It is time for a better relationship with our beautiful, blue planet.

People of the world unite in solidarity for media of public planetary service.

Our Future is NOW: Artists and Activists, Media Makers and Earth Shakers, Scientists and Social Entrepreneurs Unite for Experiential Global Media project dedicated to Planetary and Personal Health, Well-being and Equilibrium

Because, the most powerful resource is a well-informed public.

For a world that works for all, we need a web of life that works for all.

Today, thousands of organizations and millions of people are involved with growing movements for our collective personal and planetary health.  But many of them work in silo’s, whereas the public at large needs to have access to the wisdom to act, the knowledge to take action, based on evidence, facts (not fiction) easy to understand and fully translatable.  While some people are waiting for 2030 or 2050, people at the community level aren’t waiting for others to take action. They’re taking action now, creating solutions based on indigenous knowledge, inspired by nature, powered by passion and empowered by imagination.

What if we united in Solidarity for the ultimate health and well-being of all life to harness our collective wisdom and amplify our knowledge so that people everywhere can overcome misunderstandings, work better to coexist peacefully, and create the kind of world that works for all?

Experience Mobilized every week on Free Speech TV! News without the noise, facts not fiction, clarity above all.

Media for the people, by the people (and the planet)

People everywhere need access to evidence-based wisdom to lead us towards a healthier co-existence. However, our existing systems, services, and policies tend to hold us back from creating the world we want. 

Bringing this wisdom and the ideas-into action on such a large scale requires a significant shift in communication. While the existing mass communication systems (Media and Social Networks) have become corrupted by outside influences, what if we, the people of the world, came together to create the ultimate communications network that evolves us to a higher level and standard of living? 

But right now, communities and leaders in the community rights movement aren’t waiting for power brokers to fix the system. Instead, they’re beginning to envision a new sustainability constitution by adopting laws at the local level that are forcing those ideas upward into the state and national ones.   

We don’t need another Smart Phone. We need a smarter conversation.

Mobilized is bringing together a unique and diverse group of communities leaders from around the world to help overcome misunderstandings and create healthier ways of co-Existing nonviolently. These events are being recorded for broadcast.  The first thirty minutes is dedicated to conversations between the show host and special guests following by a participatory question and answer session for the second half hour.

Please join us as collaborators in creation for our daily do-it’s, the daily media series that takes ideas into action.

Imagine how much we can accomplish when we unite in Solidarity for our collective health and well-being?

Imagine collaboratively modeling an ideal integrated multimedia network, a cooperative and complimentary series of social enterprises showcasing the most ethical policies, initiatives and advanced technologies within its very DNA. This includes focus on equality, quality of life, personal growth, individuality, unconditional love, human rights, civil rights, transparency, privacy, accountability and open collaboration.

So please join us for The Mobilized Exchange, smarter conversations on how we, the people of the world, can unite in Solidarity as we learn how to transform our systems, services, and policies into ones that serve us all, people and the planet, and all life. 

Please join and our Television partners at Free Speech TV for daily conversations on how we can get there, not in 2030, not in 2050, but Today. 

These are live, virtual experiential media events. 

 What to Anticipate

Mobilized is partnering with organizations worldwide to launch The Mobilized Exchange and “We Are One,” the monumental documentary that shows how We the People can work together through a holistic lens with indigenous wisdom.

While many of the solutions we need already exist, they must be amplified so that people in all nations can amplify the wisdom, create new and highly evolved systems inspired by nature, powered by passionate people, and empowered by imagination.

The media events are held daily starting Monday, January 17th, and feature live and interactive programming that guides us towards true sustainability. In addition, an international media exposition is planned for April 19-22, 2022. 

 How to Join? 

 We believe that the wisdom required must be accessible to everyone for free without borders. Therefore, we are making them available a

According to the show producers, “For too many years, we have been enslaved by Industrial-Aged systems that divide us while destroying what it has taken Mother Nature billions of years to create. Yet, we already possess everything we need to return to Equilibrium, to bring our world to harmony instead of dysfunction.”

“We have the wisdom and knowledge, the tools and the talent, the desire, and dedication to enable the systems that serve us all. But, we will need to get better organized to bring it to reality.”

Mobilized reveals life on our planet as a holistic ecosystem of systems that all work together for the overall health of the whole. With multimedia experiences culminating during the week of Earth Day, 2022, we plan to spark a series of local to global conversations broken down into nine key sectors.

