sexta-feira, 22 de junho de 2012

Ciganos nossos

Um interessante documentário da Mundi Romani sobre a realidade das comunidades ciganas do distrito de Coimbra. Ainda há muita coisa a melhorar e muitos problemas a resolver, mas neste documentário é evidente que há um antes e um depois da intervenção das redes de apoio social, contrariando em larga medida o habitual paleio de café sobre os ciganos. Participa no documentário o amigo Bruno Gonçalves, um mediador social que tem feito um excelente trabalho no distrito.

2 comentários :


o amigo bruno nã tem nome de caló

se é manouche ô calderó olha cas jantes vã com u chorumbele bailador

In 2000, Nobel Prize-winning atmospheric chemist Paul Crutzen coined the term Anthropocene to recognize that humans have become a significant geologic agent, and thus "it seems to us more than appropriate to emphasize the central role of mankind in geology and ecology by proposing to use the term 'anthropocene' for the current geological epoch."

An article in GSA Today last February proposed adoption of the Anthropocene as a new geologic epoch, stating that, " since the start of the Industrial Revolution, Earth has endured changes sufficient to leave a global stratigraphic signature distinct from that of the Holocene or of previous Pleistocene interglacial phases, encompassing novel biotic, sedimentary, and geochemical change."

So, with tongue-in-cheek bravado, I propose that somewhere in the last decade, we entered a period where digital and online technology are intersecting with the Earth and space sciences to change the way we work, think, and view the nature of our science. I humbly submit that we define this age as the Digicene, for "digi-" referring to "digital," and "-cene" the Greek root for "new."

The rise of the new age is indicated by the formation of the Geological Society of America's Geoinformatics Division, and the American Geophysical Union's Earth and Space Informatics Focus Group. The latter is the fastest growing area in AGU and hosted 22 sessions at the Fall meeting last month. The National Research Council's Board on Earth Sciences and Resources held a day-long roundtable on geoinformatics as well last month, as a prelude to studying the needs and challenges of the rapidly expanding field.

My intent with this blog is to share news and developments, comments, and opinions about what's happening in the broadly defined area of geoinformatics. I've posted a few items in my other blog, "Arizona Geology" but that forum is aimed at a specific audience and fairly well-defined set of topics. I've felt constrained in talking about geoinformatics there and have thought for some time that a separate blog is warranted.

I join a small group of geoinformatics bloggers including Robert Huber and Jens Klump ( Internals), Kyle House (Geologic Froth), Ramon Arrowsmith (Arrowsmith blog), and Andy (Open Source Paleontologist). As the geoblogosphere has mushroomed in the past two years, I expect the cadre of geoinformatics blogs will expand commensurately.


atão agente pode ir aí afinfar-te o latão e o cu vulgo cobre? tábém agente aceita o con vite

tens cofre de parede...ou daqueles do con tinente?

Estados Unidos







um chinoca tão em todo o lado pá
agente que aguente com a con corrência
e andam armados...raça de gadjos