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Mr. Johnny Gentry, who taught at BWI in Kakat Liberia from 1979 till 1982 will tell us about his experiences. All rights reserved, copyright Alvis A. Lee Memorial Project
Wife of Dr. Ernest K. Shaw will discuss her experiences in Africa while at the Booker Washington Institute in the 1950's. The BWI Liberia data collection and documentation project. Mr. Shaw is one of several educators who went to Liberia in the 1950's to 1960's as part of the Prarie View A&M collaboration with Booker Washington Institute. This project is dedicated to my father, Alvis A. Lee, who was also one of the educators in this project. All rights reserved.
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William is graciously letting me take the floor tonight on the show to talk about white ally-ship in ?#BLM?, why respectibility politics are bullshit, and what white people need to understand about the fundamental difference in why people take to the streets in protest.
So fellow white folk who listen, I love y'all but be prepared for a heavy does of reality and a call-in, cos the White Liberal (TM) rhetoric is bullshit and we're gonna school y'all on why.
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"Black Africa, including British, French, Belgian, Portuguese, Italian, and Spanish possessions and the independent states of Abyssinia and Liberia and leaving out of our account Egypt and North Africa, on one hand, and South Africa, on the other, has an area of 8,200,000 square miles and a population of well over one hundred Millions of black men, with less than one hundred thousand whites...
The Statistics South Africa Census 2011 showed that there were about 4,586,838 white people in South Africa, amounting to 8.9% of the country's population. This is a 6.8% increase since the 2001 census.
"Commercial exploitation in Africa has already larger results to show than most people realize. Annually $200,000,000 worth of goods was coming out of Africa before the World War, including a third of the world's rubber, a quarter of the world's cocoa, and practically all of the world's cloves, gum -Arabic, and Palm oil. In exchange there was being returned to Africa one hundred millions in cotton cloth, twenty five millions in iron and steel, and as much in foods, and probably twenty five million in liquors."W.E.B.DuBois
The African continent is richly endowed with mineral resources – this cannot be disputed. The US Geological Survey (USGS) ranks Africa as the largest or second-largest reserve worldwide for bauxite (the main source of aluminium), cobalt (used to make alloys and batteries), industrial diamonds (needed to cut hard materials), manganese (the anticorrosive element in steel), phosphate rock (a key ingredient in fertilisers), platinum group metals (a primary component in automotive catalytic convertors), soda ash (an element in glass production), vermiculite (a component in fireproof materials) and zirconium (used to manufacture heat-resistant ceramic materials). N.G. M.
Hello to all of my precious listeners. This is your host of The Glory Zone, Lawrence Bailey and I am back with you to discuss my up and coming mission trip to Liberia. I will be discussing my vision and mission for Liberia. I will be taking a 14 day mission trip to Monrovia, Liberia to bring the Good News of Jesus Christ to the wonderful and beautiful Liberians. Liberia has undergone such painful times, have lost much, and have alot of hurting people who need have hope restored to their land. Due to the lack of finances and a hurting economy I will need as much help as humanly possible. We need to handle many expenses to insure the success of all of the up and coming meetings. So I encourage you to tune in tonight at 6pm sharp.
Temporary Protected Status (TPS) is a special benefit that the United States gives to citizens and national of certain countries. This grant of benefit could be based on a number of things: earthquake, civil war, or some type of natural disaster. War in one’s country seems to be more common. On or about November 19, 2014, the United States government gave citizens & nationals from LIBERIA, GUINEA, & SIERRA LEONE who were present in the U. S. on 11/19/14 #TPS. Citizens and nationals form the above named countries who may qualify for #TPS needs to apply by 5/18/15 to secure such a benefit. If a person does not apply by 5/18/15, (s)he may miss the opportunity to obtain TPS.This round of TPS lasts 18 months. With a work permit one can apply for a social security card. You can work lawfully and you may obtain a driver’s license. Always try to have date stamped documents in your name. Try not to commit crimes. Two or more misdemeanors could cause you to lose #TPS. If you get a Felony, your TPS evaporates; it will not be renewed when it expires. Provided one does not commit crimes and (s)he timely renews during the registration period, the US government will not remove you to your country of citizenship/your usual place of residence. Check my book out for more tips on TPS. If you are in removal proceedings and you are from one of the above mentioned countries, an Immigration Judge (IJ) may grant you TPS. Matter of Lopez-Aldana,If the IJ denies your TPS, you may seek review at the Board of Immigration Appeals (BIA). If the BIA denies your TPS, you may seek review at your respective circuit court of appeals.Bah. Cangemi. Marcus Jarvis is an immigration attorney.
