Monday, June 28, 2010

Between the Third Depression & the Sixth Great Extinction: "The Falcon Cannot Hear the Falconer"

Salvador Dali's “The Slave Market With The Disappearing Bust Of Voltaire” (1940)

Turning and turning in the widening gyre
The falcon cannot hear the falconer;
Things fall apart; the center cannot hold;
Mere anarchy is loosed upon the world,
The blood-dimmed tide is loosed, and everywhere
The ceremony of innocence is drowned;
The best lack all conviction, while the worst
Are full of passionate intensity.

W.B. Yeats, The Second Coming

Between the Third Depression & the Sixth Great Extinction: "The Falcon Cannot Hear the Falconer"

By Richard Power

Yeats wrote this poem in the aftermath of the carnage that was to be "the War to End All Wars." It has been coming to mind lately; not for the first time in my life, of course, but perhaps with its greatest significance. (Nor am I the only one who it has haunted over the last few decades. Joan Didion choose a line from it for the title of her brilliant books of essays on the Kulchur of the 1960s, Slouching Toward Bethlehem; and in 1991, Joni Mitchell set it to music on Night Ride, and re-released it on The Beginning of Survival in 2004.)

Why it is coming to my mind now? Well, another G-20 Summit has come and gone, and this one may go down in infamy.

The event offered a disturbing contrast between an unprecedented crackdown on free speech outside, and an unprecedented level of access for the leading CEOs inside.

Nearly 600 people were arrested as global leaders and elites met behind a fortified perimeter during the G8 and G20 Summits ... The tension was palpable on the subway as the Toronto Transit Commission (TTC) announced that under a "police directive" all routes in and out of the downtown core would be suspended midday Saturday ... During the summit, several dozen of the globe's most powerful CEOs were given exclusive, off-the-record meetings with the G20's finance ministers and Prime Minister Harper. As Canada's Democracy Trembles, a New Global Architecture Emerges, IPS, 6-28-10

At least, the ignorant and deeply disturbed man who previously represented the USA at the G-8 and the G-20 has been replaced by an intelligent and well-balanced individual. Unfortunately, this change, although a great relief to all involved, did not prove enough to deliver meaningful results.

... what actually happened at the summit is that the global elites just stuck the bill for their drunken binge with the world’s poor, with the people who are most vulnerable, because that is really who’s going to pay, when they balance their budgets on the backs of healthcare programs, pension programs, unemployment programs. And also, the other thing that they did at this G8 summit, that preceded the G20 summit, is admit that they were not meeting their commitments to doubling aid to Africa, once again, because of the debt that was created by saving the banks. Amy Goodman Interviews Naomi Klein: The Real Crime Scene Was Inside the G20 Summit, Democracy Now!, 6-28-10

The die is cast.

The journey from this point on is a razor's edge between two yawning chasms.

Nobel Prize winning economist Paul Krugman warns of a "Third Depression."

We are now, I fear, in the early stages of a third depression. It will probably look more like the Long Depression than the much more severe Great Depression. But the cost — to the world economy and, above all, to the millions of lives blighted by the absence of jobs — will nonetheless be immense.
And this third depression will be primarily a failure of policy. Around the world — most recently at last weekend’s deeply discouraging G-20 meeting — governments are obsessing about inflation when the real threat is deflation, preaching the need for belt-tightening when the real problem is inadequate spending.
Paul Krugman, The Third Depression, NY Times, 7-28-10

Australian microbiologist, Frank Fenner, "a fellow of the Australian Academy of Science and of the Royal Society, has received many awards and honours" warns that the human race is already being swept up into the Sixth Great Extinction.

"We're going to become extinct," the eminent scientist says.
"Whatever we do now is too late."
Fenner is an authority on extinction. The emeritus professor in microbiology at the Australian National University played a leading role in sending one species into oblivion: the variola virus that causes smallpox.
And his work on the myxoma virus suppressed wild rabbit populations on farming land in southeastern Australia in the early 1950s ...
"As the population keeps growing to seven, eight or nine billion, there will be a lot more wars over food," he says.
"The grandchildren of today's generations will face a much more difficult world."
Frank Fenner sees no hope for humans, The Australian, 6-16-10

We are both the problem and the solution, we are both the threat and the countermeasure.

Whatever you decide to do, however you decide to live, whoever you choose to be. Do not turn away from the reality of what has occurred, and where we have arrived.

