Announcing my Video Blog for dabble

I just signed on to be the spokesperson and featured video blogger for Dabble, a new web start-up that’s part of the live web. (That’s Mary Hodder’s great and more accurate term for Web 2.0). Dabble was just mentioned in a featured piece in Newsweek on the new trend in social media online and I’m the featured intro on their home page. I’ll be highlighting great remixed pieces on dabble and posting weekly video blog segments with comedy, commentary and conversation with real people as opposed to traditional TV soundbites. All in my quest for truth and connection. I’ll be posting everything here as well.

18 Replies to “Announcing my Video Blog for dabble”

  1. Very illuminating, and I don’t just mean the white balance thing. It seems like the Christians you talk to at least recognize the core conflict between their faith and unconditional love for humanity. Individually, they seem like caring, accepting people. That bodes well.

  2. They really are caring, accepting people individually. That’s why I believe the most important thing is for us to meet each other as individuals and not just make assumptions based on groups, which is what our current major media and politics are based upon. The most powerful political gay action has been individually coming out and living our lives honestly and learning our self-worth isn’t up to others to validate. Then we can meet others who differ and have a meaningful conversation.

  3. great video! refreshing March 26th posting! I can see how that law degree helps with all the questions you have ;> helps sort ’em out!

    i’m passing dabble on to my friends who make movies (they probably already know about it)

    keep subverting!

  4. Great questions and way to get right in there and confront them in a friendly way. These kids are lost, they are brainwashed and are not encouraged to think for themselves, this is obvious when you ask them a question and they cant really answer it, cuz their answers are predetermined. They are young, inexperienced, and sheltered, as evidenced by the guy who said most “gay” people have bad childhoods, etc. Clearly he is going on stereotypes and assumptions, as are the rest of them. With that being said, the most powerful stereotype they pit themselved against is that of the promiscuous effeminate gay man, which heather doesnt embody; as a friendly gal jsut coming up to talk to them, they find they cant hate her, and have to somehow consider her point of view. Then if they decide, ok, well, shes ok and i could see how her relationship is harmless, then if they are logical theyll have to consider extending that to everyone else, even THEM (the stereotypical gay men) . Good work heather, keep the ball rolling!

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