Erica Davies has over 15 years in sales and real estate experience specialized in training new real estate agents. From an Liberian decent she went to visit Family members in Liberia and saw a great need to help in a major way. She decided that she could through agriculture, education and healthcare. "It Takes A Village Africa" will be a boarding school that will house 800 student using 10 acres on a 500 acre farm in New York. They are currently growing Palm, ,cassava and rice on campus. Visit their website at www.ittakesavillageafrica.org
Lunch with Louden is a rebroadcast of our 2012 Memorial Day show. Guest Cheryl Hatch, international journalist/photo journalist with extensive work in war zones, and the daqughter of a career Army officer, disusses her insights about the cost of conflict. Ironiclly, in 2012 she had just returned from an embed in Afganastan, and this year has just returned from providing photo support for a story about American-built ebola treatment facilities in Liberia.
The banner for the earlier show:
This week is a special Memorial Day conversation with journalist Cheryl Hatch, just back after an embed with an Army battalion in Afghanistan where she documented the lives of soldiers before, during, and after deployment. Her years of being in and out of war zones, plus a child hood of waiting for her father to come home from four tours in Viet Nam, have brought forth a body of work called THE COST OF CONFLICT. This insightful collection of images capturing what war leaves behind, combined with her reverence and respect for military personnel and their families, should help set the tone for a thoughtful and meaningful Memorial Day Holiday.
LWL is one of many current Coffee Party Radio Network shows.
Mondays - shows like Coffee Party Book Club, Election Interviews, and other special broadcasts
Thursday - Lunch with Louden with Jeanene Louden
Saturday - Polictics Done Right with Egberto Willies
Sunday - I Take Liberty with My Coffee with Bobby Rodrigo
Daily - The Tim Danahey Show with Tim Danahey
Ebola Still Living in Doctor’s Eye!
The Herbal Prepper Live
on American Preppers Radio!
Sundays 7:00pm/Est 6:00pm/Ct 5:00pm/Mt 4:00pm/Pt
Live Listen and Chat go to: http://prepperbroadcasting.com/listen-chat/
While Ebola may have been out of the news, the problem hasn’t gone away. Ebola is still going strong in Liberia, Guinea, and Sierra Leone. The numbers of infected are well over twenty thousand now, and the outbreak isn’t showing signs of stopping. West Africa isn’t the only place that has Ebola going strong. It has also been raging strong in the eye of Dr. Ian Crozier. Apparently, the Ebola virus can live long after it has left the blood and can survive within the human eyeball. Who knew that was even possible?
Read More→ HERE
Tags: American Preppers Radio, Prepper Broadcasting, The Herbal Prepper, Health Care
Susan D. Peters, a native of Chicago’s south side, is a graduate of DuSable High School and DePaul University. Always adventurous, Susan’s curiosity lured her to Liberia, West Africa for eleven years. Her family’s escape during the brutal Liberian Civil War is the spellbinding account of her memoir, Sweet Liberia, Lessons from the Coal Pot. Sweet Liberia, received the 2010 Black Excellence Award for Non-Fiction by the African American Alliance of Chicago and in 2011 the book was awarded a prize for Non-Fiction from the Illinois Press Women's Association.
Broken Dolls, Susan’s second book, represents her foray into the mystery market and is the first of a series featuring Detective Joi Sommers as its heroine. Additionally her work is featured in three anthologies, Baring It All, the Ins and Outs of Publishing, Signed, Sealed, Delivered … I’m Yours, a romance anthology running the gambit of nice and naughty and The Anthology of the Illinois Woman’s Press Association.
Susan currently and produces and hosts a weekly talk radio program on WVON1690AM and manages community relations at a prestigious academic medical center. In addition to her busy career, she has raised five children and is a proud grandmother.
Join host Dr. Victoria Boyd as she welcomes Daphne Mallory, Esq. an international speaker and trainer that focuses on Family Business and Community Development. Her belief is that Family Businesses are a key vehicle for community impact.
Daphne is originally from Liberia, one of the poorest countries in Africa. Her father was sent to Oxford University by his company which paved the way for her to attend school in London after his return, as a child, and alone. She learned to develop an entrepreneurial mindset and leadership skills to survive in three different countries: Liberia, England and the United States.
Combining that entrepreneurial mindset and her belief in the power of family she now focuses on building Famliy businesses to have community impact.
Learn the key aspects to conquer the family dynamics such as, What is the difference between a family and small business and what are some of the key challenges?
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