SORT BY Relevancy
in The Bible
City activist and dad, the Rev. Bobby Joe Cooper, Charles Chuck Harris (sports writer for the Shreveport Sun, and author of the book: METERS BY LOON) and i will discuss issues affecting the Black (Hebrew Israelite) community. Rev. Bobby Cooper has worked for many years to improve the inner-cities in Shreveport. We will discuss where he believe we are now after so much work has been done by so many of our people.
Tonight w/ the #cubsofKhallid Black power Radio breaksdown " the Sickness of the Black Community, and what we can do about it."
Decades and decades of battling The white power Structure of America, has left the black community ravaged and begging for relief. Our people in many areas have become used to the violence, poverty and depressing conditions. The youth in some cases are out of control and their seems to be no end in sight. What do we do? What is the answer? What have/would other cultures do that we have not or failed to do collectively?
Can the answer be found in local or national Government, what should they do? Why are the most " policed " areas over- ridden with crime, whose responsible for this? Is Gun - control the answer and what kind of regulations are needed? We will discuss this and much more tonight
8pm est 7 cst 5 pst - 646- 478 - 4447
The Black Community is Responsible for their Mis-Leadership
Black Empowerment | Another Off the Cuff Conversation with CBBNR
Another Off the Cuff Conversation With Conscious Black Business Network. We will discuss upcoming events, current events, and more.
Open the lines up to talk about current events and business
Q and A with Listeners
Casual conversation with Brother Sankofa and Minister Ausar
The survival of a community depends on the quality and level of committment by its leaders. Those with the responsibility of leading must do so with vision, fore site and a high level of committment. Todays program has assembled a panel of community activist who will critically evaluate the breath and depth of leadership in their areas. They will assess their ability to implement change and create agendas that will inspire folk into action.
The panel will be asked to critically explore the quality of Black Leadership in the Black Community. Is Black Leadership reactive or proactive? Is it agenda driven or response driven? These and other critical questions will set the tone of the discussion.
On this episode of Speak On It, B. Chad will discuss the huge impact hip hop has had in the Black community in the last three decades and the role it now has in the continued struggle for social justice! He will also honor the legacies of rap icons such as N.W.A. who will be the fourth rap group to be inducted into the Rock-n-Roll Hall of Fame this year and Run-D.M.C. who will be the first rappers to receive the Grammy Lifetime Achievement Award this year! Listen in, call in, and speak on it!
We will discuss the black church, black secular community and its claim of the social justice mantle. Everybody wants to claim that they marched with MLK and had tea with MalcolmX. Was that really the case? Let's talk about this and more.
Were the Black Power Movement and Civil Rights Movement started and maintained by the black church?
Were the Black Power Movement and Civil Rights Movement started and maintained by the secular community?
Were these movements supported and funded by the black church? What percentage? ...and more...
How were black womens issues handled by the church? Were they supportive or patriarchal in approach?
Although women started, funded and maintained these movements, they were pushed to the back. Current movements are being spearheaded by women.
Is that why the response has been dismal from the black church?
Is that why the response has been dismal from the black community?
Is that why the response has been dismal from the black secular community?
Is the old Civil Rights Vanguard attempting to co-opt these movements from the young people who started them?
This movement is inclusive of ALL BLACK LIVES. Is that why you some black men rejecting it? Do they believe that the focus should be on Black men and then they will help the women? Are we falling for that trick again?
That and more.
Norfolk State University will host the 32nd Annual Martin Luther King Jr. Community Leaders' breakfast Monday, January 18, 2016. The breakfast, created to honor the legacy of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., recognizes and presents awards to those dedicated to community service/volunteerism, education, employment, health and housing. The Urban League of Hampton Roads has named Mr. James Church, Ms. Sharon Durrette-Hunt, Dr. Ashby Kilgore, Dr. Avi Santo and Mr. Bruce Thompson as its 2016 Martin Luther King Jr. Community Leader award winners. The awardees will be honored at the Martin Luther King Community Leaders’ Breakfast at Norfolk State University’s Joseph G. Echols Memorial Hall.
Begun in 1984, the Martin Luther King Jr. Community Leaders’ awards are presented to individuals or groups who promote positive images, exemplify community service, demonstrate the values that model those of Dr. King and show evidence of the impact their contributions make in the lives of others. This Urban League of Hampton Roads signature event is also co-sponsored by Eastern Virginia Medical School, Old Dominion University and Tidewater Community College.
Adversity has always been the resilient spark that ignites the courage and tenacity of Black people. Through the darkest days of American history, the African American spirit always rises from the ashes of hate, discrimination, and most recently rising levels of micro-inequities.
The stories of personal achievement overcoming problems show the true merit of Black people and give us the hope and promise to move forward in spite of our difficulties . On today’s show we’ll capture that spirit by telling the stories of three great Americans both past and present.
Dr. Carter G. Woodson. Bishop Richard Allen. And Mary Tuitt. Woodson was the founder of Black History Month. Allen was the founder of the AME Church. And Tuitt is a modern day Navy veteran turned public servant and community activist.
Three different individuals from three different era. But all representing the best of the best in the Black community.
Just because you've been in school the longest doesn't mean you're the smartest.
Why have people who have been a part of the cultural conscious community so long they should be eligible for retirement and a pension still not figured out and embraced nationhood and REAL Black Afrikan Power?
Call into the show so we can figure out how to get these people to their graduation ceremony.
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