(Originally aired: 02-01-99)







TV Schedule

Science Design Decade - 1965-1975 Buckminster Fuller

Mon Past Programs (To Some  Programs l    - Link to all in Creation)

INDEX GUEST LISTING BY NAME 01-01-73 TO 06-30-11 (Complete List in Creation)

Public AccessTV,
A Systems Consideration Graphics

Current Financial Crisis
Oct., 2008

Autodidact Tutorials

Keynes Letter to
Grandchildren 1930

Panel: Louis Kelso, Hon. William Simon, Hon. Russell Long / Jan. 1974.

Synergetic Educational Manifesto 1970

Carbon 60 # 1

ACAP - The Association of
Cable Access Producers

ACAP Site Link

The Works of Civilazation

Aymara Cultural Hearth






Cablecast and web streaming of program in series

"Conversations with Harold Hudson Channer"

Upcoming Cable Television/Web Show:

For details of airing see bottom of page



                       PAULA GLORIA





Host of series: "Farther Down the Rabbit Hole



        Public Access Cable Television Producer

Host of series: "Farther Down the Rabbit Hole"


                         JOE  BARTON




                      PrisonBarsPot.jpg image by Alison1949




                Clemency Cannabis Activist





Some external relevant links (immediately below) which may be of interest:

http://video.google.com/videoplay?docid=-7331006790306000271# - RICK SIMPSON RUN FROM THE CURE

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sui_iuris  - Sui Juris - a stance available to a USA citizen to confront judicial court authorities as a "sovereign person".  Can be invoked and used to protect individual rights in court & beyond.

http://www.lectlaw.com/def2/s196.htm - One who has all the rights to which a freemen is entitled; one who is not under the power of another, as a slave, a minor, and the like. To make a valid contract, a person must, in general, be sui juris. Every one of full age is presumed to be sui juris.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Natural_law - Philosophy & Legal thinking prominent among America's founding fathers helping to lay the ground work for the concept of "Individual Sovereignty".


The program can be viewed in its entirety by clicking the you tube link below:

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=iyonhuPHanc - PAULA GLORIA & JOE BARTON




Paula Gloria - A successful airwave speculator in the '80s, in 1990 Ms. Gloria became the first (and only) female entrepreneur to successfully build and operate a U.S. cellular telephone company, which was sold in 1992 to Telephone & Data Systems for $21 million. In 1996 she created The Concordia Foundation while living on the Island of Cyprus and experimenting with eco-village renewable technologies. She came to NYC in 1997 and become involved in Public Access television as a tool to make available important knowledge, often suppressed in mainstream media, with her first TV series, a radical holistic health program entitled The Whole Tooth. In year 2000 Ms. Gloria traveled to India to gain eastern divine knowledge and to make her charity more effective by addressing global problems such as pedophilia and organized sex-slavery. Her daily TV show "Farther Down the Rabbit Hole", inspired by the breakthrough documentary film "What the Bleep Do We Know?!" airs on Time-Warner Manhattan cable with over one hundred shows on the Net.


Paula Gloria Tsakona is the President and Director of The Concordia Foundation and a Producer of New Realities Global Public Access.

The Concordia Foundation was created in 1996 with her ex-husband Vincenzo Santiglia, a native of Sicily, Italy while they were living on the island of Cyprus doing preliminary work to create an eco-village.  The initial money in the foundation had come from windfall profits in the cellular licensing opportunities of the 80’s.  The name was inspired by the famous Sicilian temple in Agrigento dedicated to “the harmonious gathering of all the forces.”

Her present passion is free access to all people of the world to global communication using the tools of Non-Violent Communication.  Inspired by Alan Steinfeld’s ten year Public Access TV show she is convinced that the terrific stress and challenge of our modern day can be transformed into the energy needed to create New Realities 

All efforts of the charity is dedicated to this purpose.


America's New POWs:

Faces from the Human Rights
and the Drug War exhibit
A project of Human Rights 95 (HR95)
POW Photo Gallery: Click names or thumbnails for information on any of these highlight cases.





Clarence Aaron


 3 Life sentences


Danielle Metz




Bryan Epis


Medical Marijuana
 Stomach cancer patient


James Cox


Medical Marijuana
16 Years10 years


Tucker Family


Marijuana Conspiracy
 13 years

Michael Clarke

Crack Cocaine

Facing deportation


Laichem Sae Lee


 90 years for 5 plants

James Geddes


 24 Years


Amy Pohfal


Ecstasy Conspiracy
 Racial bias in sentence

Stanley Huff

Crack Cocaine

 Mailed a package

Tonya Drake

Crack Cocaine

 Mother of four

Jodie Israel

Marijuana Conspiracy

 26 years24 years

Young Family


Kay Tanner



Hamedah Hasan

Crack Cocaine

  2 hours destroyed his life


Loren Pogue


Cocaine Conspiracy
Children were terrorized

Diana Nelson



Alfreda Robinson


Crack Cocaine
 A recognized hero

David Ciglar


 Has 3 children

Nancy Simmons


JackieIs there a hole

Kubinski Family



Will Foster

Medical Marijuana


Debbie Mendes






John Avery



Rev. Tom Brown

Sacramental Marijuana


Scott Walt






Melinda George






Everett Gholston




Esequiel Hernandez


Killed by national guard


Donald Scott


Killed by police


Tom Geers







About 60% of federal prisoners are drug offenders

Just 3% are violent offenders.
Whereas violent offenders serve an average of 54% of their prison term,
drug offenders are legally required to serve at least 85% of their prison term.
Source: US Justice Department Bureau of Prison Statistics

When Human Rights 95 requested information from nonviolent Drug War prisoners who feel their penalties are unjust, we were flooded with painful case histories. Even more could not provide photos.

