionReshma SaujaniWe're raising our girls to be perfect, and we're raising our boys to be brave, says Reshma Saujani, the founder of Girls Who Code. Saujani has taken up the charge to socialize young girls to take risks and learn to program -- two skills they need to move society forward. To truly innovate, we cannot leave behind half of our population, she says. "I need each of you to tell every young woman you know to be comfortable with imperfection."2016-03-0700:12:39Ficha
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The brain may be able to repair itself — with helpJocelyne BlochThrough treating everything from strokes to car accident traumas, neurosurgeon Jocelyne Bloch knows the brain's inability to repair itself all too well. But now, she suggests, she and her colleagues may have found the key to neural repair: Doublecortin-positive cells. Similar to stem cells, they are extremely adaptable and, when extracted from a brain, cultured and then re-injected in a lesioned area of the same brain, they can help repair and rebuild it. "With a little help," Bloch says, "the brain may be able to help itself."2016-02-1500:11:34Ficha
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Why the best hire might not have the perfect resumeRegina HartleyGiven the choice between a job candidate with a perfect resume and one who has fought through difficulty, human resources executive Regina Hartley always gives the "Scrapper" a chance. As someone who grew up with adversity, Hartley knows that those who flourish in the darkest of spaces are empowered with the grit to persist in an ever-changing workplace. "Choose the underestimated contender, whose secret weapons are passion and purpose," she says. "Hire the Scrapper."2015-11-2400:10:31Ficha
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The moral bias behind your search resultsAndreas EkströmSearch engines have become our most trusted sources of information and arbiters of truth. But can we ever get an unbiased search result? Swedish author and journalist Andreas Ekström argues that such a thing is a philosophical impossibility. In this thoughtful talk, he calls on us to strengthen the bonds between technology and the humanities, and he reminds us that behind every algorithm is a set of personal beliefs that no code can ever completely eradicate.2015-11-1000:09:18Ficha
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How to stay calm when you know you'll be stressedDaniel LevitinYou're not at your best when you're stressed. In fact, your brain has evolved over millennia to release cortisol in stressful situations, inhibiting rational, logical thinking but potentially helping you survive, say, being attacked by a lion. Neuroscientist Daniel Levitin thinks there's a way to avoid making critical mistakes in stressful situations, when your thinking becomes clouded -- the pre-mortem. "We all are going to fail now and then," he says. "The idea is to think ahead to what those failures might be."2015-10-3000:12:20Ficha
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We can now edit our DNA. But let's do it wiselyJennifer DoudnaGeneticist Jennifer Doudna co-invented a groundbreaking new technology for editing genes, called CRISPR-Cas9. The tool allows scientists to make precise edits to DNA strands, which could lead to treatments for genetic diseases … but could also be used to create so-called "designer babies." Doudna reviews how CRISPR-Cas9 works -- and asks the scientific community to pause and discuss the ethics of this new tool.2015-10-2000:15:53Ficha
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The secret US prisons you've never heard of beforeWill PotterInvestigative journalist Will Potter is the only reporter who has been inside a Communications Management Unit, or CMU, within a US prison. These units were opened secretly, and radically alter how prisoners are treated -- even preventing them from hugging their children. Potter, a TED Fellow, shows us who is imprisoned here, and how the government is trying to keep them hidden. "The message was clear," he says. "Don’t talk about this place." Find sources for this talk at willpotter.com/cmu2015-10-1900:14:55Ficha
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You can grow new brain cells. Here's howSandrine ThuretCan we, as adults, grow new neurons? Neuroscientist Sandrine Thuret says that we can, and she offers research and practical advice on how we can help our brains better perform neurogenesis—improving mood, increasing memory formation and preventing the decline associated with aging along the way.2015-10-0800:11:04Ficha
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Why some of us don't have one true callingEmilie WapnickWhat do you want to be when you grow up? Well, if you're not sure you want to do just one thing for the rest of your life, you're not alone. In this illuminating talk, writer and artist Emilie Wapnick describes the kind of people she calls "multipotentialites" -- who have a range of interests and jobs over one lifetime. Are you one?2015-10-0200:12:26Ficha
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Why gender equality is good for everyone — men includedMichael KimmelYes, we all know it’s the right thing to do. But Michael Kimmel makes the surprising, funny, practical case for treating men and women equally in the workplace and at home. It’s not a zero-sum game, but a win-win that will result in more opportunity and more happiness for everybody.2015-09-1600:15:58Ficha
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The way we think about work is brokenBarry SchwartzWhat makes work satisfying? Apart from a paycheck, there are intangible values that, Barry Schwartz suggests, our current way of thinking about work simply ignores. It's time to stop thinking of workers as cogs on a wheel.2015-09-0800:08:02Ficha
