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This evening will be some question and answer time for those who wish to call in with their reiki questions at 347-677-0699 as well as learning different tid bits about reiki and what's going on in the reiki community. We urge you to call in to speak with the host, Rose Jimenez, Shihan and host of this show to participate in the reiki discussion; maybe you have some of your own reiki tid bits to bring to the discussion.
Violet ReikiRadio is sponsored by www.violetrosereiki.com
TUNE IN TONIGHT 4/8 AT 9:30pm est/8:30pm cst. to THE DAME-O SHOW ON PHONE FANTASY RADIO.
Join hosts Dame-O with J-Willa & Lakrush Hearts as we talk about "Shit Real Men Don't Do: A night of Reconditioning For Men with Professor Dame-O". We looking at responsibilities, love, family, and everyday role plays in society and discussing what is a "real man"?, why does "real men" seem like an endangered species?, how do we revalitize the thinking of real manhood? and much more. DON'T MISS THIS CLASS!!!
LISTEN & COMMENT CALL 805-830-8320 (Press #1 To Speak) SIGN UP OR SIGN IN TO JOIN US IN THE CHATROOM OPEN BELOW
HIS Report Int'l Host: Dr. J O Robinson Allen, Tx. Topic: Redeemed
What was Jesus main mission on the earth? What was the purpose of HIM dying?
I believe there was two in one. Redemption fact or fiction that's the question. Is the
Resurrection a true report? If so will you recieved the report.
HIS Report Int'l
101C N Greenville Ave
Allen, Tx 75002
John Howard Griffin had embarked on a journey unlike any other. Many black authors had written about the hardship of living in the Jim Crow South. A few white writers had argued for integration. But Griffin, a novelist of extraordinary empathy rooted in his Catholic faith, had devised a daring experiment. To comprehend the lives of black people, he had darkened his skin to become black. As the civil rights movement tested various forms of civil disobedience, Griffin began a human odyssey through the South, from New Orleans to Atlanta.
John Howard Griffin and the Story of Black Like Me. “It’s a useful historical document about the segregated era, which is still shocking to younger readers. It’s also a truthful journal in which Griffin admits to his own racism, with which white readers can identify and perhaps begin to face their own denial of prejudice
Most Americans saw civil rights as a “Southern problem,” but Griffin’s theological studies had convinced him that racism was a human problem. “If a white man became a Negro in the Deep South,” he wrote on the first page of Black Like Me, “what adjustments would he have to make?” Haunted by the idea, Griffin decided to cross the divide. “The only way I could see to bridge the gap between us,” he would write, “was to become a Negro
As the civil rights movement accelerated, Griffin gave more than a thousand lectures and befriended black spokesmen ranging from Dick Gregory to Martin Luther King Jr. Notorious throughout the South, he was trailed by cops and targeted by Ku Klux Klansmen,
leaving him for dead. By the late 1960s, however, the civil rights movement and rioting in Northern cities highlighted the national scale of racial injustice .
The NBA playoffs are here
Golden State v New Orleans
Houston v Dallas
LA Clippers v San Antonio
Portland v Memphis
Atlanta v Brooklyn
Cleveland v Boston
Chicago v Milwaukee
Toronto v Washington
Same problem with Knicks and Lakers?
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