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Originally aired 11/2011
From Facing Race 2008's Plenary 3, held on Saturday, November 15. The Compact for Racial Justice offers concrete strategies and policy proposals to reverse racial disparities and move our society towards full equity, inclusion and dignity for all people. The Compact transcends talk of personal prejudice with compelling evidence of institutional racism and realistic proactive solutions. It seeks to engage a broad multiracial base of activists, opinion leaders and policymakers in making government and powerful institutions accountable for eliminating racial inequality in our schools, hospitals, courtrooms and workplaces.
Moderator: Tammy Johnson, Applied Research Center http://www.arc.org
Rinku Sen, Applied Research Center http://www.arc.org
LeeAnn Hall, Northwest Federation of Community Organizers http://nwfco.org/
John Jackson, Schott Foundation for Public Education http://www.schottfoundation.org
Andrea Batista Schlesinger, Drum Major Institute http://www.drummajorinstitute.org
Karin M. Wang, Asian Pacific American Legal Center http://www.apalc.org/
Rinku Sen: Locating Justice
Call In (646) 929-0300 TONIGHT @ 7:00PM(E) for the Vibrate and Elevate Network’s newest segment: THE REAL CHURCH UNCUT! Host Pastor Tray of Experience The Mission and co-host Ms. Controversy Byrd of PNC Consulting Firm and of the Vibrate & Elevate NETWORK will deliver a supernatural show about "Interfaith Relations!" Be sure to tune in for our current event spill, Angels & Demons of the week, our Highway to Hell lesson, T.A.B.U [Telepathically Assertive Bold & Unapologetic] excerpts, & Community Connection highlights.
Call 786.972.8695 or mail email@example.com to be a featured guest, to advertise or to partner/network-
Racial profiling is a practice that presents a great danger to the fundamental principles of our Constitution. Racial profiling disproportionately targets people of color for investigation and enforcement, alienating communities from law enforcement, hindering community policing efforts, and causing law enforcement to lose credibility and trust among the people they are sworn to protect and serve. We rely on the police to protect us from harm and to promote fairness and justice in our communities. The despicable practice of racial profiling, however, has led countless people to live in fear and created a system of law enforcement that casts entire communities as suspect.
Racial profiling continues to be a prevalent and egregious form of discrimination in the United States. This unjustifiable practice remains a stain on American democracy and an affront to the promise of racial equality. Since September 11, 2001, new forms of racial profiling have affected a growing number of people of color in the U.S., including members of Muslim, Arab, and South Asian communities. The Obama administration has inherited a shameful legacy of racial profiling codified in official FBI guidelines and a notorious registration program that treats Arabs and Muslims as suspects and denies them the presumption of innocence and equal protection under the law.
With everything going on in the country today we thought that it would be a good idea to have an episode on Police and the community. The police are supposed to be there to make you feel safe, comfortable and protected. However, some members of our communities are scared, in danger and feel unprotected. Some people see the police as the good guys, some view them as the bad guys. We are going to have a great discussion on this today. We will touch on what makes people feel the way they do about the police and how we can improve relationships between community memebers and the police officers who serve them.
We'll talk a little bit about Michael Brown and the others that have been in police involved brutality, shootings or confrontations.
Of course the police will always have people that dislike them (the criminals) because they hinder their plans of breaking the law. However, the police shouldn't have a stigma of not being fair to certain people or have the community scared when they cross paths with an officer.
Host: VJ Smith Co-Host: Catrice Champion
Producer: Erica Brady
Host Lori Wilk interviews Public Relations Consultant, Barry R. Epstein, who just celebrated 35 years in business in Boca Raton, Florida. Barry shares with audience members how public relations has evolved. Hot topics on this show will include online marketing, publicity, online press releases, social media, social networking, and in-person networking and how to get more media attention. Barry hosts a weekly internet television show called Barry Epstein Live at http://www.PublicRelations.nu/tv-show/. In the media, Barry writes a weekly column in and on the Boca Tribune and on the Sun Sentinel/Jewish Journal website http://www.Barrys-journal.blogspot.com Barry also shares the importance of business owners and business leaders of participating in offline activities including networking and community activites. The amount of effort necessary to communicate your message and keep people informed about your products and services hasn't gotten any less complicated and there are so many new pathways to providing this information to the your audience. Follow Barry's blog at http://www.PublicRelations.Nu/blog/You are bound to learn something and get some tips on how to improve your public relations efforts from this 35+ year Public Relations veteran. http://www.PublicRelations.nu This live call-in show welcomes your calls at 347-237-5638
IN THIS BROADCAST WE WILL BE HAVING A PANEL DISCUSSION ON RACE AND RACIAL EQULITY IN AMERICA.
