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October 15, 2014 @ 3:43 pm

Episode 203, “Marshallese Poet Speaks To World Leaders at U.N. Climate Summit”

hosted by Dr. Vivian Dames with production assistance of Alan Grossman was recorded 10/7/14 (via Skype) and aired 10/10/14.  

Program guest is poet Kathy Jetnil-Kijiner (jkijiner@gmail.com) who was selected from 544 nominees submitted from 115 countries to speak on behalf of civil society at the opening ceremony of the United Nations Climate Summit in New York City on September 23, 2014.  Kathy, age 26, is a writer, journalist, educator, environmental activist, and spoken word artist born in the Marshall Islands and raised in Hawaii. While in New York City, she also joined over 300,000 for the historic People’s Climate March which was remarkable in its scale, diversity and leadership. 

In the first half of this episode we re-broadcast my first interview with Jetnil-Kijiner earlier this year,  Ep. 177 “Nuclear Remembrance Day- Remember, Recommit, Resist” which aired 2/28/14.  This commemoration of Nuclear Remembrance Day includes her performance of two poems The History Project and Tell Them, as well as commentary on her essay “Reflections on Nuclear Survivors Day”.  [For these and other works, see Iep Jeltok, a basket of poetry and writing from Kathy Jetnil-Kijiner [http://jkijiner.wordpress.com]

The second half is introduced through the narration by Morgan Freeman of the U.N Climate Summit opening film of inspiration and hope entitled, What is Possible. In the 10/7/14 interview conducted via Skype with Kathy in Majuro, Republic of the Marshall Islands, she provides the backstory to her selection and her  decision to speak as a mother, the preparations, the performance, and audience response.  She also comments on the People’s Climate March and the efficacy of the U.N. Climate Summit and shares her hopes for regional and global action.  This interview includes her presentation and performance of her poem, Dear Matafele Peinem (the name of her baby daughter).  Kathy also comments on a video posted on YouTube by the Republic of the Marshall Islands President, Christopher Loeak,  making a plea to world leaders ahead of the UN Climate Summit, which we also include.  President Loeak was reportedly the first among world leaders to confirm his attendance at this Summit.

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October 13, 2014 @ 4:34 pm

Episode 202, “In the Shadow of the Fence – Military Influences on Guam’s Artists”

(hosted by Tali Ariav with production assistance by Alan Grossman was recorded on 8/8/14 and 9/19/14 and aired 10/3/14.  

Program guest in the first segment is David Iglinsk, a musician who first came to Guam in 1979 during his military service; he ended up making Guam his home and became a key  contributor to developing the island’s rock scene in the 1980s and 1990s.  His service in the US Navy allowed him the opportunity to hone his musical talents in the Pacific.  David’s children grew up in Guam; his daughter Sirena Rose, our second guest, is continuing in her father’s footsteps as a musician. Her maturing vocal, songwriting and musical talents are solidly grounded in the rhythms and instruments of the Pacific islands.  We’ll hear songs from David’s days as a performer in the 1980s, as well as Sirena Rose’s more contemporary musical compositions.

Following our discussions with David and Sirena Rose, we talk with Raphael “Raph” Unpingco, a local artist who served with the Guam Army National Guard for a number of years.  Raph’s encounters with the military stimulated a return to his Chamorro roots and language, as well as bringing him opportunities to explore his artistic skills and interests.


Musical selections:  “Tropical Girl” by David Iglinski; an original song by Sirena Rose; and “One” by Metallica.

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October 7, 2014 @ 2:23 pm

Episode. 201, “Peace Photography Post-9-11”

(hosted by Dr. Vivian Dames with production assistance of Samantha Marquez- Dauglash and Alan Grossman) was recorded 9/11/14 and aired 9/26/14. 

Program guest is Sylvia C. Frain (Sylviacfrain@gmail.com), a California native and researcher in Visual Studies & Peace and Conflict Resolution, specializing in how local photography projects and visual story-telling contribute to peace building processes.  She is currently a doctoral student at the University of Otago, Dunedin, New Zealand at the National Centre for Peace and Conflict Studies.  This interview was recorded in Guam on 9-11-14.  This day in 2001 was a pivotal moment in Frain’s decision to study peace building and continues to mark significant moments in her journey.  She was on Guam, her fourth visit since 2012,  planning research on the use of visual images by Guam youth within the context of increased militarization of the island as part of the US Asia-Pacific Pivot.  