  • How Nature Guides Us towards a Healthier Co-Existence;
  • Creating inalienable community media hubs owned by the communities that serve those in the communities;
  • Creating Ecologic Economic systems that serve all life;
  • Electing Effective Leadership and Holding to it;
  • Agriculture and Food Systems that serve Human Rights without Harming the Planet;
  • Transforming education and media into life-long learning for the whole of society;
  • Amplifying evidence-based solutions for Affordable clean and renewable energy and transportation systems;
  • New and effective business models that build for life;
  • Design and Architecture in Balance with the Natural World;

The Mobilized Exchange and Production Hub

We have built an open-access global media hub that works as a collaborative media cooperative studio and production company to amplify these conversations. The Mobilized Exchange serves as a worldwide Commons features news without the noise, facts not fiction, and access for all. 

Additionally, a global production hub will debut in March for the co-creation of new and emerging projects owned by the individual project creators themselves.


Communities Take a Stand for The Rights of Nature

Creating Human-Like Civil Rights of Nature Laws in your Community

“Let the River Run: Creating Rights of Nature Laws in your Community”

Featuring Thomas Linzey, Senior Attorney for the Center for Democratic and Environmental Rights (CDER), former Executive Director of the Community Environmental Legal Defense Fund (CELDF).

Humanity stands at the brink of global environmental collapse. Our environmental protection laws more often protect the very corporations that they are supposed to regulate, rather than our rivers, forests, mountains, and other ecosystems.

A global movement is starting to change that. Using indigenous value systems to create legally enforceable rights for nature, cities, towns, and counties across the United States are creating laws which recognize the rights of nature.

This short primer from the Center for Democratic and Environmental Rights ( describes the philosophy and underpinnings of the rights of nature movement that has emerged in the United States and beyond. This session will include a segment on how to design and adopt “rights of nature” laws in your own community.

But right now, people within the community rights movement aren’t waiting for power brokers to fix the system. They’re beginning to envision a new sustainability constitution by adopting new laws at the local level that are forcing those ideas upward into the state and national ones. In doing so, they are directly challenging the basic operating system of this country—one which currently elevates corporate “rights” above the rights of people, nature, and their communities—and changing it into one which recognizes a right to local, community self-government that cannot be overridden by corporations, or by governments wielded by corporate interests.

Thomas Linzey serves as Senior Counsel for the Center for Democratic and Environmental Rights (CDER), an organization committed to globally advancing environmental rights. He is the co-founder of the Community Environmental Legal Defense Fund (CELDF), and is widely recognized as the founder of the contemporary “community rights” movement which has resulted in the adoption of several hundred municipal laws across the United States. He also sits on the Board of Advisors of the New Earth Foundation.

Linzey is a cum laude graduate of Widener Law School and a three-time recipient of the law school’s public interest law award. He has been a finalist for the Ford Foundation’s Leadership for a Changing World Award, and is a recipient of the Pennsylvania Farmers Union’s Golden Triangle Legislative Award. He is licensed to practice law in Pennsylvania, and he is admitted to practice in the United States Supreme Court, the Third, Fourth, Eighth, and Tenth Circuit Courts of Appeals, and the U.S. District Court for the Western and Middle Districts of Pennsylvania.

He is a co-founder of the Daniel Pennock Democracy School – which has been taught in twenty-four states across the country and which has graduated over 5,000 lawyers, activists, and municipal officials – which assists groups to create new community campaigns which elevate the rights of those communities over rights claimed by corporations. Linzey is the author of Be The Change: How to Get What You Want in Your Community (Gibbs-Smith 2009), the author of On Community Civil Disobedience in the Name of Sustainability (PM Press 2016), the co-author of We the People: Stories from the Community Rights Movement in the United States (PM Press 2016), has served as a co-host of Democracy Matters, a public affairs radio show broadcast from KYRS in Spokane, Washington and syndicated on ten other stations, was featured in Leonardo DiCaprio and Tree Media’s film 11th Hour and We the People 2.0 (Official Selection of the Seattle International Film Festival), assisted the Ecuadorian constitutional assembly in 2008 to adopt the world’s first constitution recognizing the independently enforceable rights of ecosystems, and is a frequent lecturer at conferences across the country.

His work has been featured in the New York Times, the Los Angeles Times, Mother Jones, the Nation magazine, he was named, in 2007, as one of Forbes’ magazines’ “Top Ten Revolutionaries,” and, in 2018, Linzey was named as one of the top 400 environmentalists of the last 200 years in the two volume encyclopedia, American Environmental Leaders (3rd Ed. Grey House Publishing 2018). He is currently working on a new book, “Modern American Democracy (and other fairy tales)” (forthcoming Spring, 2021). Linzey currently resides in Spokane, Washington.



