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Energy results are as diverse as the industry itself, and Motley Fool’s Tyler Crowe, Taylor Muckerman and Sean O’Reilly weigh in.
This installment of The Forbidden Fruit welcomes a really good friend of the show, Jeremiah Camara. We love having Jeremiah on the show. Each time he calls in, that episode becomes an instant classic. This episode will be no different. You know we have to talk about his famous Slave Sermons series, but not only that, we will talk about his documentary "Contradiction-A Question of Faith". If you haven't seen "Contradiction", what are you waiting for? We will also talk about Jeremiah's recent trip to the Mother Land, Africa, and his life changing experiences there. Also, you won't want to miss us talk about the future of Medical Marijuana. Like we said earlier, this will be an instant classic and one not to miss for anything in the world. So like we always say, See you on The Fruit! Be there are be square!
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Dividend paying companies traditionally lean on certain traits that allow them to steadily grow dividends year in, years out. Unfortunately for energy & materials companies, they are at a major disadvantage because one of these critical traits doesn't carry the same weight in the commodity space: Brand. The Industry Focus Energy team explains why brand can't help commodity companies make their dividend payments.
For our best dividend stock ideas, go to dividends.fool.com.
The famous biographer, James Parton, once referred to Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania as "Hell with the lid off", but today the city is vibrant, colorful and celebrated.
The Senator John Heinz History Center traces its roots back to 1879, making it the oldest cultural institution in Western Pennsylvania. The museum and research facility presents over 250 years of Pittsburgh and Western Pennsylvania life and it’s quest for storytelling is supported by the affiliation with the Smithsonian Institution. On a recent visit to Pittsburgh we sat down with Brady Smith from the History Center, who shared how Western Pennsylvania helped author some of America’s most compelling historical stories.
Pittsburgh was a main destination of the African-American Great Migration and that southern exodushern exodus produced a cultural mecca in the Hill District. The community inspired playwrights, musicians and Hollywood as it was the setting for the television series “Hill Street bBues”. Marimba Milliones from the Hill Community Development Corporation tells us that remnants of the Hill District’s cultural mosaic during it’s hey-days from 1920 to the 1940s, can be seen today in landmarks that once housed synagogues and other places of worship, and in the architecture of some of the historic structures that accent the community.
Built in 1907 along the Monongahela River, Carrie Furnaces 6 and 7 still stand tall and they offer a rare look into early 19th century iron-making technology. Since the collapse of Pittsburgh’s steel industry in the 1980s, the Carrie Furnaces remain the only non-operative blast furnaces in the area.
THE EDUCATION INDUSTRY: FUNDING GROWING AND EXITING THE EDUCATION ARENA
Get the scoop on the industry from Rob Fiance of EDUMETRIX
Truth of How Slavery Started The Black Slave Trade and Racism Dr. Claud Anderson
Truth of How Slavery Started The Black Slave Trade and Racism Dr. Claud ... https://youtu.be/p6xRPqXV_tc via @YouTube
K-100 Radio has always had education of the industry as one of it's main objectives. Keeping that aspect of the mission in mind, we have teamed up with Mugs Amillion to air his Music Industry Conference Call #TheMICC on our broadcast
¦ Various music industry topics will be discussed about the MUSIC BUSINESS
¦ Various special guest with intimate knowledge of the industry will be on the call
¦ Anyone who wants to can call in or listen online for FREE
¦ We will also take calls & questions and answer them on the air
Call in with all your #MusicBusiness questions
Welcome to our show Chatting With The Village on Moji's World with me your host Moji Solar - Percy, co-hosting this show with me are Sam Homer (UK) Patricia Sparkle (US), Missis Robinson (UK), Matthew Kirkwood (US), Taiwo Lawrence (US), Missis Robinson (UK).
This week we are discussing if 'Marriage is for everyone' with our special guests Dayo Adenekan and Tai Abeleshindogba.
This show will also be streamed live on Ustream Tv. Looking forward to having you join us tomorrow November 22nd, 2015 at 5pm (EST), 10pm (GMT - UK) and 11pm (+1GMT - Nigeria).
