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Tonights episode explores the side of kink mainstream often never discusses and thats humiliation. Theres nothing more fun than exploring a side of kink many rarely get to witness. Humiliation can be fun, embarrissing and open new doors to play you have never imagined! Join us for a sexy kink filled episode and learn new ways to get creative with your partner!
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Don't call Evelin Lindner homeless. Yes, she claims no physical address. The world is her home and, as a global citizen, she is forwarding the message that the key to our collective survival lays in equal dignity for all. Please join us as as Evelin shares the story about how growing up as a displaced person has inspired her perspective on humiliation, equal dignity and being at home in the human collective.
Hurt's house has a no holds barred discussion about Hulk Hogans use of the word "nigger" in his sex tape and the impact it has had on his career. Also we will cover the WWE 's response in removing Hogan from the Hall of Fame and the outrage or lack of outrage amongst fans.
Join us for another edition of ICERM Radio. Stay on this page to listen.
In this episode, Dr. Evelin Lindner and Dr. Linda Hartling will draw our attention to their work on Human Dignity and Humiliation Studies (HumanDHS), a global transdisciplinary fellowship of concerned academics, practitioners, activists, artists, and others, who collaborate in a spirit of mutual support to understand the complex dynamics of dignity and humiliation. Their goal is to stimulate systemic change - globally and locally - to open space for mutual respect and esteem to take root and grow, thus ending humiliating practices and breaking cycles of humiliation while advancing dignity throughout the world.
Date: Wednesday, December 4, 2013 at 11 am in ET New York.
Evelin Lindner is the founding president of Human Dignity and Humiliation Studies (HumanDHS). Dr. Lindner has a dual education as a Medical Doctor and a Psychologist, with two Ph.D.s. (Dr. med. and Dr. psychol.). She lives and teaches globally. Among others, she is also a research fellow at the University of Oslo since 1997, affiliated with Columbia University in New York City since 2001 (with the Advanced Consortium on Cooperation, Conflict, and Complexity, AC4), and with the Maison des Sciences de l'Homme in Paris since 2003.
Linda M. Hartling, Ph.D., is the Director of Human Dignity and Humiliation Studies (HumanDHS). Dr. Hartling is the past Associate Director of the Jean Baker Miller Training Institute (JBMTI), part of the Wellesley Centers for Women (WCW) at Wellesley College in Massachusetts, the largest women’s research center in the United States. Dr. Hartling holds a doctoral degree in clinical/community psychology and has published papers on Relational-Cultural Theory, workplace practices, resilience, substance abuse prevention, and the psychological and social impact of humiliation.
TOPIC:We will be discussing the aftermath of the first Black President of the United States,what has changed for americans since this monmental moment in American History,and more over is the question,what has improved for Black Americans?
have we reached the mountain top? has the dream of Dr Martin Luther King Jr [pb] been furfilled?can our children look forward to a brighter future? will they have the same freedoms justices and liberties as white Americans have had
8 Years later...weve accomplished the impossible,weve held the Presidency,,what has it done for us? are we any closer to empowering our children,communitys,or each other? do you feel safer? has your world ,your reality become a better place?
if we have already been there and done that ,then my next question is where are we going?????WELCOME
Many of us are angry all the time and don't even know why. There's even a name for our perpetual attitude, "The angry black woman syndrome." But we are the sum total of our life experiences, and more than that, we carry with us, in our genes, the sum total of our ancestors' experiences. We have great grandmothers who survived rape, beatings, humiliation, and a threat to their very lives. These memories are in our genetic code, and they impact how we feel about ourselves and others. How can we heal from generations of pain. Energy healer Myeka Bevel takes us through a healing excercize.
Tune in and join me as I welcome this week's guest.
Author Samuel Marquis joins me to talk the first two of seven books to be released in the next year: The Slush Pile Brigade & Blind Thrust.
On his thirtieth birthday, Nick Lassiter has lost his girlfriend and his job, is wanted by the police, and has discovered that his unpublished thriller, Blind Thrust, has been stolen and turned into a blockbuster movie called Subterranean Storm. Even worse, the movie is based on a soon-to-be best-selling novel by Australian thriller writer Cameron Beckett, one of the world's biggest brand name authors. Rather than seek revenge through a financial settlement or public humiliation, Lassiter sets out for New York to obtain mea culpas from Beckett and his renowned literary agent, whom he is certain colluded with the Aussie in stealing his debut novel. Once in New York, Lassiter, and his three quirky fish-out-of-water friends who insist on accompanying him, instantly run afoul of the law and other powerful forces intent on thwarting them and their mission. As they encounter one thorny obstacle after another, the scope of their inquiries expands and they are soon in way over their heads, battling toe-to-toe not only against the mega-best-selling author and his agent, but a formidable army of antagonists, including the NYPD, Beckett's Big Five publishing house security squad, and the Russian mob. Collectively, these adversaries present Lassiter with the greatest--and deadliest--challenge of his life.