Excuse Me, But What is in that “Food” I’m Eating?

How to survive the Industrial Food System

Surviving the Industrial Food System: How to Take back Your Health: Kristin Lawless, Author “Formerly Known as Food”

If you think buying organic is protecting you, you’re wrong. Our food―even what we’re told is good for us―has changed for the worse in the past 100 years, its nutritional content deteriorating due to industrial farming and its composition altered due to the addition of thousands of chemicals from pesticides to packaging. We simply no longer know what we’re eating.

In Formerly Known as Food, Kristin Lawless argues that, because of the degradation of our diet, our bodies are literally changing from the inside out. The billion-dollar food industry is reshaping our food preferences, altering our brains, changing the composition of our microbiota, and even affecting the expression of our genes. Lawless chronicles how this is happening and what it means for our bodies, health, and survival.

An independent journalist and nutrition expert, Lawless is emerging as the voice of a new generation of food thinkers. After years of “eat this, not that” advice from doctors, journalists, and food


faddists, she offers something completely different. Lawless presents a comprehensive explanation of the problem―going beyond nutrition to issues of food choice, class, race, and gender―and provides a sound and simple philosophy of eating, which she calls “The Whole Egg Theory.”

Kristin’s Instagram

Kristin Lawless

KRISTIN LAWLESS is the author of Formerly Known As Food: How the Industrial Food System Is Changing Our Minds, Bodies, and Culture, which won the Green Prize for Sustainable Literature in 2019. Her journalism and columns have appeared in The New York Times, The Atlantic, Newsweek, and VICE. Lawless is also a Certified Nutrition Educator and lives with her husband and son in California.


Healthy Soil for Healthy, Nutritious Food and Healthy Climate

Did you know that most of the food that we eat is not coming from healthy soil? Healthy soil and healthy elements creates healthy food with healthy nutrients.

Big big chemical corporations, in collusion with big media, politicians and other decision makers, have created the illusion that we can pour chemicals and pesticides on our lands and lawns and think that it’s good for us.

This illusion of a beautiful world through chemistry has led to the destruction of most of our lands, our seas, climate change (actually, it’s climate catastrophe) and yet, there is a way out.

This conversation clearly reveals what we can all do to make the difference to reverse course and reclaim both planetary and personal health. About Dr. Elaine Ingham

Dr. Ingham discovered the soil food web nearly 4 decades ago and has been pioneering research ever since. Widely recognized as the world’s foremost soil biologist, she’s passionate about empowering ordinary people to bring the soils in their community back to life.

Dr. Elaine’s™ Soil Food Web Approach has been used to successfully restore the ecological functions of soils on six continents. The courses offered by Dr. Elaine’s™ Soil Food Web School have been designed for people with no relevant experience – making them accessible to individuals who wish to retrain and to begin a meaningful and impactful career in an area that will help to secure the survival of humans and other species.

B.A., Biology and Chemistry, St. Olaf College
M.S., Microbiology, Texas A&M University
Ph.D., Microbiology, Colorado State University



A Paradigm Change Starting with Your Lawns


Did you know that walking on your lawn results in more carbon dioxide** being sequestered* from the air.<sup>.(1)</sup> So says expert researcher and Director Dr. Rob Moir of OceanRiver Institute.

Located in Cambridge, Massachusetts. the Institute connects donors and advocates with specific community-based opportunities for proactive stewardship, saving wildlife, and protecting ecosystems with environmental education, science and conservation. (*sequestered – taken out and held in place) (**C02 a major component of greenhouse gases.)

Dr. Moir’s presentation, helping us get focused on a common element of many landscapes. <strong><em>It’s all about the Grasses! </em></strong>The scientific study of soils and microbiological dynamics of soils interaction with the grasses, turns out to be very important. Grass / lawn care management re-think can become a simple but effective means to fight global warming.

Ever wondered what you can do at home that would impact climate change and the bad weather many of us have had to deal with? Then Dr. Moir has a proven solution. In his home state there are 2000 square miles of lawns.

Do the math! 1 sq mile is 640 acres. That’s 1,280,000 acres in one of 50 states?