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How young blood might help reverse aging. Yes, reallyTony Wyss-CorayTony Wyss-Coray studies the impact of aging on the human body and brain. In this eye-opening talk, he shares new research from his Stanford lab and other teams which shows that a solution for some of the less great aspects of old age might actually lie within us all.2015-08-1900:13:35Ficha
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What explains the rise of humans?Yuval Noah HarariSeventy thousand years ago, our human ancestors were insignificant animals, just minding their own business in a corner of Africa with all the other animals. But now, few would disagree that humans dominate planet Earth; we've spread to every continent, and our actions determine the fate of other animals (and possibly Earth itself). How did we get from there to here? Historian Yuval Noah Harari suggests a surprising reason for the rise of humanity.2015-07-2400:17:08Ficha
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Everything you think you know about addiction is wrongJohann HariWhat really causes addiction -- to everything from cocaine to smart-phones? And how can we overcome it? Johann Hari has seen our current methods fail firsthand, as he has watched loved ones struggle to manage their addictions. He started to wonder why we treat addicts the way we do -- and if there might be a better way. As he shares in this deeply personal talk, his questions took him around the world, and unearthed some surprising and hopeful ways of thinking about an age-old problem.2015-07-0900:14:42Ficha
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The math behind basketball's wildest movesRajiv MaheswaranBasketball is a fast-moving game of improvisation, contact and, ahem, spatio-temporal pattern recognition. Rajiv Maheswaran and his colleagues are analyzing the movements behind the key plays of the game, to help coaches and players combine intuition with new data. Bonus: What they're learning could help us understand how humans move everywhere.2015-07-0600:12:08Ficha
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What do we do when antibiotics don’t work any more?Maryn McKennaPenicillin changed everything. Infections that had previously killed were suddenly quickly curable. Yet as Maryn McKenna shares in this sobering talk, we've squandered the advantages afforded us by that and later antibiotics. Drug-resistant bacteria mean we're entering a post-antibiotic world -- and it won't be pretty. There are, however, things we can do ... if we start right now.2015-06-2500:16:59Ficha
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How this FBI strategy is actually creating US-based terrorists *Trevor AaronsonThere's an organization responsible for more terrorism plots in the United States than al-Qaeda, al-Shabaab and ISIS combined: The FBI. How? Why? In an eye-opening talk, investigative journalist Trevor Aaronson reveals a disturbing FBI practice that breeds terrorist plots by exploiting Muslim-Americans with mental health problems. 2015-06-0400:09:22Ficha
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The surprisingly logical minds of babiesLaura SchulzHow do babies learn so much from so little so quickly? In a fun, experiment-filled talk, cognitive scientist Laura Schulz shows how our young ones make decisions with a surprisingly strong sense of logic, well before they can talk.2015-06-0200:20:18Ficha
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Rethinking infidelity ... a talk for anyone who has ever lovedEsther PerelInfidelity is the ultimate betrayal. But does it have to be? Relationship therapist Esther Perel examines why people cheat, and unpacks why affairs are so traumatic: because they threaten our emotional security. In infidelity, she sees something unexpected — an expression of longing and loss. A must-watch for anyone who has ever cheated or been cheated on, or who simply wants a new framework for understanding relationships.2015-05-2100:21:31Ficha
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Why city flags may be the worst-designed thing you've never noticedRoman MarsRoman Mars is obsessed with flags -- and after you watch this talk, you might be, too. These ubiquitous symbols of civic pride are often designed, well, pretty terribly. But they don't have to be. In this surprising and hilarious talk about vexillology -- the study of flags -- Mars reveals the five basic principles of flag design and shows why he believes they can be applied to just about anything.2015-05-1400:18:18Ficha
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The mathematics of loveHannah FryFinding the right mate is no cakewalk -- but is it even mathematically likely? In a charming talk, mathematician Hannah Fry shows patterns in how we look for love, and gives her top three tips (verified by math!) for finding that special someone.2015-02-1300:16:56Ficha
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See invisible motion, hear silent soundsMichael RubinsteinMeet the “motion microscope,” a video-processing tool that plays up tiny changes in motion and color impossible to see with the naked eye. Video researcher Michael Rubinstein plays us clip after jaw-dropping clip showing how this tech can track an individual’s pulse and heartbeat simply from a piece of footage. Watch him re-create a conversation by amplifying the movements from sound waves bouncing off a bag of chips. The wow-inspiring and sinister applications of this tech you have to see to believe.2014-12-2300:13:18Ficha