Whether or not we come to grips with the Climate and Sustainability Crises will determine the future of human civilization.

Whether or not we turn the "blood-dimmed tide" in Darfur and the Congo will not only determine the fate of millions of women and children, it will also define who we are.

Yeats' poem ends with a haunting question:

The darkness drops again; but now I know
That twenty centuries of stony sleep
Were vexed to nightmare by a rocking cradle,
And what rough beast, its hour come round at last,
Slouches towards Bethlehem to be born?

I'm a Mac ... and I've Got a Dirty Secret

Sunday, June 27, 2010

Can You Find True North on the Pathless Path?

True North on the Pathless Path explores perennial and powerful practices drawn from the diverse mystical traditions of the world. It articulates a bold, new vision of spirituality with which to meet the challenges of the 21st Century.

Inspired by my long friendship with legendary American sage, Joe Miller, these essays were originally published as a series in a small, independent journal in the years immediately after Miller's death (1992-1996). In this volume, I have made them available for the first time to a broader audience. They are, I feel, becoming increasingly more relevant the deeper we proceed into the new millennium.

The voices of many of humanity's great saints and sages echo through the pages of this book: Sri Ramana Maharshi, Mother Krishnabai, Sri Nisargadatta Maharaj, Yeshe Tsogyel, Meister Eckhardt, Mother Teresa, Padma Sambhava, Hildegaard of Bingen, the Baal Shem Tov and Teresa of Avila. This book chronicles a journey into the Bodhisattvic Heart, and I hope it will help you find on the pathless path that is 21st Century spirituality.

True North on the Pathless Path is available on!

Sunday, June 20, 2010

The Day After The Day After Aung San Suu Kyi's Birthday, & the Day After That; Freeing Her is Not a Moral Imperative; It is an Existential Imperative

In a hand-written letter smuggled out of Burma and passed to The Independent, U Win Tin writes: "I want to repeat and echo her own words - 'please use your liberty to promote ours'. I want to add more to it. Please bring more and more liberty to us, to our country, Burma. We are starving for it and we are waiting for someone or some institutions or some countries to bring it to us." Andrew Buncombe, Independent/UK, 6-18-10

The Day After The Day After Aung San Suu Kyi's Birthday, & the Day After That ... Freeing Her is Not a Moral Imperative; It is an Existential Imperative

By Richard Power

So Aung San Suu Kyi's 65th birthday has come and gone.

This winner of the Noble Peace Prize and the Sakharov Prize remains under house arrest.

Her birthday has evolved into an annual day of global protest against her oppressors.

One of the most poignant protests was organized by Amnesty/UK:

In Burma, any political meeting of more than five people is illegal. Amnesty UK will mark both of these facts by having a series of "flash mobs" in Hagley (Worcestershire), Birmingham, Bath and Manchester, where groups of six or more will gather at 1pm to wish Aung San a happy birthday by wearing masks of her face. Guardian, 6-19-10

(Toward the end of this post, I have embedded a You Tube video of another poignant protest, from the Philippines.)

Such actions mean much more to the spiritual life of the human race than another letter to Aung San Suu Kyi from another U.S. President, accompanied by yet another call for her release. Blah blah blah.

Now if POTUS had written a letter to the Board of Directors of Chevron on Aung San Suu Kyi's birthday, and demanded that they cease enabling the Burmese Junta by doing business with it, and then called up Sarkosy and told him to demand the same of Total, there might have been a disturbance in the force.

But, of course, human rights is, all too often, only a chess piece on the geopolitical and natural resource game board. Played when convenient, and ignored when inconvenient. The rest of the time our official "concern" usually amounts to little more than hollow rhetoric. Well, all of this "realpolitik" has caught up with us. Now all of us (at least those of us who don't have our eyes wide shut) are staring into the gaping jaws of a hydra-headed monster borne of our own compromises.

BP's ecocide in the Gulf has gone on for 60 days, as of this post; and there is no end in sight. (BTW, last year's Timor Sea spill needed five relief wells drilled before they hit the mark.) The deeper meaning and full extent of the catastrophe (perhaps global) have not yet been acknowledged from on high.

Remember the incomprehensible devastation wrought in the Haitian earthquake? It was just six months ago. That catastrophe is open-ended, & yet, here in Babylon it seems like distant memory.