According to<a href=”” target=”_blank” rel=”noopener”><strong> this recently published article</strong></a> Dr. Moir stated “Natural lawn care helps reduce carbon in the air” Join us to find out how you can spend less money on lawn care, improve the quality of your local watershed, and create a safer healthier yard for your family and pets.
<h2><img class=”alignleft size-thumbnail wp-image-44427″ src=”×150.jpg” alt=”” width=”150″ height=”150″ />Rob Moir, Ph.D., President and Executive Director, Ocean River Institute</h2>
Dr. Moir is an educator, scientist, and activist with a proven history of institutional management and marine policy success. Dr. Moir has been a leader of citizen science and efforts to clean up Salem Sound and Boston Harbor, as president of the advocacy organizations Salem Sound Harbor Monitors, Salem Sound 2000 and later Save the Harbor/Save the Bay, and through his appointment by the Secretary of Interior to the Boston Harbor Islands Partnership.

When he was Curator of Natural History at the Peabody Essex Museum, he created the first bioregional management collaborative organization, Salem Sound Coastwatch in 1988. Dr. Moir established The James Baldwin Scholars Program at Hampshire College where he worked as a major gifts officer. He was formerly Curator of Education at the New England Aquarium and Executive Director of the Discovery Museums in Acton, Massachusetts.

Dr. Moir was awarded a Switzer Environmental Fellowship from the Robert &amp; Patricia Switzer Foundation, and the James Centorino Award for Distinguished Performance in Marine Education by the National Marine Educators Association, which he also served as president. He was Sea Education Association’s first assistant scientist contracted for multiple voyages of the R.V. Westward in 1979 and 1980 <a href=”″ target=”_blank” rel=”noopener noreferrer”>W45</a>, <a href=”″ target=”_blank” rel=”noopener noreferrer”>W49, </a><a href=”″ target=”_blank” rel=”noopener noreferrer”>W50</a>, <a href=”″ target=”_blank” rel=”noopener noreferrer”>W52</a>, and W53, and served on the Board of Trustees of his alma mater, Cambridge School of Weston.

Dr. Moir has a Ph.D. in Environmental Studies, a Masters of Science and Teaching from Antioch New England Graduate School in Keene, New Hampshire. a B.A. from Hampshire College, and certificates of studies from the Marine Biological Laboratory in Woods Hole and the USC Wrigley Institute on Catalina Island.

Communities Fight Against Polluters and Miners

Moderator: Evelyn Zadjenwerg with Paulo Rodriguez and Matheus Mendonca Social Activists in Brazil, Associacao Ayruma, Brazil


Live will talk about the accelerated expansion of mining in the state of Minas Gerais (southeastern Brazil). This state is the size of Spain and has been suffering from uninterrupted iron ore extraction for almost a century. The destroyed areas range from territories with great biological and aquifer relevance to traditional Brazilian communities (quilombolas and indigenous tribes). They are part of a mosaic of protected areas with several conservation units, a management model for protected areas that seeks the participation, integration, and involvement of unit managers and the local population in their management.



Several municipalities are threatened by new mining projects in an unprecedented wave of new iron ore developments. The municipality of Serro is one such example, and the threat comes from the Herculano mining company (the same project that was rejected in 2015, previously submitted by another mining company – Anglo American). This region is part of the splendid Cordillera do Espinhaço (the central mountain range of Brazil). And that, among other things, was declared a Biosphere Reserve by the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) on June 24, 2005, through the Man and the Biosphere (MaB) Programme – Meeting of the Bureau of the International Coordinating Council.

Many other municipalities in Minas Gerais have also been coveted by mining companies, such as Belo Horizonte (state capital), Nova Lima, Brumadinho, Santa Bárbara, Rio Acima, Raposos, Moeda, and many others. A good number of these municipalities are part of the third-largest metropolitan region in Brazil. All of them are notable for their iron ore deposits, 90% of which are exported to the hegemonic countries. During and after the extraction of the ore, primary water, environmental and social impacts occur. The consequences include the irreversible destruction of aquifers that sustain waterfalls, springs, rivers, and lagoons of great environmental importance and rarity. Furthermore, the quality of the rivers is degraded. At the end of the extraction period, gigantic tailings dams are left behind, two of which have already broken, burying hundreds of people alive, with damage to the lives of thousands of people who depended on the destroyed rivers. The social impacts are also enormous because the mining activity destabilizes the local economy, generating a poverty belt around it.

In all the environmental licensing processes underway related to mining, there are irregularities and illegalities. In the case of the municipality of Serro, notable for its scenic beauty and internationally awarded artisanal cheeses, the local public authorities are complicit with the economic interests and are using every subterfuge to authorize the undertakings without complying with the mandatory procedures when providing for the participation of the population. If the first iron mine is licensed in Serro, many others will follow in the same trail of destruction, as is historically known in the state of Minas Gerais.