For more info about Samuel Marquis and his books:
Tonight we will continue the lesson on 'TO THE REVOLUTIONARY PEOPLE’S CONSTITUTIONAL CONVENTION OF September 5, 1970…..”The Constitution set up to serve the people of the eighteenth century now serves the ruling class of the twentieth century, and the people of today stand waiting for a foundation of their own life, liberty and pursuit of happiness. The Civil Rights Movement is to achieve goals which have been altered by 200 years of change. Thus the Civil Rights Movement and similar movements have produced no foundation for life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness. They have produced humiliation programs of welfare and unemployment compensation, programs with sufficient from to decide the people but with insufficient substance to change the fundamental distribution of power and resources in this country.
He is smooth, he is charming, he is amazingly talented and professional.....
Desmond (Dez) Thornton
is a Communications Expert who helps Thought Leaders say the right words in the right way when they matter most. An idea enthusiast with a knack for transforming the complex into the simple, Dez has an uncanny ability to inspire action through story.
Whether speaking to a group, looking into a camera or connecting one on one, Dez is completely convinced that the cornerstones of communication are confidence, clarity and connection. When perfectly blended, these qualities epitomize the Polished Presenter, one who turns presentations into illustrative conversations.
Dez was professionally trained at the University of South Carolina and Dale Carnegie. He was the 2014 President of the Georgia Chapter of the National Speakers Association. In 2014 he was a speech coach for TEDx Peachtree. Dez was also the 2014 winner of Speak Tank, a speaking competition hosted by the National Speakers Association.
At the tender age of nine, Dez forgot his lines in a church play but he never forgot the embarrassment and humiliation that followed. To help you avoid the same fate, Dez's enduring objective is to transform communicators from self-conscious to self-confident by adding structure and story to their presentations.
You do not want to miss this Broadcast!
ASA (God's Peace be upon You),
Seems like Trump's started a political & constitutional avalanche, regarding the won't-go-away issue of illegal immigration.
Central to this phase is how the 14th Amendment of the Constitution is to be interpreted. On one side (what I'd always believed),anyone born in the US, regardless of whether or not their parents were illegals, automatically became citizens, while in the other camp, this is utterly false.
Did you see Hillary Clinton, in her discussion with three members of Black Lives Matter?
Depending on who you talk to, she either held her own, quite well, or was a bit defensive or evasive.
This write, no fan of Mrs. Clinton, was to a degree, impressed with her holding her position. Of course, if you listened carefully to her, she did infer that black lives should matter to black people, first and foremost. Must we be reminded how the City of Baltimore has experienced record murder levels, not experienced since 1975?
Also, what has been strikingly evident is how Black Lives Matter did not make Mrs. Clinton suffer the same indignation and humiliation that the other Democratic candidate, Bernie Saunders had to endure, which makes some wonder if all of this is a carefully crafted string of scenarios, by Clinton and one of her benefactors, George Soros?
I will also devote time during the broadcast, to set the record straight, regarding the outrageous reports of the group known as ISIS, raping their female captives, and even more odious, trying to justify this sickness as an Islamic duty.
A lot to speak on, so bring your minds, voices and hearts to Critical Discourse.
On Thursday August 20th at 12.00 noon CT (7 pm SA time) we will have Cornelia de Wet discussing her arrest and incarceration.
Cornelia De Wet became a South African political prisoner and victim of misrepresentation who was placed in South African prison. De Wet, an ordinary South African citizen, lived on a farm and abided within the parameters of the law until she joined a right-wing group known as the Leeuwag/Panzer Protection. The group worked to promote and assist white South Africans who were desperately in need of assistance.
Spending almost twenty one months in prison and incriminated with over 40 charges that were eventually withdrawn as the police did not produce enough evidence to proceed. The charge of possession of explosives and ammunition caused Cornelia De Wet to remain in prison, appearing in court a number of times and bail denied. Cornelia De Wet experienced the humiliation of being searched in front of the public while attending court.
Cornelia De Wet experienced the humiliation of being beaten by guards, terrorized at every opportunity and forced to take medication that caused severe complications. De Wet was refused the right to get medical attention and beaten for making a request.
Perhaps the most distressing experience for Cornelia De Wet was a rape ordeal while in prison. De Wet was in a single cell when two black police officers entered and grabbed De Wet. De Wet was forced to co-operate and had no choice but to endure the harrowing experience of rape. The police officers left the cell, and De Wet remained on the cold concrete floor for several hours.