In this interview she talks about the roots of her environmental activism, her freshman year at Hawaii Pacific University, the impact of the 9-11 attacks on her as a young American, her decision to pursue global studies the University of California-Santa Barbara, and participation in the Semester at Sea program.  This segment includes several clips from a 15 minute documentary film The Recruiting Practices of the U. S. Military after 9/11 which she produced and directed while an undergraduate student.  In the second half, she discusses her thesis, Peace Photography in Post-Conflict Settings: Focusing on Peace Building in Timor-Leste which she completed in 2012 as part of her Master’s of International Studies (Advanced) in the field of Peace and Conflict Resolution at the University of Queensland, Brisbane, Australia, and her current interest in the use of visual images by Guam youth engaged in resistance and peace building.  She plans to return to Guam in June 2015 for further resistance research.    

Music selection:  Ba Futuru/For the Future Peace Song.  This song is from a music album and video produced by the NGO Ba Futuru, Timor-Leste's preeminent local child protection and peace building organization, to promote the music and culture of Timor-Leste and to raise funds to support Ba Futuru's various activities to improve people's lives, especially those most vulnerable to violence, In Timor-Leste.

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October 1, 2014 @ 3:15 pm

Episode 200 “Fourth Guam International Film Festival (GIFF)”

(hosted by Dr. Vivian Dames with production assistance of Alan Grossman) was recorded 9/7-9/16/14  and aired 9/19/14.  

 

The Guam International Film Festival (GIFF) is scheduled to run its 4th annual Fall event starting Tuesday, September 23, through Sunday, September 28, 2014 at the Agaña Center Stadium Theatres. For 2014, GIFF will showcase over 50 films, including films from 2014 Festival de Cannes, Sundance, Busan, Toronto, SXSW and more. 

 

Program guest in the first half  is Kel Muna (kel@guamfilmfestival.org) who, together with brother Don Muna, are the Executive Producers and Founders of the Guam International Film Festival (GIFF).  They are the producers/directors of Shiro’s Head, Guam’s first locally produced and internationally acclaimed full length feature film and the  2014 feature length documentary Talent Town which examines the “current motivational landscape” for artists on island. Mr. Muna is an independent producer, writer and director with over 14 years in the multimedia trenches. 

 

Muna talks about the relevance to this program of  Talent Town and three GIFF 2014 offerings: (For God’s Sake)- Every Drop Matters!, filmed in Mumbai; Conscription, another short narrative, from Japan; and the epic underwater adventure Revolution from Canada, which is the featured film on the closing night, Sunday, September 28.  Muna also discusses several of the 11 Made in the Marianas category, which sets a GIFF record for the most Guam-produced films in one year.  

 

In the second half of this episode, we talk with two new local filmmakers whose films were selected for the Made in the Marianas category: 

 

Jillette Leon-Guerrero is a former Executive Director of the Guam Humanities Council, now a freelance writer and researcher focusing on the history and culture of the Marianas.  Her three online sites [Guamology.com, Guamhistorybuff.com and acrossthewaterintime.com] contain information on the island of Guahan and its people.  She is currently working on a historical novel of island life through the eyes of the Leon-Guerrero clan.  You may view her first film, a documentary entitled Across the Water In Time on opening night, Tuesday, September 23 at 6:15 p.m.  

 

Kent Velesrubio is a 17 year old senior at St. John’s School, who loves photography and is an avid stage actor, director and president of the St. John’s Drama Department.  He is a self-described  ‘movie geek’  who began filming on Youtube when he was 12.  He is the writer, director, producer and lead actor in his narrative film, The Psyche of Manson which was nominated for Best in the Marianas.  It premieres on Saturday, September 27 at 8:30 p.m. 

 

Talent Town will be showing for exhibition only from September 23-October  7, also at the Agaña Center Stadium Theatres.  [For a complete listing and show times for Talent Town and GIFF, go to www.guamfilmfestival.org

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September 28, 2014 @ 1:59 pm

Episode 199, “The Intersection of Indigenous Rights and Militarism”

(hosted by Dr. Lisa Linda Natividad with production assistance of Marlon Molinos and Alan Grossman) was recorded 8/7/14 and aired  9/12/14.     