Our resistance strategy is international visibility.

We need to unite and say NO to this crime that is nothing more than the result of limitless international greed.




Paulo Rodriguez

Paolo is a geologist who is currently 60 years old. He holds a PhD degree in Germany (1991), scientific researcher and professor of a postgraduate program in a research center of the Brazilian Ministry of Science and Technology in the city of Belo Horizonte (state of Minas Gerais – southwest of Brazil), and member of several hydro-environmental defense groups. Involved in geospatial analysis for generation of specialized technical maps in hydrogeology.


Matheus Mendonca

Matheus Mendonca holds a Doctorate in Law Theory and Master in Public Law from PUC – Pontifical Catholic University of Minas Gerais, where he is a professor in the Law course and coordinates an extension project: The Fight for the Fundamental Rights of Quilombo Communities. He is also a lawyer for the Federation of Quilombola Communities of the State of Minas Gerais – N’Golo and is acting for the federation as a lawyer in the SERRO case.


Evelyn Zadjenwerg

Evelyn Post-graduated in Art Therapy at FASE (Paraná’s Vicentina University), Post-graduated in “Teaching and Research in the field of Art and Culture” at Guignard – UEMG ; Graduated in Artistic Education (major in Plastic Arts) at Guignard UEMG and works in socio-environmental and cultural projects. She has several books of her own besides working as an illustrator and audio-visual production.

Cooperatives as a Better Community Service

Featuring Sara Vicari, Around the World.Coop and guests

There’ a healthier outcome when people take pride in ownership. And that’s exactly what’s been going on in the cooperative movement.

But there are many misunderstandings. So much information about the cooperative movement. During this special presentation, we will be discovering case scenarios of various cooperatives. We’re going to take you on a journey of discovery, from idea to initiation, from implementation to obstacle, to inspire and empower the very best in each and everyone of us to make the difference in your community through the lens of cooperation.



Sara Vicari,

Sara Vicari, PhD, is a socio-economic researcher, expert on qualitative and participatory methods, passionate about cooperatives and their role in sustainable human development. She has built her expertise working with primary cooperatives, apex organizations, international institutions and academia.

In 2019, together with Andrea Mancori, videomaker, they founded, and in partnership with the International Co-operative Alliance, they travelled across the five continents documenting and telling stories of innovative cooperatives. All the videos are available here:

Since 2019 Sara has also been a Postdoc Research fellow at the Department of Economics of Roma Tre University in Rome, Italy.

Among her passions, Sara loves writing. “Tana Libera Tutte!” is her first novel that is about sisterhood, empathy and collective action (in Italian – edited by Doithuman). Sara fluently speaks Italian, English, Spanish and Portuguese.

Mahasin Munir

Mahasin is an energetic, charismatic, multi-dimensional performer and entrepreneur originally from Chicago with long time roots in Oakland, CA. After seventeen years of experience working in a cooperative, Mahasin recently retired as part owner of Arizmendi Bakery in Oakland, Ca. When she is not on the big screen, you can find her creating healing mixtures with her essential oil business, Mahasinscents and taking her beloved dog, Coconut on long adventures. You can see some of Mahasins’s most current work in Bay Areas’ only queer series, Dyke Central, where she plays the ultra-suave DJ Sol, and as “Lola” in the Netflix series, Sense8 (directed by the Wachowski siblings).

Cathy Goldsmith, Member of The Cheese Board Collective: 1995-2020

The Cheese Board Collective is a 100% worker owned cooperative in Berkeley Ca. Established
as a cheese shop and bakery in 1971, we expanded to include a pizzeria in 1983. In the 90’s we began a project to seed new cooperatives based on our recipes and on our model of governance. This project eventually became the foundation for the Arizmendi Association of Cooperatives.
After cooking for several years in Bay Area restaurants, in 1995, I joined the Cheese Board Collective, and now I have recently retired. While at The Cheese Board I wore many hats:
baker, cheese monger, mentor, barista, community liaison, HR agent, owner, manager and worker. The ethos of shared governance and the value of equal voices created an environment where creativity and imagination was nurtured and supported. I was lucky to work on many projects outside of our day to day routine. We published a cookbook: The Cheese Board
Collective Works, I helped develop and maintain our website, helped plan the first parklet in Berkeley, created new bakery products, participated in planning the physical expansion of our store, and helped coordinate the installation of a new deck oven. One of my great joys of working at the Cheese Board, was being able to pursue an idea, and then working with my coworkers to bring that vision to reality.
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