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The power of believing that you can improveCarol DweckCarol Dweck researches “growth mindset” — the idea that we can grow our brain's capacity to learn and to solve problems. In this talk, she describes two ways to think about a problem that’s slightly too hard for you to solve. Are you not smart enough to solve it … or have you just not solved it yet? A great introduction to this influential field.2014-12-1700:10:20Ficha
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The small and surprisingly dangerous detail the police track about youCatherine CrumpA very unsexy-sounding piece of technology could mean that the police know where you go, with whom, and when: the automatic license plate reader. These cameras are innocuously placed all across small-town America to catch known criminals, but as lawyer and TED Fellow Catherine Crump shows, the data they collect in aggregate could have disastrous consequences for everyone the world over.2014-12-1100:05:54Ficha
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The workforce crisis of 2030 -- and how to start solving it nowRainer StrackIt sounds counterintuitive, but by 2030, many of the world's largest economies will have more jobs than adult citizens to do those jobs. In this data-filled -- and quite charming -- talk, human resources expert Rainer Strack suggests that countries ought to look across borders for mobile and willing job seekers. But to do that, they need to start by changing the culture in their businesses.2014-12-0300:12:47Ficha
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Tiny satellites show us the Earth as it changes in near-real-timeWill MarshallSatellite imaging has revolutionized our knowledge of the Earth, with detailed images of nearly every street corner readily available online. But Planet Labs' Will Marshall says we can do better and go faster -- by getting smaller. He introduces his tiny satellites -- no bigger than 10 by 10 by 30 centimeters -- that, when launched in a cluster, provide high-res images of the entire planet, updated daily.2014-11-1800:08:01Ficha
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What your doctor won’t discloseLeana WenWouldn’t you want to know if your doctor was a paid spokesman for a drug company? Or held personal beliefs incompatible with the treatment you want? Right now, in the US at least, your doctor simply doesn’t have to tell you about that. And when physician Leana Wen asked her fellow doctors to open up, the reaction she got was … unsettling.2014-11-1300:15:42Ficha
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What the Social Progress Index can reveal about your countryMichael GreenThe term Gross Domestic Product is often talked about as if it were “handed down from god on tablets of stone.” But this concept was invented by an economist in the 1930s. We need a more effective measurement tool to match 21st century needs, says Michael Green: the Social Progress Index. With charm and wit, he shows how this tool measures societies across the three dimensions that actually matter. And reveals the dramatic reordering of nations that occurs when you use it.2014-11-1100:14:56Ficha
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What new power looks likeJeremy HeimansWe can see the power of distributed, crowd-sourced business models every day — witness Uber, Kickstarter, Airbnb. But veteran online activist Jeremy Heimans asks: When does that kind of "new power" start to work in politics? His surprising answer: Sooner than you think. It’s a bold argument about the future of politics and power; watch and see if you agree.2014-10-3100:15:08Ficha
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Why privacy mattersGlenn GreenwaldGlenn Greenwald was one of the first reporters to see -- and write about -- the Edward Snowden files, with their revelations about the United States' extensive surveillance of private citizens. In this searing talk, Greenwald makes the case for why you need to care about privacy, even if you’re “not doing anything you need to hide."2014-10-1000:20:37Ficha
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Save the oceans, feed the world!Jackie SavitzWhat's a marine biologist doing talking about world hunger? Well, says Jackie Savitz, fixing the world's oceans might just help to feed the planet's billion hungriest people. In an eye-opening talk, Savitz tells us what’s really going on in our global fisheries right now — it’s not good — and offers smart suggestions of how we can help them heal, while making more food for all.2014-05-2000:11:10Ficha
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The neuroscience of restorative justiceDaniel ReiselDaniel Reisel studies the brains of criminal psychopaths (and mice). And he asks a big question: Instead of warehousing these criminals, shouldn’t we be using what we know about the brain to help them rehabilitate? Put another way: If the brain can grow new neural pathways after an injury … could we help the brain re-grow morality?2014-03-1800:14:35Ficha
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How data will transform businessPhilip EvansWhat does the future of business look like? In an informative talk, Philip Evans gives a quick primer on two long-standing theories in strategy -- and explains why he thinks they are essentially invalid.2014-03-0400:17:45Ficha
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Why good hackers make good citizensCatherine BracyHacking is about more than mischief-making or political subversion. As Catherine Bracy describes in this spirited talk, it can be just as much a force for good as it is for evil. She spins through some inspiring civically-minded projects in Honolulu, Oakland and Mexico City — and makes a compelling case that we all have what it takes to get involved.2014-02-2500:09:50Ficha