(And mark my words, before this is all over there will be a lot more understanding of the oneness of all life, as we learn that geology and climatology have a lot more to do with each other than cautious intellects are, as of yet, willing to admit, even to themselves.)

It did not have to be this way.

If we had valued human rights and sustainability more over the last thirty years, if we had been willing to fight for them (and not necessarily with force of arms), instead of all to often against them, we would not only have less human rights atrocities and environmental catastrophes to cope with, we would also have less economic woes, and less national security threats to cope with.

We have done this to ourselves, and to each other.

And, yes, it is difficult to accept where it is that we have arrived.

Consider this remarkable headline for in the Huffington Post: Five Lessons from Congo for Afghanistan Mining

The recent report that Afghanistan has mineral deposits worth $1 trillion has led several writers to make a broad comparison to the Democratic Republic of the Congo (DRC). Conflict in that country, which is blamed for killing more than 5 million people, is fueled in significant part by the illicit trade in minerals worth hundreds of millions of dollars per year. It's worth delving into the less obvious links between mineral resources and instability in eastern Congo to illustrate the potentially grave effects of a gold, lithium, or niobium rush in Afghanistan. David Sulliven (Enough Project), Huffington Post, 6-18-10

The BP ecocide in the Gulf of Mexico began on Earth Day (5-2-10). So like Aung San Suu Kyi's birthday, we will all be able to commemorate it easily on our calendars.

But what of the day after the birthday of Aung San Suu Kyi? And that day after the day after? And what of the month after Earth Day 2010? And the month after the month after Earth Day 2010? And what about the year after Haitian earthquake struck (January 2010)? And what about the year after the year after the year that it struck?

What will become of us all? The political establishment and the mainstream news media is so craven that BP, Massey and Goldman Sachs and their ilk are "free to drink martinis and watch the sun rise ..."

Our governance is ass-backwards, our priorities are upside, our wealth has already been re-distributed -- TO the few FROM the many.

Aung San Suu Kyi's significance as a symbol has increased exponentially, because the story of Aung San Suu Kyi is no longer the story of a brave, enlightened dissident in defiance resistance to an oppressive regime far away, it is the story of all of us. The only problem is that most of us just have not come to grips with it yet.

Aung San Suu Kyi's struggle should be our struggle not because it is moral imperative, but because it is an existential imperative. Her life is our life, her challenge is our challenge, her danger is our danger.

With each passing year that Aung San Suu Kyi is still in detention, events marking her birthday have become increasingly poignant. However, if the birthday of the world’s most famous prisoner of conscience is to be meaningful for human rights in Burma this year, governments worldwide must end their glib rhetoric about free and fair elections in the country and call for the three freedoms of expression, peaceful assembly and association to be firmly at the centre of the elections.
Haider Kikabhoy, Telegraph/UK, 6-19-10

And what shall we do in addition to agitating for the deliverance of Aung San Suu Kyi and the suffering people of Burma?

Well, the manifestion will vary from from nation to nation, region to region, community to community, and individual life to individual life, depending upon temperament and circumstances; but the essential truth of that manifestation will be the same for everyone everywhere.

And in this current news cycle, I suggest that essence is best epitomized by the women of the Miskito Miskitu Indian Mairinka Asla Takanka (MIMAT):

Seven years ago, in the isolated Honduran region of Mosquitia, on the Caribbean coast, a group of women, mostly single mothers, elderly or widowed, overcame their fear and timidity -- thanks in part to a waste recycling project.
They decided to break from the "machismo" of the local culture and organised themselves ... MIMAT took on the clean-up of the largest lagoon in the area and the streets of the six municipalities that make up eastern Mosquitia ... They also classify, pack and ship the garbage to a private company that has agreed to purchase the material.
"The husbands are angry about the revolution we are creating, because the Miskito woman is no longer submissive ..."
IPS, 6-18-10

I encourage you to follow the story of the Gulf eco-catastrophe in the writings of Julia Whitty, who is doing some terrific work for Mother Jones. Follow her tweets (

I also encourage you to find out why 350 is the most important number in your life and the lives of everyone you love: go to or Google "Bill McKibben" for the answer.

