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"The game is an affirmation of the power of compassion and a demonstration that ordinary people can accomplish extraordinary things."
The purpose of Drag Queen World Series is two fold: First; to raise awareness of the fact that the AIDS pandemic is not over and to erase the stigma associated with the disease; and secondly to provide financial support to The Life Group LA. so they may continue providing education and emotional support to persons infected and affected by HIV/AIDS. The 4th annual event is taking place Saturday, May 9th, from 1-4 PM at the Glendale Sports Complex. Defending champions, The LA Sisters of Perpetual Indulgence, take on The West Hollywood Cheerleaders.
Life Group LA is a coalition of people dedicated to the education, empowerment and emotional support of persons both infected and affected by HIV/AIDS, helping them to so that they may make informed choices and decisions regarding their healthcare and personal well being.
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(There was a technical problem, this episode begins at 03:45)
Celebrity On-Air Host Jonathan Aldridge talks with Major League Baseball World Series Champion Junior Spivey and ex-Major League Baseball Pitcher Dewon Day about the current state of baseball, upcoming TV show "Minor Leage Dreams" (http://minorleaguedreams.com), and a behind the scenes look into life as a "black" baseball player.
Also joining in will be College Baseball Coaching Legend Jason Beck (the ONLY college coach in America to give the Miami Marlins Dee Gordon) an opportunity.
Stay tuned and listen live as other guests might be joining the discussion!!
Call in live (516) 418-5950
Sunday (Fun Day)
April 26, 2015 6:30 PM EST
When some of us remember our good brother and teacher we should know what he was trying to do in the Black Community through out the world. After his visit to Africa and the to Mecca his thinking about a solution to the problems of African's in the Mother Land and Africans abroad he came up with the Idea of A unification of all Africans. In order to do this he came up with a comparative study of the hardships of Africans world wide.
After his visit to Africa and the to Mecca his thinking about a solution to the problems of African's in the Mother Land and Africans abroad he came up with the Idea of A unification of all Africans. In order to do this he came up with a comparative study of the hardships of Africans world wide. Taking form the documents that have established the control of the White Power Structure over the masses. In establishing the OAAU Malcolm, El Haji Malik Shabazz became a threat to the Economic and social order of the White Establishment. He started a fire of unification between African's and African American's that is still burning. The unification in ideas not just the idea of Black Consciousness but, Black Morality, Black Industry, Black Spiritualism, Black Economics, Black Culture, a complete separation of Black People from the Emulation of White People. We will begin by Analyzing the Speech given on March 8, 1964 in the Autobahn Ball Room.
The Organization of Afro American Unity, organized and structured by a cross section of the Afro American people living in the United States of America, has been patterned after the letter and spirit of the Organization of African Unity which was established at Addis Ababa, Ethiopia, in May of 1963.
When I see effigies of black people hanging from trees in Baltimore and this lets me and every intelligent human being understand the magnitude of the racist attitudes in the world today. When president Obama first came into office an effigy of him was hung at a Shell Gas station. One question does he not realize that when he leaves office he is going to face this bullshit that is happening her in the world agains Black African People? We were taught by Malcolm El Haji Malik Shabazz that our freedom is all we have and that we must achieve it by any means necessary"It’s just like when you’ve got some coffee that’s too black, which means it’s too strong. What you do? You integrate it with cream; you make it weak. If you pour too much cream in, you won’t even know you ever had coffee. It used to be hot, it becomes cool. It used to be strong, it becomes weak. It used to wake you up, now it’ll put you to sleep. This is what they did with the march on Washington. They joined it. They didn’t integrate it; they infiltrated it. They joined it, became a part of it, took it over. And as they took it over, it lost its militancy. They ceased to be angry. They ceased to be hot. They ceased to be uncompromising. Why, it even ceased to be a march. It became a picnic, a circus. Nothing but a circus, with clowns and all. You had one right here in Detroit — I saw it on television — with clowns leading it, white clowns and black clowns. I know you don’t like what I’m saying, but I’m going to tell you anyway. ’Cause I can prove what I’m saying. If you think I’m telling you wrong, you bring me Martin Luther King and A. Philip Randolph and James Farmer and those other three, and see if they’ll deny it over a microphone." What are you going to do about this crisis in America Mr. President? Put it in your list that rhymes with Bucket, Sir
The World of Ideas Show tonight 4/19/15 @8:30PM EST. After the weekly review of the week, host Kasaun Henry introduces Part 6 of the “Black Lives Series.” On this episode, Kasaun presents and discusses interviews with clinical psychologist Arthur Whaley, award-winning filmmaker Roderick Giles, and Rob - a high school educator and social worker in NYC. They share their thoughts on the relations between the community and law enforcement, including problems, their causes and their solutions.
