Tulio Malaspina

Tulio Kengi Malaspina é formado em Comunicação Social com especialização em Marketing pela Escola Superior de Propaganda e Marketing (ESPM-SP), têm diversos cursos voltados à redes digitais e sustentabilidade em instituições como ESPM, JumpEducation, São Paulo Digital School, Comunique-se, Escola de Ativismo e UMAPAZ. Já ministrou diversas palestras sobre comunicação e sustentabilidade em universidades como Unesp, Mackenzie, Ufscar e Unimep.

Trabalha como consultor de inteligência em engajamento e redes digitais, desenvolvendo e compartilhando modelos, técnicas e processos visando o aumento da efetividade de campanhas e projetos sociais voltados para a sustentabilidade. Seu trabalho é gerar insights a partir da coleta de dados e informações, buscando compreender as mecânicas entre o relacionamento das pessoas e o tema, facilitando assim a criação de estratégias que potencializem as interações e os resultados.

É fundador do laboratório de inteligência em engajamento e redes digitais SustentaLab, sócio no Coletivo Verde, editor no Atitude Eco, colaborador na Escola de Ativismo e sócio fundador da Associação Brasileira dos Profissionais de Sustentabilidade (Abraps).

Contatos pessoais: Twitter | Linkedin | Facebook | SlideShare | Email: tuliomalaspina@gmail.com

Atitude Eco: Twitter | Facebook | Youtube
SustentaLab: Twitter | Facebook | Linkedin
Coletivo Verde: Twitter | Facebook
Abraps: Twitter | Facebook | Linkedin
Posts tagged "manifestação"

#NãoVaiTerCopa - Primeiro grande ato em 2014 contra copa

Dia 25/1/2014, aniversário de São Paulo, mais de 2 mil pessoas saem às ruas para protestar contra a copa do mundo.


A protest has erupted in Amman, as decisions to raise gas prices by 30% have come into force at midnight tonight — an hour ago or so.

November 13, 2012

All evening, gas stations I walked past had perhaps 20+ cars queuing, trying to get a full tank before the price hike.

The protest I was just watching, by the Ministry of Interior roundabout, had a couple of hundred people but some very virulent anti-King Abdallah slogans. Including the quintessential “الشعب يريد إسقاط النظام”  The people demand the downfall of the regime. (yes, that sounds familiar doesn’t it).

Another slogan I thought was impressive: الحرية من الله غصب عنك عبد الله — (Freedom is from God whether you like it or not, Abdallah). Yet another called the King “the patron of corruption”.

After a good hour and a half the police – regular police, anti-riot police, plain-clothed, and even guys in camouflage uniform – went to break the protest, running after protesters with batons. No teargas in case you were wondering.

Below are a few of my photos from 1/2 hour ago. All are licensed under CC — feel free to use and share, with attribution. [Flickr set is here]


Mais de 700 mil argentinos participaram de panelaço contra escândalos do governo Cristina Kirchner ontem à noite em Buenos Aires. Residência onde estava presidente foi cercada por 20 mil manifestantes. O governo, porém, minimizou protestos: ‘Poucas pessoas. Foi um fracasso’, disse aliado. Veja mais em http://migre.me/bIdnW 


July 1 2012, Hong Kong, China - It is estimated that nearly 1 million people participated in this mass protest against Hong Kong government!


IH! Mas que vergonha kassab! Está sendo organizado uma manifestação chamada assim de: SOPAÇO NA CASA DO KASSAB! Confira.


Global Revolution 2012
Egypt, Syria, Spain, Italy, England, Germany, Turkey, United States, Russia, Canada, Mexico, Israel, Palestine, China, Norway, & Greece:

“The largest public protests, rallies and demonstrations that the world has ever seen are happening right now - with almost no media coverage. 

Not only is there a blackout on these events in the media, but youtube is frequently removing footage of these mass rallies and events when requested to do so by governments: 

‘Google, the owner of You Tube, has complied with the majority of requests from governments, particularly in the United States and the UK, not only to remove You Tube videos, but also specific web search terms and thousands of “data requests,” meaning demands for information that would reveal the true identity of a You Tube user.’ 

