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Join co-hosts Eric Komoroff (www.communityofunity.org) and Dr. Jason Stein (iRyze.com) as they discuss teaching our youth about gift-giving. What does gift-giving mean, how to best give and receive graciously, and how these discussions can be part of learning a bigger lesson will be part of the very on-topic seasonal conversation.
Join co-hosts Eric Komoroff (www.communityofunity.org) and Dr. Jason Stein (iRyze.com) as they discuss teaching our youth about gratitude. How to give our young the tools to understand gratitude, and how being thankful for gifts and benefits bestowed is a gateway to maturation and humility will be part of the conversation.
As many citizens across the country are reacting with anger to the Grand Jury's decision to file no charges against police officer Darren Wilson in the shooting death of unarmed teen Michael Brown, there are those who have launched a proactive strategy in the fight for justice. Judge Stanley Hill has worked for the last several years coordinating the PUSH Excel Oratorical Contest, an event in which youth in grades 1 through 12 memorize some of history's most powerful speeches in the areas of peace and justice. Judge Hill coaches these youth and prepares them to compete in a stimulating and enjoyable rhetorical competition that focuses on the persuasive power of eloquent, inspirational speech. These are the perhaps future lawyers who will present arguments before courts and win cases. What better way to fight back against injustice than to prepare future leaders who can be the orators that awaken their peers to the principles of truth, honor, and righteousness? Some of those whose memorable speeches will be recited by students in the upcoming contest Saturday December 20, 2014 include President Barack Obama, Langston Hughes, Robert Frost, Nikki Giovanni, and The Girl Who Silenced the United Nations for Five Minutes. Judge Hill explains his motivation for empowering these youth with outstanding speaking skills, and what the memorization of such impressive words will do in shaping their character. Later, we'll be joined by organizers in Missouri who reflect on how to take the energy of anger in the protesters and use it to create constructive change across the country.
As the citizens across the country continue to react to the Grand Jury's decision in Ferguson Missouri to file no charges against police officer Darren Wilson in the shooting death of unarmed teen Michael Brown,
Cassidy McMillan is an award-winning Filmmaker, Actress, Speaker and Media Contributor. Her current film which she Directed/Produced/Wrote, is the award-winning Documentary Film on bullying and precedent setting bullycide court case, Bullies And Friends, which is being prepped for worldwide release with a global distribution company. For the Documentary, Cassidy worked with educators, parents, students, counselors, government leaders, and law enforcement and judicial officials. Due to her work and research, Cassidy is a recognized Expert, Speaker and Consultant on bullying prevention, relational aggression, and legal issues regarding youth bullying and the juvenile justice system. Cassidy's a Member of the Screen Actors Guild-American Federation of Television and Radio Artists, (SAG-AFTRA), and acts in TV, Film, Theater, Commercials, Voice-Overs. She's worked on projects for Showtime, NBC, Warner Bros., AMC Network, ABC, Discovery, etc. She helms McMillan FilmWorks, Ltd an independent film company in California which works to produce projects on causes and issues affecting our world including Social Justice, Animal Rights, Bullying, Environment. Visit http://www.cassidymcmillan.com/#!gallery/c2143 to learn more about Cassidy and her film work.
Tonight we have a special guest, Attorney Larry E. Williams, a civil rights attorney, who was Director of the Greater Watts Justice Center in the 70s and 80s. We talk about the inequalities in the criminal justice system and its impact on young black and brown men.
Mr. Williams was born in the Mississippi River Delta Town of Helena, Arkansas in 1944. As a Senior in High School, he migrated to Los Angeles and attended undergrad and grad school at UCLA in the mid-1960’s. He taught English and Speech at Manual Arts High School for one year before attending Columbia University School of Law in New York City from where he graduated. After Law School he became a Reginald Heber Smith Fellow and was the Directing Attorney for the Greater Watts Justice Center from 1972 to 1983 where he directed a staff of thirty. Thereafter, he entered private practice of law, primarily handling Criminal, Personal Injury and Real Estate Matters. He is based in the Crenshaw District of Los Angeles and handles a limited practice in Criminal Defense.
Discusses topix that impact you and your family!
A special interview with Danielle M. McFadden and Cary M. Jones, executive officers of the NAACP Collegiate Chapter at the University of Missouri Kansas City about their campus event to bring awareness of the death of Michael Brown, Jr. and the role of youth in keeping the fight for justice alive.
Discusses issues that impact you and your family!
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