The 10 Most Important Stories From The Weekend Of May 16 And May 18, 2018.
The following is an edited transcript of the following transcript.
TUESDAY MAY 16TH, 2018 (5:46pm est mon) A story that may have been lost in the sea of the internet, the first news of the year is finally coming through.
It is a story about the rising tide that has washed away everything.
It is a tale of a man who was left behind by a world that has lost its way.
A man who knows the water, and the water knows him.
As it is the water who speaks to him, and he is the one who speaks.
But the man, who is called ‘The Man of The Waters’, will find himself at the centre of a story that will reshape the way people think about the world, and its place in the universe.
He is the man who can speak to those who live in the depths of the sea, and even to those he sees only on a distant planet.
His name is Aquiel (pronounced ah-RAH-LEE-leh).
The first time I saw him was when he came to my house, a month after his family’s death.
I was in the process of filming a documentary about the people of the Pacific Northwest who have been left behind in the aftermath of the BP oil spill.
I asked him if he knew the people in his home state of Washington who had died of hypothermia.
“We’re in the water,” he said.
He didn’t know what that meant.
He just knew that the people who lived there were still living in the way of life they knew, the way that had been taught to them.
“They know the water is always there, and that the water comes from the sky, and they know the sky is always green.”
The water that surrounds us in the Pacific is a living, breathing thing, he said, and one that has been shaped by its many interactions.
In the midst of a natural disaster like the BP spill, we were left with a sea of questions.
Why was there so much oil in the Gulf of Mexico?
And who were the oil companies who had access to the Gulf?
And why was there no cleanup?
The answers to these questions are as varied as the waters themselves.
When you get the chance to meet Aquiel, it’s like meeting the man himself.
After a couple of days in his new house, it is hard to imagine anyone else living in his neighborhood.
And yet, it was a small town that welcomed him.
I had been living in San Francisco for two years, and we had just finished filming an episode of ‘The People v OJ Simpson’.
“This is my new home,” Aquiel told me, when I visited him on his front porch.
‘The Man Of The Waters’ is a filmmaker whose work has focused on the effects of climate change on indigenous people, and on the impact of climate disasters on indigenous communities.
He has also filmed documentaries about the impacts of fracking, which is the practice of injecting large amounts of toxic chemicals into oil wells.
We spent a day together in his tiny town of San Juan Capistrano, where we were greeted with a huge firework display and an eerie atmosphere.
That night I asked Aquiel about how his family was affected by the BP disaster.
“‘I’m not going to answer that,” he told me.
‘But I think I have a very simple answer.
We have a big problem, and it’s that we’re a very, very small community.
We are not the biggest town in the world.’
“I was a little surprised to hear that.
I think the answer to that is actually much bigger than that.
So it is with me that I went to San Juan to meet the man.
While many of his neighbors have relocated, he lives in the same home he shares with his wife, and is currently living in another small, ramshackle house with his father, grandfather, and grandmother.
Even though he has moved in with his family, Aquiel’s new home is not an escape.
He is still a member of the local Native American community, and has become increasingly active in their affairs.
There is a ceremony in his old house that celebrates his family and the land that he calls his home.
It’s called Aqua Loca, which means ‘river of life’.
In his native language of Ojibwa, ‘river’ means water, so it is a term that speaks to the water in the land, which he has lived on his entire life.
Although he has no formal education, Aquuel has been involved in Indigenous matters for decades, and when he started filming a project in San