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‘Flood Wall Street’ Protesters Say Root Cause Of Climate Change Is Unchecked Capitalism

Posted in Main Blog (All Posts) on September 22nd, 2014 11:08 pm by HL

‘Flood Wall Street’ Protesters Say Root Cause Of Climate Change Is Unchecked Capitalism

On Monday, activists and protesters headed to New York City’s financial sector to bring attention to the relationship between capitalism and climate change.

The post ‘Flood Wall Street’ Protesters Say Root Cause Of Climate Change Is Unchecked Capitalism appeared first on ThinkProgress.

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CREDIT: ThinkProgress/Ari Phillips

NEW YORK, NEW YORK — On Monday, a day after nearly 400,000 marchers gathered for the largest climate march in history, activists and protesters turned their attention to the many links between capitalism and climate change by flooding Wall Street with supporters.

By early afternoon Monday, several thousand people were gathered just down the street from Wall Street around the iconic Charging Bull statue. They waved flags, chanted, and sat down on the street to draw attention to what they consider to be the primary cause of climate change.

The scene was far more tense than that of the previous day; two people were reportedly arrested for trying to cross a police barricade and several journalists and activists reported on Twitter that the NYPD used pepper spray on protesters rushing a barricade.

“We talk a lot about climate change and the root problems of climate change, but not many people are willing to say that the root problem of climate change is capitalism,” Sam Neubauer, 19, who came to the protest from Minnesota, told ThinkProgress. “Large corporations profit from capitalism by extracting oil and burning that oil and we need to call that out explicitly.”

Neubauer, who organized a bus to come to the climate march from Minnesota, said that Sunday’s march was “family friendly” and more about showing the size of the movement. Flood Wall Street is about more radical direct action.

“I think there are always a whole variety of different ways to be involved,” he said.

Nate Bresner, 17, from Boston, told ThinkProgress that knowing that if capitalism continues unchecked it “will make us unable to live on our planet” is terrifying, but also provides a “hard and fast deadline” to come up with alternatives.

“The way I see it, yesterday was about a whole spectrum of alternatives from people who support renewable energy tax credits to people that support Marxist revolution and today is about being more pointed about who is at fault,” Bresner said.

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CREDIT: ThinkProgress/Ari Phillips

Bresner, who also helped organize the event, said it started out at Battery Park where speakers from front-line communities — those experiencing the impacts of climate change now — spoke and gave the “moral imperative” for action. Then several thousand people lined up to head to the New York Stock Exchange but stopped a block or two short to congregate around the Charging Bull.

While the Flood Wall Street gatherers focused on the ways that big companies profit from fossil fuel extraction and environmental degradation, much of this week of climate change action in the build-up to the United Nations summit on Tuesday has been about how addressing climate change and growing the economy can work together in positive ways.

That relationship was the focus of the New Climate Economy report released last week, which concluded that if the $90 trillion expected to be invested in global infrastructure in the next 15 years is done in a low-carbon manner, it could “cost about the same as conventional infrastructure, but would deliver significantly greater economic, social, and environmental benefits in the long-run.”

On the other side of the Charging Bull curious passersby paused to take in the cacophonous scene. William Crow, a financial sector worker in town from Virginia for the day, said he didn’t know what was happening but that he was familiar with the climate march from the day before.

“I don’t think our country is serious enough about climate change,” he said. “I see this as being proactive.”

While Crow said he firmly believes in the free market system, he thinks there needs to be greater awareness of the societal effect of business.

“There’s just this one planet we live on, and something is not right,” he said. “There’s dramatic changes in climate happening all over the world that we are all aware of — and yes they happen all the time but they seem to be happening in greater numbers nowadays. There seems to be hard indicators now that this relates to extreme climate conditions.”

Crow said that this all comes back to capital markets and that social implications need to be given more weight. “That has to be part of the equation,” he said. “When they run their metrics on business models, climate shouldn’t be the last thing considered — it should be one of the top factors to be debated.”