Racial equality means different things in different contexts. It mostly deals with an equal regard to all races. It can refer to a belief in biologicalequality of all human races. It can also refer to social equality for people of different races. WHY HAVE SO CALL BLACK PEOPLE BEEN HATED THROUGHOUT HISTORY? WILL WE EVEN SEE EQUAL JUSTICE HERE IN AMERICA? AND WHY DO IT SEEM LIKE BLACK PEOPLE ARE THE ONLY ONES BEENING KILLED BY POLICE? SO PLEASE COME AND JOIN US AS WE DISCUSS THESE ISSUES.
The riots in Ferguson, Mo., raged for days and exposed just how fragmented our nation is along the lines of race. Predictably the Rev. Al Sharpton, the New Black Panther Party and other assorted race hustlers made haste to Ferguson to fan the flames of Michael Brown's death. Were the police guilty of excessive force? Did the security camera video of Brown committing burglary change things? What responsibility does the Barack Obama White House own for setting race relations back decades? We will discuss all angles of this unfortunate and destructive story.
this broadcast is about racial profiling ,how some minorities get pull over for suspicion. This broadcast is also about mental health profiling as well as how the police departments in america can be train to deal with the african american community vice versa
Join BluPrint when we interview Craig M. Muckle, public affairs and government relations guru who will enlighten our listening audience on public relations, public relations strategy and the importance of management counseling as it relates to policy decisions, communication and taking into account public opinion and the organization's social and citizenship duties.
Craig is the manager, public affairs and government relations for the Eastern Division of Safeway, one of North America’s largest grocery retailers, and has served in that role since August 1997. He is responsible for media, government, community and consumer relations activities for all 130 Safeway stores located in the mid-Atlantic region (Delaware, Maryland, Virginia and Washington, D.C.) and is an Adjunct Professor at Howard University.
This will be a very exciting segment and we look forward to your joining us.
The name Black Wallstreet conjures up images of an economicaly thriving African American community attacked and burned to the ground by jealous whites. Today's efforts to resurrect an economically thriving African American community in the wake of the recent riots in Missouri prompt the question "How Ca Econoic Empowerment of African Americans End Racial Injustice?" The disrespect of African Americans has been at the root of American politics, economics and culture, the result of the wounds of slavery that remain unhealed. Can financial affluence alone reverse attitudes of disrespect for black life? Are neighborhoods more likely to get respect from law enforcement officers if the residents are also the business owners in the community? How can a stronger economy in formerly economically depressed communities result in more tangible political gaines? What collective action will it take to circulate money into areas that are currently suffering the consequences of longtime neglect. Chicago activist Mark Allen discusses the plans for Black Wallstreet and how economic development can diffuse racial tensions end the gang violence that is often used as an excuse for excessive police force against African American youth.
Whether it's used during election season, to promote a new product, to get people to attend an event, or used fictitiously by our beloved Olivia Pope on ABC's 'Scandal' Public Relations is everywhere. Join us as we discuss Public Relations as a profession, entrepreneurship, developments, and the future of the field with the Founder and CEO of 'House of Success', Sakita Holley. Let's discuss...
This week on Roundtable with Stephanie Robinson, Stephanie takes on the controversial theory of “acting white” its context and its implications in our so-called ‘post-racial’ America. It will cover the recent book of the same name while discussing its provocative theme that racial judgments are not just based on skin color, but on how a person conforms to behaviors or stereotypes associated with a certain race.
Joining us to sort this contention out are law professors Devon Carbado and Mitu Gulati, co-authors of the book Acting White?: Rethinking Race in Post-Racial America, Professor Paul C. Taylor, and media and political strategist Ron Christie. Together we will discuss race, roles and stereotypes in 21st century America.
It is time to gather at the Roundtable as Stephanie Robinson delivers hot topics, deep talk and a little bit of uplift. Roundtable with Stephanie Robinson... pull up a chair.
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