The "Black Lives Series" is an exploration of a number of significant Black-American themes and issues that shed light on the state and future of black people in the twenty-first century. Some of these are, black identity, black solidarity, black culture and its triumphs and flaws, black education, incarceration, leadership and more. Kasaun attempts to clear the midst of the flawed perception of race and culture in America and lay down a path for positive change.
This is not a test of your emergency broadcast system this is real war in the Black Community. We have some erroneous people who actually believe that we can achieve change through peaceaful novilent means. We have tried that and we have lost some very corageous leaders who would have made great leaders for our nation, but sadly we marched , sang and peacefuly protested them into cold graves. We the People of The United States are responsible for those lives and We The People of The United States must deem now the best course of action so that the grave diggers ether stop burying our leaders and our unarmed murdered citizens or consider oursleves cowards. This was the bravest of the brave and he died because We The People did not protect him Malcolm El Haji Malik Shabazz once said these words to us and now we must listen or die as cowards. "Of all our studies, history is best qualified to reward our research. And when you see that you’ve got problems, all you have to do is examine the historic method used all over the world by others who have problems similar to yours. And once you see how they got theirs straight, then you know how you can get yours straight. There’s been a revolution, a black revolution, going on in Africa. In Kenya, the Mau Mau were revolutionaries; they were the ones who made the word ” Uhuru” [Kenyan word for "freedom"]. They were the ones who brought it to the fore.The Mau Mau, they were revolutionaries. They believed in scorched earth. They knocked everything aside that got in their way, and their revolution also was based on land, a desire for land. In Algeria, the northern part of Africa, a revolution took place. The Algerians were revolutionists; they wanted land. France offered to let them be integrated into France. They told France: to hell with France. They wanted some land, not some France. And they engaged in a bloody battle." So will it be Freedom or Living Death as Cowards
Every Sunday, we offer information, education, motivation and inspiration. We offer regular, everyday people an opportunity to have their voices heard. Normally, it is only the rich and famous who get to be heard.
This week will be no different. Bring your opinions and your passion. Bring your humor, as well as your personal stories and testimonies. Also, bring your open minds and your willingness to consider new ideas and different perspectives.
This is the show where ordinary people, who want to make a difference, tune into, call in to and enjoy...
Join 'The Movement'... Just dial 818-739-8909 to listen by phone, from anywhere. Or just click this link, of-course.
Have YOU been denied your rights and had your complaint illegally dismissed by a federal civil rights agency? What can you do about it? Learn more in this episode, with the Justice Journalist.
Read the first in the series of true stories about black people whom the US Federal Civil Rights agencies have denied their rights under the Civil Rights Act of 1964.
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Here is an article taken from a News paper coming out of South Africa Yesterday. "Shackled, four men who allegedly stabbed Emmanuel Sithole to death at the weekend smiled at their loved ones, even sharing a joke, as they were led to the holding cells of Johannesburg's Alexandra Magistrate's Court.
"They were laughing just like that as they walked away from killing my brother," wept Sithole's sister Thando Sithole.
"They hunted him down like a dog. They killed him like a dog in the street. And now they laugh.''
Speaking after Mthinto Bhengu, Sizwe Mngomezulu, Ayanda Sibiya and Sifundi Mzimela appeared in court, Thando Sithole was unable to contain her rage.
"We want justice. We want them to get life. They must get life for taking a life. They must never taste freedom again."
Sithole's younger sister, Jordina Masia, who was with Emmanuel when he was attacked, said she had pleaded with the men not to hurt him. "I begged. I cried. I asked them not to. They killed him because when they took his cigarettes without paying, Emmanuel confronted them, demanding payment. Just like that they killed him."
A series of photographs in the Sunday Times chronicling the Mozambican trader's murder in Alexandra on Saturday continues to enrage South Africans.
That rage, compounded by Monday night's shooting of a Zimbabwean couple in Alexandra, prompted the government to deploy hundreds of troops to the township and other xenophobia flashpoints, including in KwaZulu-Natal.
Late last night, about 400 police, supported by heavily armed infantry soldiers in armoured vehicles, shut down large sections of Jeppestown, Johannesburg." With the greatest of scrutiny and disbelief I am watching as the Fall of African Unity begins