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Are we designed to be sexual omnivores?Christopher RyanAn idea permeates our modern view of relationships: that men and women have always paired off in sexually exclusive relationships. But before the dawn of agriculture, humans may actually have been quite promiscuous. Author Christopher Ryan walks us through the controversial evidence that human beings are sexual omnivores by nature, in hopes that a more nuanced understanding may put an end to discrimination, shame and the kind of unrealistic expectations that kill relationships.2014-02-2100:14:02Ficha
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Paper beats plastic? How to rethink environmental folkloreLeyla AcarogluMost of us want to do the right thing when it comes to the environment. But things aren’t as simple as opting for the paper bag, says sustainability strategist Leyla Acaroglu. A bold call for us to let go of tightly-held green myths and think bigger in order to create systems and products that ease strain on the planet. 2014-02-1200:18:07Ficha
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As work gets more complex, 6 rules to simplifyYves MorieuxWhy do people feel so miserable and disengaged at work? Because today's businesses are increasingly and dizzyingly complex — and traditional pillars of management are obsolete, says Yves Morieux. So, he says, it falls to individual employees to navigate the rabbit's warren of interdependencies. In this energetic talk, Morieux offers six rules for "smart simplicity." (Rule One: Understand what your colleagues actually do.) 2014-01-1400:12:01Ficha
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Does money make you mean? *Paul PiffIt's amazing what a rigged game of Monopoly can reveal. In this entertaining but sobering talk, social psychologist Paul Piff shares his research into how people behave when they feel wealthy. (Hint: badly.) But while the problem of inequality is a complex and daunting challenge, there's good news too.2013-12-2100:16:35Ficha
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Invest in social changeToby EcclesHere's a stat worth knowing: In the UK, 63% of men who finish short-term prison sentences are back inside within a year for another crime. Helping them stay outside involves job training, classes, therapy. And it would pay off handsomely -- but the government can't find the funds. Toby Eccles shares an imaginative idea for how to change that: the Social Impact Bond. It's an unusual bond that helps fund initiatives with a social goal through private money -- with the government paying back the investors (with interest) if the initiatives work.2013-12-0200:10:03Ficha
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What is so special about the human brain?Suzana Herculano-HouzelThe human brain is puzzling -- it is curiously large given the size of our bodies, uses a tremendous amount of energy for its weight and has a bizarrely dense cerebral cortex. But: why? Neuroscientist Suzana Herculano-Houzel puts on her detective's cap and leads us through this mystery. By making "brain soup," she arrives at a startling conclusion.2013-11-2600:13:31Ficha
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Government -- investor, risk-taker, innovatorMariana MazzucatoWhy doesn’t the government just get out of the way and let the private sector -- the “real revolutionaries” -- innovate? It’s rhetoric you hear everywhere, and Mariana Mazzucato wants to dispel it. In an energetic talk, she shows how the state -- which many see as a slow, hunkering behemoth -- is really one of our most exciting risk-takers and market-shapers.2013-10-2800:14:04Ficha
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How to make stress your friendKelly McGonigalStress. It makes your heart pound, your breathing quicken and your forehead sweat. But while stress has been made into a public health enemy, new research suggests that stress may only be bad for you if you believe that to be the case. Psychologist Kelly McGonigal urges us to see stress as a positive, and introduces us to an unsung mechanism for stress reduction: reaching out to others.2013-09-0400:14:28Ficha
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Design for all 5 sensesJinsop LeeGood design looks great, yes -- but why shouldn't it also feel great, smell great and sound great? Designer Jinsop Lee (a TED Talent Search winner) shares his theory of 5-sense design, with a handy graph and a few examples. His hope: to inspire you to notice great multisensory experiences.2013-08-0600:09:03Ficha
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The kill decision shouldn't belong to a robotDaniel SuarezAs a novelist, Daniel Suarez spins dystopian tales of the future. But on the TEDGlobal stage, he talks us through a real-life scenario we all need to know more about: the rise of autonomous robotic weapons of war. Advanced drones, automated weapons and AI-powered intelligence-gathering tools, he suggests, could take the decision to make war out of the hands of humans.2013-06-1300:13:20Ficha
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How behavioral science can lower your energy billAlex LaskeyWhat's a proven way to lower your energy costs? Would you believe: learning what your neighbor pays. Alex Laskey shows how a quirk of human behavior can make us all better, wiser energy users, with lower bills to prove it.2013-06-0400:08:11Ficha
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No roads? There's a drone for thatAndreas Raptopoulos

A billion people in the world lack access to all-season roads. Could the structure of the internet provide a model for how to reach them? Andreas Raptopoulos of Matternet thinks so. He introduces a new type of transportation system that uses electric autonomous flying machines to deliver medicine, food, goods and supplies wherever they are needed.
2013-11-2300:09:13Ficha
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