WACCTalks™ is a collection of short video clips on key themes related to communication rights. They are intended as discussion starters or as part of more in depth presentations. WACC’s aim is to highlight important aspects of global, regional and local debates.
Politician calls for accountability and transparency in government and the media.
Setting the scene for the particular concerns facing women in the Caribbean.
Comment le droit à la communication pourrait aider à rendre les femmes plus fortes. Full screen version
Ensuring that ordinary people have a voice and are being heard.
On the need not to lose the Caribbean’s sense of cultural memory.
The struggle to establish a framework for community radio stations that responds to the needs of local communities.
Community radio is crucial to the lives and livelihoods of First Nations people living in remote parts of Canada.
Only 24% of women appear in news stories around the world. Why does this matter and what is being done about it?
How communication rights underpin all other human rights and why conversation and dialogue are essential to society’s well-being.
How communication rights in practice are the bedrock of genuine participatory development and social change at the grassroots.
Interviewed at WACC’s Congress 2008, UNIFEM’s former Deputy Executive Director-Program called for media that promote gender justice.
One of the pioneers of WACC’s Global Media Monitoring Project (GMMP) speaks about the exclusion of women from the news media.
One of the founders of the theory and practice of peace journalism elaborates its crucial role in understanding conflict reporting.
How women are learning to use communication technologies to tackle gender-based violence, security issues, and climate change in the Pacific.
Why the communication rights of Indigenous and Aboriginal peoples are equally important as those of other people.
Peace journalism has a role to play in examining how people justify acts of violence that impact and disrupt communities everywhere.
How strengthening the communication rights of Indigenous people and people living with disabilities improves society as a whole.