On September 22-23, 2014, the United Nations will hold a high level plenary meeting of the General Assembly to be called the World Conference on Indigenous Peoples at its headquarters in New York City.  This conference is an opportunity for indigenous peoples throughout the world to negotiate with U.N. member states their terms of engagement as these two entities move towards the implementation of the Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples, which was adopted by the United Nations General Assembly in September 2007.  While the declaration was passed by an overwhelming majority of votes, there were four countries ---including the United States --- who initially opposed the Declaration.  

This episode features a conversation with former Guam senator, Hope Alvarez Cristobal, who has been a champion for Chamorro rights for over three decades.  She has elevated the discourse of the state of Chamorro affairs to the United Nations testifying before the 4th Committee and the C-24 or Committee on Decolonization, as well as participating in bi-annual regional seminars and the Expert Mechanism on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples.  Her more recent testimonies to the United Nations have discussed the ongoing and cumulative impacts of U.S. militarism, including the proposed Guam Military Build-Up,  on the rights and well-being of Chamorros.  Ms. Cristobal is a  2014 Democratic Party candidate for the Guam Legislature.  

The host for this episode, Dr. Lisa Linda Natividad, a member of the Guam Commission on Decolonization, will be representing Guahan at the 2014 World Conference on Indigenous Peoples. 

Music selection: Fanohge Chamoru (National Anthem of Guam) sung by children in the Hurao Cultural Program.

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September 3, 2014 @ 5:14 pm

Episode 198 “USP4GG Global Protest Against China’s Claims in the West Philippine (South China) Sea”

(hosted by Dr. Vivian Dames with production assistance of Marlon Molinos and Alan Grossman) was recorded 8/18-22/14 and aired 8/29/14. 

On July 24, 2014, Filipinos around the world were called to stage protests in front of China Embassies and other peaceful rallies to support the Philippine government’s position against China’s aggressive territorial and maritime claims in the West Philippine (South China Sea) 

July 24 marks the second anniversary of China’s creation of the Sansha prefecture with a vast jurisdiction that includes islands and reefs which the Philippines also claims.  Since the formation of this prefecture, China has increased provocative moves against the Philippines including the occupation of Scarborough Shoal denying access to Filipino fishermen and dispatching Chinese frigate to Ayungin Reef.  China has also  constructed a military garrison in Mischief Reef (about 85 miles from Palawan)  and is reportedly planning to build a military base on Mabini Shoal in the Kalayaan Island Group, near Pagasa Island.  

The U.S. Pinoys for Good  Governance (USP4GG) has been at the forefront of global organizing among Filipinos in the diaspora to protest China’s ‘bullying’.  Its mission is to promote good governance in the Philippines (the 12th most populated country in the world with a population of 100 million) by seeking ways to increase the positive political influence of the estimated ten million Filipinos living and working abroad.  It has supported multilateral diplomatic approaches to resolving this maritime and territorial conflict and now supports the Philippines’ petition to a United Nations endorsed tribunal seeking a durable solution to this dispute. 

Program guests are three representatives of the USP4GG which has led this global viral campaign to put pressure on China to back down: Loida Nicolas Lewis, Ted Laguatan, and Dr.  Celia Lamkin.  All three Filipino-Americans were active in the campaign to elect Benigno Aquino III as President of the Philippines and were invited guests at the state dinner given for President Barack Obama on his visit to Manila in April 2014 to sign the Enhanced Defense Cooperative Agreement (EDCA) to support the US Pacific Pivot. The U.S. has been vague about whether this mutual defense treaty with the Philippines covers the islands in dispute, whereas it has repeatedly said the East China Sea islands fall under its security treaty with  Japan. 

Loida Nicolas Lewis is the national chair of USP4GG based in New York City.  She is a lawyer, global entrepreneur, philanthropist and civic leader.  This interview includes an audio clip of her Call to Action for Filipinos to participate in the global protest against China aggression on July 8, 2011.[ https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=wgPcunivDXg].  She led the July 24 protest in New York City in front of the United Nations. 