Tonight we will discuss the exact meaning of what it is that the black masses are seeking in their attempt at arena sports. Could our behavior be linked to the violent nature in which Malcolm and our other leaders died have awakened a primeval stance in our minds? As a people have we lost the ability to see humanity has gone far astray because we have not really achieved justice for our fallen? Have we really turned a blind eye to the Murder of our Beloved leader? “In America, we give maximum expression to our blood lust in the mass spectator sport of boxing. Some of us are Roman enough go admit our need of the sport. Others pretend to look the other way. but when a heavyweight champion fight rolls around, the nation takes a moral holiday and we are all turned in some of us peeping out of the corner of our eye at the square jungle and the animal test of brute power unfolding there.
Every institution in America is tainted by the mystique of race, and the question of masculinity is confused by the presence of both a white man and a black man here. One was the master and the other was the slave until a moment ago when they both were declared to be equal men; which leaves American men literally without a unitary, nationally viable self-image. Whatever dim vision of masculinity they have is a rough and ready, savage mishmash of violence and sexuality, and dichotomized exercise and worship of physical force/ submission to and fear of physical force which is only one aspect of the broken down relationship between mean and women in America. This is an era when the models of manhood and womanhood have been blasted to dust by social upheaval, and the most alienated males and females at the bottom of society move out of their place and bid for their right to be man and woman on an equal basis with the former masters and mistresses." SOUL ON ICE, Eldridge Cleaver.
Tonight and the rest of this week we are going to discuss Cleavers NOTES ON NATIVE SON. In this we will discuss the theory of self hate and displaced love for those who are your enemy and enemy to the thought of a life of liberation for Black People. "After reading a couple of James Baldwin's books, I began experiencing that continuous delight one feels upon discovering a fascinating, brilliant talent on the scene, a talent capable of penetrating so profoundly into one's own little world that one knows oneself to have unalterably changed and liberated from the frustrating grasp of whatever Devils happen to process one. Being a Negro, I have found this to be a rare and infrequent experience, for few of my black brothers and sisters her in America have achieved the power, which James Baldwin calls his revenge, which outlast kingdoms: the power of doing whatever cats like Baldwin do when combining the alphabet with the with the volatile elements of his soul. (And, like it or not, a black man, unless he has become irretrievably "white-minded, " responds with additional dimension of his being to the articulated experience of another black---in spite of the universality of human experience.)
I as I imagine many others did and still do, lusted for any-thing that Baldwin had written. It would have been a gas for me to sit on a pillow beneath the womb of Baldwin's typewriter and catch each newborn page as it entered this world of ours. I was delighted that Baldwin, with those great big eyes of his, which one thought to be fixedly focused on the microcosm, could also pierce the microcosm. And although he was so full of sound, he was not noisy writer like Ralph Ellison. He placed so much of my own experience, which I thought I had understood, into new perspective." SOUL ON ICE by Elderidge Cleave
The murder of Malcolm X, the exile of Robert F. Williams, who was forced the flee to Cuba with the combined terrors of the FBI and the minions of Southern justice snapping at his heels, and the exile of the late W.E.G. Du Bois, who, in the sunset of a valiant life, made three symbolic gestures as a final legacy to his people (renouncing his American citizenship, ‘returning’ to Africa to become a citizen of Ghana, and cursing capitalism while extolling communism as the hope of the future) —these three events on the one hand, and on the other hand the award of a Nobel Prize to Martin Luther King and the inflation of the image to that of an international hero, bear witness to the historical fact that the only Negro American allowed to attain national or international fame have been the puppets and lakers of the white power structure—and entertainers and athletes….
It is against the back ground of the traditional role of the Negro entertainer and athlete in racial crisis and the rebellion against that tradition — that the Muhammad Ali— Floyd Patterson fight for the heavyweight championship must be viewed." Soul On Ice by Eldridge Cleaver
"Malcolm X knew that he needed a prominent ally to help him launch a new organization once his permanent suspension became public. It so happened that Cassius Clay, scheduled to fight Sonny Liston for the heavyweight championship of the world, was a good friend of Malcolm X, one of the few people Malcolm X ever invited to this house….." JUdas Factor Karl Evanzz
"The broad support for Muhammed Ali among negroes had nothing to do with the black Muslims’ racist ideology. Even the followers of the late beloved Malcolm X, many of whom despise Muhammad Ali for the scurvy remarks he made about the fallen Malcolm….." Soul On Ice