The Philippines lends its voice to global cry for release of Aung Suu Kyi

Richard Power's True North on the Pathless Path: Toward 21st Century Spirituality is available from

Richard Power's Left-Handed Security: Overcoming Fear, Greed & Ignorance in This Era of Global Crisis is available from

BP, Aung San Suu Kyi, Burma, , , Haiti, Sustainability, Off-Shore Drilling, MIMAT, Julia Whitty,

Hard Rain Late Night: Nina Simone - Wild is the Wind

Hard Rain Late Night: Nina Simone - Wild is the Wind

Tuesday, June 15, 2010

The World Cup Runneth Over in South Africa; Meanwhile, Ecocide Continues to Spew in the Gulf of Mexico. Which Tide will Overcome the Other?

I'm dreaming, I'm dreaming. It's so beautiful -- wake me up!" said Tutu, dressed in a yellow South African football shirt and matching bobble hat ... "We want to say to the world: 'Thank you for helping this ugly, ugly worm, or caterpillar which we were, to become a beautiful, beautiful butterfly ... Africa is the cradle of humanity so we welcome you all, every single one of you. We are all Africans," he added. S.Africa's Tutu in dreamland on eve of World Cup, Agence France Press, 6-10-10

The World Cup Runneth Over in South Africa; Meanwhile, Ecocide Continues to Spew in the Gulf of Mexico. Which Tide will Overcome the Other?

by Richard Power

This life, so exquisite.

This moment, so poignant.

Consider the eerie symmetry.

In South Africa, the World Cup runneth over, and the spill from that outpouring of emotion spreads out across the planet, and then funnels in upon itself.

Meanwhile, in the Gulf of Mexico, a man-made undersea volcano of black crude continues to spew forth every moment of every day. It, too, is likely to spread out across the planet, and funnel in upon itself. But it is spreading only death and despair.

Which tide will overcome the other? Will the tide of hope overcome the tide of despair? Will the tide of greed overcome the tide of love? Will tide of joy overcome the tide of anger?

"Make a joyful noise unto the Lord ..." (Watch the You Tube videos of Tutu and Shakira)

The World Cup is at once beatific and grotesque:

North Korean soccer fans in Pyongyang cheered for South Korea in its 2-0 win over Greece at the World Cup. Irrawaddy, 6-15-10

In Britain, power engineers are bracing for huge spikes in demand for electricity at the end of games—as TV viewers emerge from their couches, switch on lights, grab drinks from fridges and turn on kettles for cups of tea. In Brazil, beer consumption is expected to rise sharply. The government slashed import tariffs on beer cans to avoid shortages. Banks will close when Brazil plays. John Leicester, AP, 6-12-10

An icon of savage capitalism, FIFA never loses money. It's fully insured. For this World Cup and the next one in 2014 in Brazil, that amounts to $650 million. As for national governments, the deals are not that sweet. South Africa's government planned to spend $450 million for this World Cup. Costs mushroomed to no less than $6 billion - and going. Pepe Escobar, Asia Times, 6-12-10

The World Cup in South Africa will attract more than just the 2.2 million tourists who have bought match tickets. Up to 100,000 prostitutes will enter the region this summer, an influx which will swell an already out of control industry where an estimated 50 per cent of sex workers are infected with HIV. Independent, 6-3-10

The soccer stars and Goodwill Ambassadors for the United Nations Development Programme (UNDP), Didier Drogba and Zinedine Zidane, today launched a television announcement exhorting the world to make a concerted effort to help millions of people free themselves from poverty. UN News Centre, 6-14-10

Do not deny the ugliness that feeds off of it, but do not allow that to rob you of the truth and beauty of it: futbol is the Beautiful Game; nothing but hope can be taken away from an event that brings men from all the nations to compete, empty-handed and barelegged, unable to wield a weapon, with no armor to hide behind. Vulnerable, in ceaseless motion, relying on their feet and skulls only. Playing even for a tie. No, nothing but hope can be taken from it; especially, when that event is held on the continent of Africa.

Meanwhile, an ecocide is spreading in the Gulf of Mexico; and this regional catastrophe threatens to become a planetary one.

