On The Herland Report we simply love activists. We love those individuals who wish to protect the animals, the environment and God’s green earth, those who fight for the children, who stand up for the voiceless.
We admire those who try attempt to do something unusual to shed light on injustice. They go out of their way as individuals, trying to mend the world. And they pay the price for it – and don’t mind that either. This is the kind of people history will remember.
The president and founder of People Diplomacy, Hendrik Weber, is such a person. We will soon present a new, groundbreaking interview of Mr. Weber.
At The Herland Report we love courageous people who step out of the sheltered conformity and act on what they believe in, out of compassion for human kind.
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We love those who offers factual information and other viewpoints that might be useful in arriving at a greater understanding of the complexity of our time. Facts to be used as pieces of information that should be considered when seeking to acquire a full overview regarding a specific subject.
The president and founder of People Diplomacy, Hendrik Weber, is such a person. He felt something fishy in the way the media covers the Ukraine conflict, and acted on it.
And so, Mr. Hendrik Weber went to Ukraine, to Crimea. What he discovered there, was shocking. The rest is history. Since then, Mr. Weber has been engaged in trying to show the world other elements of reality than that which we are presented to in the mainstream media.
It is not that the media is so terribly wrong. No. They are quite right, they often refer – in one tongue and with one voice – to one side of the conflict. The story is correct – it is the world viewed from one of the parties in a conflict.
What about the other voices? What do people feel who are on the other side of the fence? They are human too.
Of course there is right and wrong on both sides of a fence. But as Robert McNamara pointed out in the documentary “The fog of War,” the problem in Vietnam was that the Americans entered into a conflict and only supported one side in the conflict. America became a part of a local conflict – and lost.
In the attempt to avoid the same mistake, we turn to men like Hendrik Weber to hear the stories he encounters as he travels the East: Crimea, Donetsk, Donbass, Russia. We listen to learn and maybe, acquire more peace between people in the world.
Or, if our political leaders still choose war and send hundreds of thousands of young men again into the battle fields – and we all face the prospect of a new world war with massive civilian suffering for us all – at least someone warned against it. And their name will be hailed in history.
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