Envirovideo

Envirovideo

Here's a home page last year at the EnviroVideo website. You can click on the EnviroVideo programs below to view them online. Also, TV commentaries and articles by me, as well as interviews, can be clicked on by using the hyperlinks below and they'll open for viewing or reading.

To visit the current home page at the EnviroVideo website and to view many more programs, go to the actual multi-page website at http://www.envirovideo.com/.

EnviroVideo

Media Designed to Empower People

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 the Internet. And if there is broad public awareness, pressing environmental matters can be dealt with and action taken to truly resolve them. EnviroVideo distributes it programs through cable, commercial and public television, satellite TV, the Internet, and direct sales.

"Chernobyl: A Million Casualties," an "Enviro Close-Up with Karl Grossman" TV program, has received an award from the Press Club of Long Island -- following many awards through the years for EnviroVideo programs. EnviroVideo programs have received awards from the Black Maria Video and Film Festival, Earth Peace International Film Festival. Long Island Film Festival and Worldfest Houston International Film Festival.

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, on the Dish Network and DirectTV, and can be viewed online at https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Oc72kT_gFNQ "Enviro Close-Up with Karl Grossman" is produced by EnviroVideo, www.envirovideo.com.