These events are truly inspiring and should be front page news! Yet mainstream media is working with governments to keep people uninformed and disempowered.”


(via amodernmanifesto)


June 19, 2012 - This is Tahrir Square right now, hundreds of thousands of people demanding an end to military rule in Egypt.

(via thepeoplesrecord)


Russian activists facing more serious repercussions for protesting get creative!

June 19, 2012

Faced with steep fines for protests that don’t follow strict rules set by the government, Russian activists have devised new and creative ways to oppose President Vladimir Putin, redefining protest to test the rules.

Left Front activist Andrei Rudoy petitioned local officials in Nizhy Novgorod to hold “The March of the Loaf,” in which people would buy bread, the news agency RIA Novosti reported. After Rudoy was turned down, he urged other activists to use similar tactics, suggesting other unconventional protests such as waiting for the bus.

“Frankly, I’m becoming more and more convinced that this [government] system is in its essence inadequate,” Rudoy wrote on his blog, as translated by RIA Novosti. “Let’s play along with the lunatics behind the Kremlin walls some more.”

The hijinks are meant to mock and test a new law passed this month that imposes fines of up to $10,000 for taking part in unapproved protests. Russians who organize such protests face even heavier fines. Protesters can be punished if rallies turn out to be larger than planned, happen somewhere or sometime they weren’t approved, or turn violent, The Times’ Sergei L. Loiko recently wrote.

The strict rules come as Putin has faced continued protests after returning to the presidency in May. Thousands of people took to the streets in Moscow last week for “March of Millions,” chanting “Russia Without Putin” and arguing that the president and his United Russia Party were trying to squelch dissent.

Russians have dreamed up unusual ways to protest in the past: In January, Siberian protesters set up teddy bears and other small dolls holding protest signs after their plans for a more conventional demonstration were reportedly turned down. Protest organizer Lyudmila Alexandrova told the Guardian newspaper the toy protest was meant to “show the absurdity and farce of officials’ struggle with their own people.”

Another opposition activist, Alexei Navalny, recently urged his supporters to stamp slogans such as “United Russia is a party of crooks and thieves” on Russian bank notes. The YouTube video above, linked from his blog, shows Russians how to stamp messages onto notes.


Casseroles - Montréal, 24 Mai 2012

Posted on Friday afternoon, the beautiful black and white film shows protesters of all ages taking to the streets to protest the emergency law Bill 78. The Vimeo video quickly began showing up all over Twitter and Facebook.

Bill 78 is being called a draconian attempt to quell massive student protests that have taken over Quebec streets for more than 100 days. The bill limits the ability to protest by requiring groups to get police approval for demonstrations and restricting where they can take place, among other provisions.

People took up the percussive protest Thursday night in several towns and cities including Sorel, Longueuil, Chambly, Repentigny, Trois-Rivieres and even in Abitibi — several hundred kilometres away from the hot spot of Montreal.

They were still loudest in Montreal, where a chorus of metallic clanks rang out in neighbourhoods around the city, spilling into the main demonstrations and sounding like aluminum symphonies.

The pots-and-pans protest has its roots in Chile, where people have used it for years as an effective, peaceful tool to express civil disobedience. The noisy cacerolazo tradition actually predates the Pinochet regime in Chile, but has endured there and spread to other countries as a method of showing popular defiance.

Thursday’s protest in Montreal was immediately declared illegal by police, who said it violated a municipal bylaw because they hadn’t been informed of the route. They allowed it to continue as long as it remained peaceful.

Usually the nightly street demonstrations, which have gone on for a month, have a couple of vigorous drummers to speed them along their route. At the very least, someone clangs a cow bell.

But in the last few days, the pots and pans protest — dubbed the casseroles by observers — have acted like an alarm clock for the regular evening march, sounding at 8 p.m. on the nose in advance of the march’s start.

With files from The Canadian Press.