These are prisoners of the Drug War. They have real lives and loving families. They have human rights and human faces. If the people featured in this exhibit look like your friends and neighbors, it's because they are.

Some are completely innocent. Many admit their mistakes and want to change their ways. Others feel that it was the government that committed the crime, not they. Many were entrapped in a moment of weakness or betrayed as part of an acquaintance's bargain to get a lighter sentence. These personal stories provide but a glimpse of how pervasively such human rights abuses have become institutionalized in a nation once known as "The Land of the Free."

Marijuana: Prisoners of Conscience
  • The FBI reported that, nationwide, there were 695,201 marijuana arrests made in 1997 alone. Of these, 87% were for possession.
  • Since 1965, there have been over 11 million marijuana arrests in the United States of America. The marijuana arrest rate right now is at an all time high.
  • An estimated 37,000 marijuana prisoners are currently sitting in federal and state prisons and in local jails in the U.S.
Sources: FBI Uniform Crime Reports, Marijuana Policy Project

African-American Men
  • Nationally, 1 out of 3 African-American males in their 20s are either in prison, on probation, or on parole. In Washington DC, that percentage is 1 out of 2 African-American men between the ages of 15 and 35.
  • If current trends continue, more African American children will go to prison than to college when they grow up.
  • If current trends continue, African-American children are more likely to go to prison than to college when they grow up.


USA: Leading the World In Incarceration Rates

Largely fueled by the Drug War, America imprisons a higher percentage of its citizens than any other nation in the world - except for Russia.

Drug czar General Barry McCaffrey, head of the federal Office of Narcotics Control Policy, has called this "America's Gulag" and warns that "we cannot arrest our way out of this problem." But the prison industrial complex grinds on relentlessly. Our government now locks up over 1.7 million people at the federal, state, and local levels. The federal prison population alone is over 100,000 people and projected to swell to 130,000 by the end of the decade. Only 3% of federal inmates are violent criminals. About 60% are drug offenders.

Since mandatory minimums were enacted, the number of women inmates has tripled. The majority of them are first time, nonviolent, low-level drug offenders. Over 80% of the female prisoners in the United States are mothers; 70% are single parents. Their children are left to fend for themselves, whether among relatives, in foster homes or on the streets.

Meanwhile, an African-American male is more than seven times as likely to be incarcerated as the average American; almost five times as likely as his South African counterpart.

More and more Americans have begun to ask how many lives will be destroyed by US drug policy that wages war against its own people.

Going for the Gold: A shameful first place for the USA. 
Prisoners Profile
 Number of Institutions: 93


in Bureau of Prison facilities** : 105,090

in Contract facilities*** : 11,286



Male 93%

Female 7%


White 56.4%

Black 40.3%

Asian 1.7%

American Indian 1.5%


Hispanic 28.3%



United States 72.8%

Mexico 9.7%

Colombia 4.1%

Cuba 2.7%

Other 10.7%



Under 1 year 1.8%

1-3 years 12.8%

3-5 years 13.5%

5-10 years 30.1%

10-15 years 20.1%

15-20 years 8.8%

20 years &endash; Life 10.1%

Life 2.8%



Minimum 28.0%

Low 35.1%

Medium 23.0%

High 13.8%


* Total sentenced and detained including all Bureau
of Prison (BOP) facilites and contract facilites.

* * Penitentiaries, Federal Correctional Institutions,
Federal Prison Camps, Metropolitan Correctional Centers, Federal Medical Centers, and others.


Drug offenses 59.1%

Robbery 9.3%

Extortion, Fraud, Bribery 5.6%

Firearms, Explosives, Arson 8.6%

Property offenses 5.8%

Violent offenses 2.5%

Immigration 4.1%

White Collar 0.7%

Cont.Criminal Enterprises 0.8%

Courts or Corrections 0.6%

Miscellaneous 2.6%

National Security 0.1%





Male 73.3%

Female 26.7%



White (Non-Hispanic) 67.7%

African American 19.1%

Hispanic 10.0%

Other 3.3%



Fiscal Year 1994

Category: Daily / Annually

Bureau-wide:**** $58.50 / $21,352

Minimum Security: $38.01 / $13,875

Low Security: $44.53 / $16,255

Medium Security: $44.32 / $16,178

High Security: $58.38 / $21,307

Detention Centers: $62.81 / $22,925

Administrative: $51.47 / $18,786

Major medical Centers: $79.21 / $28,911

Community Corrections: $38.90 / $14.197


*** Community Corrections Centers or detention facilities contracted by the BOP, operated by non-Bureau staff.The Bureau contracts with these facilities to house Federal offenders on a per capita basis.

**** Refers to sentenced offenders in BOP facilities.

March 28, 1998.
For additional information, please contact the Prison Bureau's Office of Public Affairs at 202-307-3198.


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Guest For THURSDAY AUGUST 5, 2010

Individual programs can be viewed each week day

(11:00 AM - NOON / (NYC Time)

Channel 34 of the Time/Warner, Channel 83 of the RCN, & Channel 33 of the VerizonFiOS
Cable Television Systems in Manhattan, New

The Program can now also be viewed on the internet at time of cable casting at


NOTE: You must adjust viewing to reflect NYC time

& click on channel 34 at site


                                    241 West 36th StreetNew York,N.Y. 10018 Phone: 212-695-6351 E-Mail: HHC@NYC.RR.COM


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