Ted Laguatan is the national co-founder, legal counsel and spokesperson of USP4GG. Together with Nicolas Lewis and another activist lawyer Rodel Rodis,  USP4GG national president, Laguatan founded the Global Diaspora Council  (GFDC) and helped Filipinos in Europe to establish the European Network of Filipinos (ENFID), the only umbrella organization of Filipinos in Europe.  Laguatan heads an ethics based law firm in the San Francisco Bay area where he practices human rights law.  He is also a regular columnist for various publications including the Internet edition of the Philippine Daily Inquirer which has a readership of millions.  He organized the July 24 protest in San Francisco. 

Dr. Celia Lamkin is chairperson of the Marianas Chapter of USP4GG.  She is a  retired physician and health and human rights advocate who has lived in Saipan for 20 years.  She organized the simultaneous July 24 rallies held in Saipan and Guam, as well as previous actions related to this cause.   

Music selection: Change the World by Filipinos Unite[ https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=_L58Fs-P-K8], a collaboration of Filipino artists calling for peace, unity and awareness in the face of international military aggression against the Philippines over the West Philippine (South China) Sea.  

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September 1, 2014 @ 6:40 pm

Ep. 197, “Arsenals of Atomic and Hydrogen Bombs in 2014”

hosted by Dr. LisaLinda Natividad with production assistance of Marlon Molinos and Alan Grossman) was recorded 8/14/14 and aired 8/22/14. 

 

The Japan Council against A & H Bombs (Gensuikyo) was founded on September 19, 1955 and has organized and led nationwide and global protests against the damage from the hydrogen bomb test, which the United States conducted on March 1, 1954 at the Bikini Atoll in the central Pacific. Through the work of the Council over the years, more than 32 million signatures were collected demanding a ban on nuclear weapons illustrating the strong desire of Japanese people for peace and a ban on nuclear weapons.  These signatures have been provided to national governments and to the United Nations in New York. 

More recently, the Council organized the 2014 World Conference against A and H Bombs, which was held in Hiroshima and Nagasaki, Japan from August 1-9, 2014 with the theme “For a Nuclear-Weapon Free, Peaceful and Just World”. [For more information,  go to: www.antiatom.org/GSKY/en/

Program guest is Mr. Art de Oro (artdeoro@yahoo.com), a local veteran, business man and educator, who attended the 2014 conference as a representative of the Guahan Coalition for Peace and Justice. De Oro shares his experience at this conference and insights gained relative to current arsenals of A and H bombs.  [For a related episode, download Ep. 88 “Guam’s Participation in the World Conference Against A and H Bombs”  hosted by Dr. Vivian Dames which aired 10/7/11.] 

Music selections: “Imagine” by John Lennon and “Heal the World” by Michael Jackson performed by Mindanao peace activist Nino Malacaste Desierto (Onin Music). 

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August 18, 2014 @ 12:00 am

EP 38 “Counter Military Recruitment and Guam’s Youth”

(hosted by Joy White with production assistance of Lydia Taleu) first aired 10/8/10 and re-broadcast 8/15/14 (with assistance of Marlon Molinos).     

Counter military recruitment is a national movement to empower youth and parents to make more informed decisions about military enlistment. Through this work, counter-recruiters seek to balance the myths surrounding military service by teaching potential enlistees about their rights and exposing the risks and consequences military recruiters fail to mention. 

  

Our region of the Pacific has been referred to as a ‘military recruiter’s paradise’.  Nationally, recruiters are under tremendous pressure to meet recruiting goals where media coverage on current wars make military life harder to pitch. In contrast, US Army recruiting on Guahan has received national attention and celebrates having four of the Army’s top 12 producers. From a different perspective, the ‘success’ of military recruitment subjects our community to the ‘poverty draft’.  Pacific Islanders are the most overrepresented group in the U.S. military at 649%. Consequently, the islands of Micronesia have suffered more casualties in Iraq and Afghanistan per capita than any US state. 

Program guests are Ms. Christina Illarmo and Ms. Moñeka De Oro, both Chamorro women who grew up as military dependents.  At the time of this interview, Ms. Illarmo (cillarmo@gmail.com) was a graduate social work student at Wheelock College, Boston.  She returned to Guam in the summer 2010 to complete an internship with the Guahan Coalition for Peace and Justice.  Her project involved the introduction of counter military recruitment to the Guam public and private school systems and educating parents and students about the pros and cons of enlisting in the military. Ms. De Oro (moneka.deoro@gmail.com) is a former member of Americorps-VISTA at the Guam Community College Center for Civic Engagement and Student Services.  She is the events coordinator for WeAreGuahan.  She studied anthropology, with a focus on culture and history of Guam and the Marianas, at the University of Guam. 

