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SEGREGATION/DESEGREGATION "DID IT MAKE OR BREAK US ESPECIALLY IN THESE DAYS?"
King Hamm is finally back on the air with "The King's Hour" it's been 2 years since I been on the air and I'm happy to be back to inform people with stimulating conversation especally for Black History Month! ... This episode I will have a discussion about SEGREGATION/DESEGREGATION "DID IT MAKE OR BREAK US ESPECIALLY IN THESE DAYS?" I will discuss the history of SEGREGATION/DESEGREGATION and lead us up to these days and times ... I will be joined by some guest host that will give their opinions about this topic so sit back and get ready for the return of me King Hamm and "The King's Hour"
As always. Call in to listen to th show live or click the link to come into the chatrooms and listen live ...
Call in number (323) 870-4619 Press 1 to join in the conversation or just sit and listen to the show .... and as always
#LetsGOLetsGETIT !! #TKH15
Zionism is racism, is segregation, is apartheid, is all over the world.
But, more so in Israel. Israel is a brutal society that has no interest other than subjugation of its "lesser than" people. Palestinians, Arabs in general and especially black folks. Everyday instances of murders, beatings, and arrests of the "lesser thans" don't get broadcast by any media outside the Occupied Territories unless there is a "war" going on like back in 2012-13 when CNN, MSNBC, and ABC were looking at it from the Israeli point of view. I believe FOX phoned their reports from London, safe place that.
The news from OT are from local citizen journalists and photographers that are in the middle of fight for their rights. The only outlets are you and me and blogs that have the balls to carry the messages against Israel's atrocities.
Call me - 702-444-8422 - Let's talk
For Black History Month, No Conduct Radio is focusing on Africa; where it all began.
We will have a four part series over the course of the next month:
1. Segregation of Africans
2. Assimilation of the Africans
3. Education of the Africans
4. Africans in Entertainment
Tonight's show will focus on the divide of the Africans. How Africans were brought to the Caribbean and to America and how, to this day, they are still divided. How African's and Caribbeans think they are better than Black Americans, how Black Americans don't want to be recognized as African, etc.
We will also listen to a song by Tara Hendricks, "Who I Am"
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There has been many discussions about whether or not integration helped or hurt Blacks. There are many compelling arguments on both sides of this discussion. I'd like to open up the dialogue for different perspectives. Do you want your kids in an all Black/White school system? Do you think integration was a tactic from Caucasains to benefit them? Were Blacks better or worse, OVERALL, when we were segregated?
When having this discussing, there are often two recurring points that are made. When people speak about the Pros, they often point out: Better job and educational opportunities. When they speak about the Cons, they often point out the lost of Black family unity. Which side are you on?
As we celebrate the 60 year anniversary of Brown vs. Board of Education it appears that public schools are still segregated. 60 years ago laws were passed to de-segregate public schools based on race and stll today many public schools remain segregated, but not because of race. The new underlying factor of public school segregation is economics. Many segregated public schools lack high quality resources (i.e books, computers, highly educated teachers, etc.) because of economics. Can a law fix this or is there something else we can do? Tune in to discuss how we can help address this problem.
"De-Facto Segregation & The Underfunding of Schools: Intentional Discrimination & The Disparate Impact On Children"
Join Host Dr. Eric Cooper, President of the National Urban Alliance and NCEBC Board President and his returning co-host Dr. Nicole McZeal Walters, Associate Dean, Graduate Programs, School of Education at Univ. of St. Thomas-Houston for an engaging conversation with special guests: Dr. Linda Darling-Hammond (Stanford University) and Atty. John Brittain.
This is a topic that has existed for over 50 years, despite recent improve improvements in the last decade, Chicago is still recognized as the most segregated city in America. This show will attempt to examine the history of Chicago and it's "zones" or it's invisible dividing lines which seperate neighborhoods. From the growth and decline of the Bronzeville area to the displaced Black families in the housing projects of Chicago.
Also, "House Music" came about after "The Death of Disco." This show will also touch on the history and the evolution of House Music. As well as the limitations that Chicagoans put on theirselves when it comes to experience new music, opportunities, and other experiences throughout the entire city.
Based out of Chicago, "The Effect" explores artistry and creativity throughout the city and it's surrounding areas. Announcing current and up-coming events and creating dialogue about topics that are local and world-wide.
Like other black women before them, these two students tried to break what remains an almost impenetrable color barrier. Fifty years after Vivian Malone and James Hood became the first black students to desegregate The University of Alabama, there remains one last bastion of segregation on campus: The UA greek system is still almost completely divided along racial lines.
With each passing year, the University falls further behind other universities in terms of greek integration. The Crimson White reported in 2012 that other large Southern universities, such as Auburn and Ole Miss, have integrated their greek systems to a further extent than the University.