Here are three important stories on how much woe may lie ahead, and one important story on how we arrived inside of this nightmare, but you should have heard these stories from the mainstream news media or from POTUS himself, you should not have to hear them from me:

A dire report circulating in the Kremlin today that was prepared for Prime Minister Putin by Anatoly Sagalevich of Russia's Shirshov Institute of Oceanology warns that the Gulf of Mexico sea floor has been fractured “beyond all repair” and our World should begin preparing for an ecological disaster “beyond comprehension” unless “extraordinary measures” are undertaken to stop the massive flow of oil into our Planet’s eleventh largest body of water. Sorcha Faal, Before Its News, 6-10-10

The Obama Administration and senior BP officials are frantically working not to stop the world’s worst oil disaster, but to hide the true extent of the actual ecological catastrophe. Senior researchers tell us that the BP drilling hit one of the oil migration channels and that the leakage could continue for years unless decisive steps are undertaken, something that seems far from the present strategy. F. William Engdahl, Global Research, 6-11-10

One of the world's leading authorities on oil well management has warned it could take until Christmas to cap the Gulf of Mexico spill that is devastating the southern coast of America – and BP's reputation. Nansen Saleri, a Gulf drilling expert, said he hoped BP would meet its August timetable for capping the blown-out well, but made it clear success was not certain. Guardian/UK, 6-14-10

AMY GOODMAN: Well, President Obama might now have some harsh words for BP, but an extensive new investigation into his administration’s handling of the disaster reveals it was government mismanagement, delays, and absence of oversight that allowed the crisis to spiral out of control. The article is called "The Spill, the Scandal, and the President." It’s published in the latest Rolling Stone. Author Tim Dickinson is a political correspondent for Rolling Stone magazine ... Welcome to Democracy Now!, Tim. What surprised you most about your investigation?
TIM DICKINSON: That’s a tough one. There’s a lot of doozies in here. I think—I think just the fact—I had written a fairly credulous piece about Ken Salazar when he came in, was appointed with his white hat and his bolo tie, and declared himself to be the new sheriff in town. And we had talked very specifically about his intent to clean up MMS. In fact, one of the first things that he did upon taking office was go to MMS and bust chops and say, "Listen, this behavior that’s been going on for all these years isn’t going to fly anymore." And Salazar assured me personally that this was not just about ethics reforms, this was, you know, deep, thorough-going reform.
But it turned out that—I think the thing that was most surprising is that Ken Salazar, in the first year in office, put a record number—a record number of acres up for lease in the Gulf. So, while they were taking, you know, drilling out of view of national parks on land and scaling back the oil shale development, they were throttling up offshore oil drilling to record levels without doing the substantive reform that would have been required to make MMS something other than a candy store for the oil companies.
Democracy Now!, 6-11-10

Richard Power's True North on the Pathless Path: Toward 21st Century Spirituality is available from

Richard Power's Left-Handed Security: Overcoming Fear, Greed & Ignorance in This Era of Global Crisis is available from

BP, World Cup, Desmond Tutu, Sustainability, Off-Shore Drilling

Monday, June 07, 2010

I Am a Pelican of the Wilderness; As the Web of Life Suffocates in a Man-Made, Deep-Sea Volcano of Black Crude; Time to Revive an Ancient Symbol

Gusting winds sweeping the ocean have relentlessly pushed the blanket of crude into the lagoons. Queen Bess Island, a brown pelican sanctuary in Barataria Bay, was among the worst hit. Black tide takes heavy toll among Louisiana pelicans, Agence France Press, 6-5-10

The Deepwater Horizon disaster has the familiar ingredients of de- regulation, deception, and destruction that characterize the relations between governments and multi- national corporations ... Alejandro Nadal, Gulf Oil Spill: America's Chernobyl, Foreign Policy in Focus, 6-4-10

"I am a Pelican of the Wilderness ..." As The Web of Life Suffocates in a Man-made, Deep-Sea Volcano of Black Crude; Time to Revive an Ancient Symbol

By Richard Power

Whatever happens, remember this, if BP had drilled Deepwater Horizon in Canada, they would been required to have "a relief well ready in case of a blowout," and if BP had drilled Deepwater Horizon in Brazil or Norway, it would have been required to install a $500K remote-control switch. Either regulation would have saved the Gulf region.

Yes, it's that simple.

Now here we are, in the midst of a marine holocaust.

The pictures BP didn't want you to see started to come out late last week.

My first encounter with the pelicans occurred in the 1970s at Mazatlan, on the pacific coast of Mexico. I had been there for a couple of days, eating spicy sea turtle soup, and immersing myself in the mirrored azure of sky and sea.

Early one morning, I came across a large pelican perched on a mooring. With a sideways glance, it gazed deep into my soul.

