Enviro Close-Up TV Interview Show Series
|EnviroVideo produces environmental and social justice programs for television - including interview and news shows, specials, and documentaries. The underlying premise of EnviroVideo is that there are critical environmental issues at hand that can best be communicated to large numbers of people through the media most favored for news and information - television and now, onlne.
When there is broad public awareness, pressing environmental matters can be dealt with and action taken to truly resolve them.
Our goal is to provide information people can use to make informed decisions and take positive action to create a sustainable future.
EnviroVideo distributes its programs via satellite, cable and public television. Enviro Close-Up with Karl Grossman, our 30 minute interview series, can also be seen online.
EnviroVideo needs your financial support. Your contribution enables us to produce commercial free TV programs on vital environmental and social justice issues.
You can also mail your contribution made out to:
Envision Environmental Media Center
NY 11963 USA
Your gift is greatly appreciated. It will be put to use immediately educating people by providing critical information found nowhere else on television.
EnviroVideo is a project of Envision Environmental Media Center, a not-for-profit organization with (501)(c)(3) status.
Your contribution is tax-deductible.
Full episodes can now be viewed on http://envirovideo.blip.tv
FUKUSHIMA: Lessons for the World
A 5 part EnviroVideo Special with Karl Grossman
Hudson Riverkeeper Paul Gallay moderates this recent important conference with a distinguished panel about the lessons we need to learn from the 2011 meltdown of 3 reactors at Japan's Fukushima Daiichi nuclear power plant.
Part 1 begins with a special message from Jean-Michel Cousteau, president of Ocean Futures Society, and then Naoto Kan, the Japanese Prime Minister at the time when the Fukushima disaster began, speaks. Click here to view Part 1 (29 min.)
Parts 2 through 5 include the other speakers: Ralph Nader, political activist, author, lecturer and attorney; Gregory Jaczko, former chairman of the U.S. Nuclear Regulatory Commission; Arnie Gundersen, a nuclear engineer and analyst for Fairewinds Associates; and Peter Bradford, former Commissioner of the U.S. Nuclear Regulatory Commission. View Part 2 (29 min.) View Part 3 (38 min.)
EnviroVideo's 30-minute TV interview series, Enviro Close-Up with Karl Grossman, is carried on Free Speech TV. FSTV reaches over 37 million homes across the nation on DISH Network (channel 9415), on DIRECTV (channel 348) and part-time on 177 cable affiliates in 40 states. Enviro Close-Up is also available online at envirocloseup.html.
Currently airing on FSTV:
Watch for new shows starting in March, 2014.
Chernobyl: A Million Casualties.
A million people have died so far as a result of the 1986 Chernobyl nuclear plant accident, explains Dr. Janette Sherman, toxicologist and contributing editor of the book Chernobyl: Consequences of the Catastrophe for People and the Environment. Published by the New York Academy of Sciences, the book, authored by Dr. Alexey Yablokov, Dr. Vassily Nesterenko and Dr. Alexey Nesterenko, examined medical records now available--which expose as a lie the claim of the International Atomic Energy Commission that perhaps 4,000 people may die as a result of Chernobyl. Watch this Enviro Close-Up here! (29 min.) #610
300,000 Reasons to Close Indian Point. A one-hour presentation by Harvey Wasserman (nukefree.org) made in Garrison, New York, near the Indian Point reactors. Wasserman emphasizes that one of the jets that crashed into the World Trade Center on September 11 passed just moments before over the Indian Point nuclear plant complex and if that plane had crashed into Indian Point, a nuclear catastrophe would have resulted. Some 300,000 people, at least, would have died right away and millions would have lost their lives from the spread of radioactive poisons in the most populated area of the United States.
The continuing threat of terrorist attack is one of the main reasons, declares Wasserman, that atomic power plants must be shut down and safe energy technologies now "on the shelf" and widely available be must be implemented. Watch video here! (59 min.)
Three Mile Island Revisited. This powerful documentary challenges the claims of the nuclear industry and government that no one died as a result of the core meltdown at the Three Mile Island nuclear facility in Pennsylvania. It utilizes the testimony of area residents and scientific findings to reveal that deaths, especially from cancer and birth defects in children, have been widespread since the 1979 accident. Indeed, it notes that Three Mile Islands owner has been quietly settling numerous damage cases brought by persons seriously impacted by the accident. Watch video here! (29 min.)
EnviroVideo Receives Media Award
Chernobyl: A Million Casualties, an Enviro Close-Up with Karl Grossman TV program, recently received an award from the Press Club of Long Island. The program received the Second Place Award in the "Non-Local News Feature: Television" category. Program host Karl Grossman, director Steve Jambeck, and producer Joan Flynn were all cited.
The award was presented June 7, 2012, at the annual Press Club of Long Island Media Awards Ceremony.
In the program, Dr. Janette Sherman, toxicoigist and contributing editor of the book Chernobyl: Consequences of the Catastrophe for People and the Environment, details its finding that a million people have died so far as a result of the 1986 Chernobyl nuclear plant accident.
Published by the New York Academy of Sciences, the book, authored by Dr. Alexey Yablokov, Dr. Vassily Nesterenko and Dr. Alexey Nesterenko, examined medical records now available which expose as a lie the claim of the International Atomic Energy Commission that perhaps 4,000 people may die as a result of Chernobyl.
Chernobyl: A Million Casualties, was broadcast nationwide on Free Speech TV, and can be viewed online here.
Enviro Close-Up with Karl Grossman is produced by EnviroVideo, www.envirovideo.com.