"The unspeakable violations of human rights in Tibet are a civil question first and only second a political question," Alberto points out. (Click to enlarge).
Another 'Maga': Students, famous teachers and friends from the Padua University climbed Monte Verena together for the SadSmokyMountains project in Italy the same day... (click to enlarge).
Aula magna at Padua - a thousand year battle for academic pride and freedom. (Click to enlarge).
...and lit torches at the Eiffel tower. "This is our message: the civil actions [the art] must inspire the politics; politicians, governments and administrations, schools included," Peruffo says on behalf of the SadSmokyMountains project. (Click to enlarge).
New line by Carlos Buhler on Cerro Castillo, in Patagonia. Image sources: SadSmokyMountains, Padua University, ExplorersWeb, Maga Kijak and intotherocks.net (click to enlarge).
Posted: Oct 30, 2008 07:17 pm EDT SUBSCRIBER CONTENT PREVIEW FOR FULL STORY: LOGIN OR SUBSCRIBE NOW - UP TO 3 MONTHS FREE
(ExplorersWeb.com) Last week ExWeb wrote about climbing translator Maga Kijak accused of professional misconduct after wearing a Free Tibet T-shirt to class at UK Warwick University."I don't think wearing the T-shirt is a political behavior," comments climber Alberto Peruffo, organizer of the global SadSmokyMountains project for human rights."It's strictly a civil behaviour," he told ExplorersWeb. Compassion is not politics"The unspeakable violations of human rights in Tibet are a civil question first and only second a...