Music selection: All These Things That I’ve Done by The Killers.  This re-broadcast includes a YouTube clip of Aimee Allison, veteran, conscientious objector and counter-recruiter, speaking at the national counter-recruitment conference held at UCLA/Berkeley, October 22, 2005.  

According to a 1986 Ninth Circuit Court ruling, counter military recruiter are legally allowed the same access to students in schools as military recruiters. To get your Back-to-School Kit for Counter-recruitment and School Demilitarization Organizing go to:http://www.popularresistance.org/back-to-school-get-your-counter-recruitment-kit/  This kit is designed to provide community activists, concerned teachers and counselors, parents, and students, an up-to-date catalog of materials to counter the increasing efforts of the U.S. Department of Defense to militarize our youth in schools. The 2013 Back-to-School Kit includes material organized in the categories of Counter-recruitment, Non-military Careers, College and Service Alternatives, Gender and the Military, JROTC, Delayed Entry Program (DEP), and Privacy issues including Student Opt Out and ASVAB testing.

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August 3, 2014 @ 3:08 pm

Ep. 196, “In His Words: A Tribute to ‘sen ben’ “

(co-hosted by Vivian Dames, Victoria Lola-Leon  Guerrero, Lisa Linda Natividad, and Michael Lujan Bevacqua with production assistance of Samantha Marquez-Dauglash and Alan Grossman) airs 8/1/14. 

 In this episode we pay tribute to the Honorable Vicente “ben” Cabrera Pangelinan who lost his battle with cancer on July 8, 2014 at the age of 58.  He was a ten term senator  (22nd-32nd, except for the 28th) who also served as the Speaker for the 27th Guam Legislature. During his legislative career, he introduced over 200 bills which became law.   

Prior to his resignation on June 29, he served as the Chair of the Committee on Appropriations. Public Debt, Legal Affairs, Retirement, Public Parks, Recreation and Land, an oversight role which reflected his diverse interests and commitments. 

 Senator Pangelinan , or ‘sen ben’, as he liked to be called,  was a son of the Marianas who was born in Saipan and came of age in Guam. ‘Sen ben’ was lauded by many as a man of principle and a champion for the common person.  He was known for diligence in his research and analysis and for his tenacity in fighting for what he believed, even when the odds were against him.  He was a tireless advocate for Chamorro cultural preservation and self-determination and a careful steward of public funds. He was also an outspoken critic of the proposed military buildup who used his leadership role to obtain information, to inform, and to encourage civic participation.  As recently as May 13, for example, he conducted a round table meeting to obtain a Status Update on the Programmatic Agreement by the Guam State Historic Preservation Office to make sure that all necessary steps were being taken to safeguard and provide public access to cultural and historical resources affected by military and other activities. We provided coverage of this roundtable on Ep. 185 (5/15/14) “Cultural and Historical Resources - Protection and Public Access.

As our tribute to ‘sen ben’, we are re-broadcasting segments from five other episodes, in chronological order,  to which he contributed over the past three years.  We begin with Ep. 68 (5/20/11) “Exploring a Sustainable Economy:  A Look at the State of Our Island’s Economy and Creative Options for the Future.” Sen ben’ was interviewed by Victoria-Lola Leon Guerrero, a writer and teacher, who reflects on her earlier contacts with the senator and his role as an advocate for public fiscal transparency and accountability and developing a sustainable island economy.    

 ‘Sen ben’ was also a stalwart advocate for environmental and compensatory justice issues, what the U.S. Navy refers to as ‘legacy issues’ which are not addressed in the FSEIS or the DSEIS on the military buildup.  On Ep. 153 (7/5/13) “Guam ‘Downwinders’ and RECA:  Another Push for Social Justice” we provided coverage of the June 7, 2013 public hearing he conducted on Resolution 127 which petitions the US Congress to amend the Radiation Exposure Compensation Act (RECA) of 1990 to include several additional geographic areas, including Guam, and to improve and increase compensation for those affected by ionizing radiation resulting from U.S. nuclear testing in the Marshall Islands from 1946-1962.  In his introduction, he explains the purpose of the hearing and the intent of Resolution 127.  Dr. Lisa Linda Natividad, who has hosted several episodes on nuclear issues, comments on the senator’s long standing support for the advocacy of the Pacific Association of Radiation Survivors (PARS), led by Mr. Robert Celestial.  

 

In the second half, we re-broadcast a segment of Ep. 163 (9/13/13) “Political Futures for the Marianas”  which features a lecture by ‘sen ben’ at the 2nd Annual Marianas History Conference held August 30-31, 2014 at the University of Guam. The theme of this conference was “One Archipelago, Many  Stories;  Integrating Our Narratives”.  Dr. Michael Lujan Bevacqua provides comment on the significance of  ‘sen ben’s’ contributions and of this lecture,  “Galvanizing Past and Present Threats to Chamorro Homelands.” 

Early this year we aired Ep. 172  (1/10/14)  “The MITT, International Law, and the Rights of Indigenous Peoples.”  The touchstone for this episode was the November 14, 2013 opinion piece about the MITT Draft EIS/OEIS penned by ‘sen ben’ entitled ‘Preferred alternatives for our people” which was published by the Marianas Variety  and recorded for this program. In this column, ‘sen ben’ discusses the MITT EIS process and places this process within a global perspective, referencing the adoption by the United Nations General Assembly of the Declaration of Rights of Indigenous Peoples, in particular Article 30,  concerning the conduct of military activities.  

On May 19,  ‘sen ben’ was one of three Guam senators who provided testimony, albeit noticeably hoarse from failing health,  at the second public hearing conducted by the U.S. Navy  on the Draft Supplemental Environmental Impact Statement (DSEIS) on the Guam and Commonwealth of the Northern Mariana Islands Relocation.  We provided coverage of this hearing on Ep. 190 (6/16/14) “DSEIS Public Hearing in Mangilao, Part 1 of 2.”  

Music selections:  Saina and Adios Esta Ki performed by Pa’a Taotao Tano at the July 16 State Memorial Service for ‘sen ben’ held at the Paseo de Susana.

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July 30, 2014 @ 2:13 pm

Episode. 195, “Hinekka i Tiningo’ i Manåmko’: Chamorro Elders Remember the Japanese Occupation”

Hosted by Dr. Michael Lujan Bevacqua (with production assistance of Marlon Molinos and Alan Grossman) aired 7/25/14. 

 

For the past year the Chamorro Studies Program at the University of Guam has been undertaking the project, Hinekka i Tiningo’ i Manåmko’ or the collection of the knowledge of the elders. As part of this oral history project, UOG undergraduate students have conducted interviews with more than 100 elderly Chamorros. These interviews focus on the specialized knowledge that only elderly Chamorros may possess, such as details of past historical periods and unique or undocumented forms of the Chamorro language, whether they be songs, jokes or axioms. 

In commemoration of the 70th anniversary of Liberation Day,  July 21, this episode showcases seven interviews with elderly Chamorros about their experiences during I Tiempon Chapones, or the Japanese occupation, conducted by seven undergraduate students enrolled in Dr. Michael Lujan Bevacqua’s (mlbasquiat@hotmail.com) Summer 2014 Guam History class. These interviews provide an interesting portrait as to the diversity of Chamorro experiences during a difficult time.  The interviewees were allowed to answer in either English or Chamorro, based on whichever made them feel more comfortable. 

 

The list of interviewers and interviewees (in order of presentation) is as follows: 

 

Interview 1: Ariane Santos interviewing Rosita Munoz Flogger

Interview 2: Henedina Cervania interviewing Concepcion Cruz Flores

Interview 3: Maria Esmero interviewing Piti Mayor Vicente Diaz Gumataotao

Interview 4: Dustin Elliot interviewing Edward Cruz

Interview 5: Nino Dizon interview Lucy Anderson

Interview 6: Anthony Sanchez interviewing Former Yigo Mayor Antonio Calvo

Interview 7: Karla Dizon interview Barbara M.C. Dela Cruz

 

Music selection: Mångge i Chamorro or “Where are the Chamorros?” from the band Chamorro and their album “Tiempo.”

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