Some years later, in San Francisco, I was leafing through Psalms in the King James Bible, and I came across the line, "I am a pelican of the wilderness ..." (It's the 102rd Psalm, "A Cry of Distress.") Since I was, at that time, in the throes of an existential despair, the poetic image fell like rainwater on the parched, cracked soil of my psyche.

That afternoon, I went out to the beach to walk barefoot in the surf, and chant the Tara mantra. (Tara is the Great Green Goddess of Compassion. In statues, She is often depicted rising from seated meditation, to answer the cries of sentient beings lost in suffering.)

As I trudged along, a pelican soared by, and then another. Indeed, out beyond the breakers, there were flocks of them, soaring in formation with speed and precision, and then breaking off to dive, daredevil and solo, into the sea.

It was my first summer that far out on the avenues; and I didn't know that the pelicans went fishing off of City Beach every year.

That was a powerful epiphany; I realized, in that moment, that the "pelican of the wilderness" was not alone, it was but a single strand inextricably woven into a vast, rich and incomprehensibly intricate web of life.

There is some great mystery to it all.

In the medieval bestiaries, in the mystical imagery of both Christianity, Hermiticism and Masonry, and to this day, even in some official flags and emblems (including, ironically, seal of the State of Louisianaa), the pelican serves as a profound symbol of love and self-sacrifice (i.e., what the ancient Greeks had called agape).

According to legend, the mother pelican nourished her own heart's blood to her young.

It is time for a revival of this ancient mystical symbol.

Nothing could be more poignant, or more purposeful, than to turn this nightmare into the teachable moment that thrusts us forward into a sustainable future.

What must we do?

Here are three bold and transformative agenda items.

We must declare a moratorium on new off-shore drilling, globally:

The International Union for the Conservation of Nature (IUCN) said the moratorium should include deepwater ocean sites the industry is increasingly exploring to cope with growing energy demand, despite higher financial and environmental risks. Global halt to oil drilling in eco areas urged, Agence France Press, 6-4-10

We must champion radical transformation of the energy sector:

The bottom line: if you neglect all the offsets and loopholes, we're aiming for a 4% reduction in carbon emissions from 1990 levels by 2020. Make your blood stir? Obama's not proposing real solutions to real problems; he's ticking off items on a list. He got a health care bill, and just maybe he'll get an energy bill (though that's an increasingly slim "maybe"). But we don't need the bill, we need the thing ... to have a chance we need a leader. We need someone to stand up and tell it the way it is, and in language so compelling and dramatic it sets us on a new path. On this planet of nearly seven billion, at this moment in history, there's exactly one person who could play that role. And so far he hasn't decided. Bill McKibben, If There Was Ever a Moment to Seize, Tom Dispatch, 6-6-10

[According to a new Greenpeace study] switching to renewable energy sources could create 8.5 million jobs by 2030 if governments turn their backs on "dirty and dangerous" fossil fuels ... the global market for renewable energy sources such as solar or wind power could be worth more than 600 billion dollars by 2030, a six-fold increase from now. The forecasts are based on a scenario of carbon dioxide emissions being cut by more than 80 per cent by 2050 from 1990 levels, and 95 per cent of the world's electricity needs being produced by renewables compared with around 18 per cent at present. Greenpeace, 6-7-10

And yes, in the USA, we must end the perversion of bestowing the "Rights of Man" (and Woman) on corporations:

Corporations are now a sort of super-being: They can live forever, they cannot be jailed, they have no conscience-yet they also enjoy virtually all the rights that humans have. Doug Pibel, Real People v. Corporate “People”: The Fight Is On, Yes! Magazine, 6-4-10'

For the Words of Power Climate Crisis Updates Archive, click here.

Have you met Al Gore at the Wall yet?

I encourage you to find out why 350 is the most important number in your life and the lives of everyone you love: go to or Google "Bill McKibben" for the answer.

Richard Power's True North on the Pathless Path: Toward 21st Century Spirituality is available from

Richard Power's Left-Handed Security: Overcoming Fear, Greed & Ignorance in This Era of Global Crisis is available from

BP, Pelican, Green Energy, , , , Sustainability, Off-Shore Drilling

Hard Rain Late Night: John Lennon - Instant Karma (Live)

Hard Rain Late Night: John Lennon - Instant Karma (Live)