Derek Persaud, an engineer who works for a company that represents the Federal Transit Administration, said he thinks the protest is a good start.

“The U.N. Summit tomorrow is a big thing,” Persaud told ThinkProgress from the sidelines of the action. “There’s so much we can do but we also need to bring other people on board. It’s a global thing.”

The post ‘Flood Wall Street’ Protesters Say Root Cause Of Climate Change Is Unchecked Capitalism appeared first on ThinkProgress.

Top FIFA Official Believes Qatar ‘Will Not Host’ 2022 World Cup

A top official expresses concern over safety at Qatar’s 2022 World Cup, but there remains little indication that FIFA is considering a move.

The post Top FIFA Official Believes Qatar ‘Will Not Host’ 2022 World Cup appeared first on ThinkProgress.

FIFA president Sepp Blatter (right) and Sheik Mohammed bin Hamad al-Thani, chairman of Qatar World Cup committee.

FIFA president Sepp Blatter (right) and Sheik Mohammed bin Hamad al-Thani, chairman of Qatar World Cup committee.

CREDIT: Associated Press/Osama Faisal

A top FIFA executive committee official expressed belief this week that Qatar “will not host” the 2022 World Cup thanks to the country’s sweltering summer conditions that could threaten the health and safety of fans and players at the event.

“I personally think that in the end the 2022 World Cup will not take place in Qatar,” Theo Zwanziger, the former head of the German football association and current member of FIFA’s executive committee, told the German newspaper Bild. “Medics say that they cannot accept responsibility with a World Cup taking place under these conditions.”

“Fans from around the world will be coming and travelling in this heat and the first life-threatening case will trigger an investigation by a state prosecutor,” Zwanziger continued. “That is not something that Fifa Exco members want to answer for.”

Concerns over the summer heat have caused FIFA to explore whether the World Cup could be played in the winter months, and though that idea now has the backing of European federations, Australia, which finished fifth in bidding on the 2022 Cup, has considered legal action if the Cup is moved to winter.

Along with the heat, the Qatar’s World Cup has faced criticism over allegations that FIFA officials accepted bribes to vote in the country’s favor. FIFA has launched an internal investigation into the allegations.

International labor organizations have also slammed the nation’s labor policies, which they liken to “modern-day slavery.” The International Trade Union Confederation, in a report released earlier this year, estimated that as many as 4,000 workers could die on World Cup-related projects due to Qatar’s heat and lack of labor protections. The country has since announced reforms to its labor system and laws, though international groups remain skeptical. Qatar has also drawn opposition over anti-gay laws and other human rights concerns.

FIFA president Sepp Blatter has admitted that giving the World Cup to Qatar was “a mistake,” and British members of Parliament and U.S. senators have called for boycotts and a relocation of the tournament. But despite the criticism, concerns, and Zwanziger’s personal opinion, there remains little indication that the organization is exploring a move away from Qatar. The investigation into bribery and corruption allegations around both Qatar and Russia, the 2018 host, will not be made public, and both FIFA and U.S. Soccer have refuted reports that it asked the United States and other countries involved in 2022 bidding to prepare new bids in case it decides to abandon Qatar. Zwanziger’s opinion, meanwhile, is not backed by the German federation or FIFA’s full executive committee, and FIFA gave it little credence.

“He is expressing a personal opinion and he explicitly says so,” a FIFA spokesperson said. “We will not comment on a personal opinion.”

So for now, at least, it seems Qatar still has a firm grasp on the 2022 World Cup, which it plans to spend as much as $200 billion to host. Still, even if Zwanziger’s opinion doesn’t mark a major sea change at FIFA, the heat, human rights issues, and corruption allegations will remain focal points of opposition that won’t go away any time soon.

The post Top FIFA Official Believes Qatar ‘Will Not Host’ 2022 World Cup appeared first on ThinkProgress.

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