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Today is Martin Luther King Jr. Day and we are going to be celebrating and discussing this singularly important U.S. Holiday, it's history, observation & significance. Also where do we go from here. This show is not just a celebration of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., but also a call to action. It is time to make sure Juneteenth is celebrated Nationwide (that's all 50 states ya'll). It is also time to give reparations to African Americans in the form of a tax on all goods sold nationwide. The Real Delia & cohost Mr.DLW will tell you what you can do to help in these efforts.
One of our success stories, here on the JKN, even though each show host is their own content supervisor within a guideline and responsible for their own shows, this “lady cab driver” not only works hard for her money, but works hard for her show. Started her show on Sunday, following the original THE WAY I SEE IT with Jay King the original show for this foundation, now on every Monday at 4pm pacific. She chooses her topics wisely and gets involved with her true spirit. She is also known as the corrector. THEE CORRECTOR. 347-205-9366 Welcome to the show!
So many things to talk about, and often, we end up just talking, and most of the time, if anyone gets anything out of the conversations we have and acts on it in a positive way, no one gets the drift of it because too many times NEGATIVE supercedes goodness, and positive. If positive was on the news stand, next to HATE AND NEGATIVE (see even I capitalize those) POSITIVE would be the one left on the racks because everyone is eating up the bad stories. We will delve into EDUCATION as deep as we can - and then turn to the first Black man to have a holiday for the race, Martin Luther King Jr. 347 205 9366 - thats our number and every number on the JKN.
Today (April 4) marks the 47th anniversary of the assassination of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., in Memphis, Tenneessee.
The act makrked a breaking point in the already tense, racial climate at the time, as riots exploded throughout the cities of America.
In the years since this and the overall Civil Rights Era, we have had opportunity to fairly and objectively exsmine the impact and role of Dr. King, in our securing the rights and dignity, so long denied.
We will so discuss, on Critical Discourse, as well as:
1) The election results in Nigeria, marking a return to power of Muhammadu Buhari
2) The Iran nuclear deal, in particular, the tone of condescent on the part of Barack Obama, during his Press Conference
in Self Help
Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. is primarily known for his "I Have a Dream" speech and for being a nonviolent activist. We uncovered some little known facts about him and we discovered how many of his famous quotes apply to our current relationships with our spouses, co-workers, friends, etc. If Dr. King was alive, do you think he'd shake his head in disgust at the chaos (murders, bullying, police brutality, etc.) in our society or would he be understanding (it takes time to work these things out, etc)?
DR. MARTIN LUTHER KING JR.
THE HUMAN, THE LEGEND, THE PROPHET..
LET'S DISCUSS ON "TRUTH HEALS"
30 minutes of nothing but the truth.....the whole truth.......share it....speak it....hear it......
Stay True and Be Blessed
Join the national award-winning family radio talk show Let's Talk America with Host Shana Thornton on Tuesday, January 20, 2015 for a very special edition of the show. Shana and exclusive guests will discuss the legacy of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Please tune in with the youth to spotlight the legacy and life of the celebrated civil rights leader. We offer talk radio with substance!
Please support our national sponsors by visiting www.letstalkamericawithshanathornton.com. Thank you.
Martin Luther King Jr was a brave man. He was a bad man. He was a man of God. He was a son. He was a husband. He was a father. He was a minister. He was a pastor. He was a civil rights activist. He was a hated man. He was a threat to the social order of White supremancy. Martin Luther King Jr was assassinated April 4, 1968 at the age of 39, in Memphis Tennessee at the Lorraine Motel by Jame Earl Ray. We have to know America's history, otherwise we may repeat mistakes of the past. Evil prevails when good men do nothing. No one can do everything. Everyone can do something. The time is now to complete the civil rights initiatives of 50 years ago.
Martin Luther King, Jr., was a champion of great principles, laboring mightily and in the end sacrificing his life to advance the cause of equal rights for all. At the level of first principles—in his commitments to natural rights, democratic government, and the irrelevance of race to moral personhood and just social deserts—King’s political thought might properly claim a consensus among virtually all American citizens. But with respect to the relation between those first principles and the programmatic means for effecting them, his thought leaves much ground for legitimate dispute. A careful analysis of King’s political teaching shows that these two elements of his thinking are in tension with one another and thereby account for the persistent divisions over how to understand his legacy.
Gather around your radio to get the ultimate in broadcasting on the Internet. Multiple flavors, complicated situations, entertainment, information and comedy of all sorts with KINGS IN THE MORNING. This show has been going strong for over 3 years and remains the most listened to show consistantly. Here we go, talking about who shot who and why, what's with politics today, is Obama doing a good job? 347-205-9366. Should immigrants get a free pass? And where are the reparations for the Black man in America? Why can't we talk about race in one breath and create comedic events in the others? Interviews, conversation, and more.
In 1968, when Martin Luther King Jr. was assassinated, many people struggled to give voice to the profound emotions of that moment in history. The Choral Arts Society of Washington sought to honor MLK in song, and on the first anniversary of his assassination, gave the premiere performance of a work it had commissioned in his honor: ONCE – In Memoriam Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. The following year, Choral Arts joined with several local church choirs to present a concert in memory of Martin Luther King, Jr. and gave similar annual concerts through 1969.
Since the inception of the MLK national holiday in 1989, Choral Arts has produced and participated in Living the Dream...Singing the Dream: Celebrating the Legacy of Martin Luther King, Jr. (formerly known as an Annual Choral Tribute to Martin Luther King, Jr.) at the John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts along with a host of participating artists and ensembles. The tributes began, in Artistic Director Emeritus Norman Scribner's words, "…to give musical and visual reality to the message that we are all brothers and sisters. As an avid music lover, Dr. King understood the tremendous force that music exerts upon the human will."
In 2004, Choral Arts began honoring individuals who embody the spirit of Martin Luther King, Jr.’s message of nonviolent struggle for Civil Rights with the Annual Humanitarian Award. Each year the selected individual is honored at the celebratory concert.
PLEASE JOIN ME FROM 9A-11A CST FOR "THE DOCTOR ICE MORNING SHOW" WHERE WE'LL BE CELEBRATING THE LIFE AND LEGACY OF DR. MARTIN LUTHER KING JR. TO CSTCH THE SHOW GO TO MY LIVE STATION SITE AT WWW.BLOGTALKRADIO.COM/DOCTOR-ICE AND CLICK ON THE SHOW FOR THE DAY, OR CALL MY REQUEST LINE NUMBER AT (646) 478-4755 OR GO TO MY FACEBOOK PAGE AT WWW.FACEBOOK.COM/TONYAKINS1961 AND CLICK ON THE LINK.
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