Tuesday, April 24, 2007

International Multiracial Shared Cultural organization Sucess Story

International Multiracial Shared Cultural Organization
4 Park Avenue, New York, N.Y. 10016
“NGO Specialized with the Economic and Social Council of the United Nations”
A Global Management Consultant Group. Representing Developing Business Cultures
Tel. (212) 532-5449 Cel. (917) 607-5449 Fax. (212) 532-4680 Westimsco@aol.com

Annual Ministerial Review on NGO Success Stories:
Bridging the Indigenous and Diaspora links to meet Millennium Goal

IMSCO an NGO in the Economic and Social Council is committed in linking Diaspora peoples with their traditional homeland, families and wealth through wealth sharing as a way to the eradication of poverty, land hunger, shelter, birth and human rights. IMSCO works closely to assists people in obtaining a share of the wealth and getting it to market in order to generate funds for development. As well as building business culture infrastructures linked with natural trading partners in Western Diaspora communities.

Crude Oil Project to be shared between the Congo indigenous and Diaspora
IMSCO / UN NGO and FECONDE a local Brazzaville, Congo ONG has successfully lobbied the government of The Republic of Congo to supply the IMSCO team and family 5 million barrels of crude oil revolving each year to assist in the development, resettlement and aims of IMSCO the people of Africa and the co-owners of African land, culture and wealth will share the profits from the sale and marketing of this crude oil with their natural trading partners and Africans throughout the foreign Diaspora community. Assisting IMSCO in this historic landmark success story is the United States of America Department of State in Washington D.C., making Diaspora and indigenous partnerships possible. Expanding the partnership are the “IMSCO / Republic of Congo Establishment Agreement” signed in Congo in 1998 (via IMSCO website at http://www.globalimsco.org/, www.amretradeoil.com

This is Northern Congo, DRC: The absence of wealth sharing causes communities to turn against each other.

IMSCO links with an Independent Film Company to Promote UN Goals

IMSCO is pleased to summit the following project for the to the Annual Ministerial Review. A film clip on the following motion picture can be seen at:

IMSCO is introducing this motion picture to the United Nations to introduce how this innovative project attracts the corporation of major international movie stars as well as the public worldwide in coming together to help raise millions of dollars in awareness to assist the United Nations in carrying out the Millennium Goal.

Man in the Mirror, a movie that educates

Man in the Mirror an epic film made between 1970 and 2007 about the human struggle to find a natural sustainable place in society; is a pathbreaking motion picture by Frank Weston who produced, directed, wrote, and acted in this farsighted film.

The film stars Martin Sheen, who appears in nine roles. That is remarkable enough, but Michael Dunn appears in his first starring role. Moreover, the film stars one of the first black actor-comedians on network television, Johnny Brown.

Man in the Mirror, shot on location all over New York—from Wall Street, to Times Square, to Rockefeller Center, to Washington Square Park—captures a sense of what life was like in the New York of the 1960s, when there were hippies, war protesters, and civil rights advocates; when rock music was still relatively young; and when there was a revolution in drug culture and sexual mores. Each character faces a social or interpersonal issue of that era of American history—earning a living, street crime, hopelessness, wild street kids, police harassment, caring for the needy. The scenes are set against a New York backdrop that can never be recaptured, including Times Square at night with current film titles lit up on the marquees—a John Wayne western and Woodstock—and the news of the Southeast Asian war flashing around the old Times building, as well as a still-unfinished World Trade Center, reaching perhaps only half its final height. But the characters—from the dwarf street apple vendor, to the African-American blind panhandler, to a young woman who is tempted into prostitution, to a host of street people—break the old stereotypes of Hollywood films. (Evaluation by Prof. White, New York University 1997)

IMSCO supports the Millennium Development Goals (MDGs), feeling certain that the above mentioned motion picture in which IMSCO played a role in the making, does support the MDGs aims. The film producers have committed a portion of the proceeds to assist the needy in building their business culture sustainable infrastructures and to bring attention to the social and economic issues in society that are not properly being addressed today. A project has already help millions of poor people change their way of thinking when it comes to generating funding. IMSCO does not see the stereotypical poor as being poor when indeed they do own the minerals and resources on the land. By aiding the MDG’s, IMSCO works to expand its birthright partnership projects between the Diaspora and the Indigenous peoples to enable them to design their own cultures and way of living.

This film has been submitted to Cannes Film Festival and Tribeca Film Festival.

No comments: