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On PERSPECTIVES we host Isaac Mwanza & Chola lungu-Mutoni (Zambia), Emmanuel Ndhlovu (Zimbabwe) and Jacob Ouma (Kenya) distinguished young Africans who have shown or provided leadership who are in the Unites States for the Washington Fellowship on leadership development. The six weeks long leadership program has drawn young African leaders from Eastern, Western and Southern African countries on a continued working and leadership program developed under what was initially known as the President's Forum for Young African Leaders. They join us this Saturday to discuss their experiences in the leadership training program.
Dr. Berry currently serves as an instructional Supervisor of Equity, Diversity, Special Programs, and English Language Learners on the Eastern Shore of Maryland. Dr. Berry-Opher is an educator with 19 years of experience in a variety of capacities such as teacher, assistant principal, principal, district level supervisor, adjunct college professor, presenter, etc.
Dr. Berry is a proven collaborative administrator who demonstrates expertise in empowering teaching staffs, successful implementation of professional learning communities through book studies and action research, influencing cultural diversity awareness, and providing high quality teacher professional development.
In the journey of life, Dr. Berry strives to make educating youth a smooth process. She advocates, mentors, collaborates, celebrates and works tirelessly to help what one of her mentors calls, “Our Most Valuable Resource, CHILDREN.”
A vital stitch in the education of a child is their knowledge base about heritage. Although we pay tribute to African American History in the month of February, it is imperative for students to see the impact role models of color have on their daily life and existence year round. Providing exposure to the unsung African American leaders in our country is the ultimate educational gift to children and my humble attempt to recognize greatness in the African American community.
Listen to this edition of the Pan-African Journal hosted by Abayomi Azikiwe, editor of the Pan-African News Wire. We will feature our regular PANW reports with dispatches on developments surrounding the evaluation of a Ebola Virus Disease (EVD) prevention vaccine which initally reports indicate is highly effective; we also will look at the role of Egypt in carrying out United States imperialist policy towards Africa with the deployment of additional F-16 fighterjets in exchange for support of Washington's so-called "war on terrorism"; the recent elections in Burundi is cloaked in controversy as the European Union announced that it would provide additional assistance to refugees fleeing unrest in the Central African state; and in Baltimore where an urban rebellion took place in April,authorities have announced the closure of a detention facility in the city. In the second hour we begin our commemoration of Black August, paying tribute to the historic legacy of resistance by African people to slavery, colonialism, neo-colonialism and imperialism. This segment features a disucssion on the plight of Africans in the U.S. after the conclusion of slavery and the failed Reconstruction. We also present a rare audio message by Dr. W.E.B. Du Bois on his involvement in the early Pan-African Movement. Later in the second and third hour voices of the Poor People's Campaign of 1968 are heard discussing the social class divisions between African Americans and whites in the U.S. during the time period. The Poor People's Campaign was conceived by Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. during the last months of his life. The idea was to take thousands from across the U.S. of various nationalities to Washington, D.C. to demand an end to poverty inside the country. Although King was assassinated on April 4, 1968, the campaign continued beginning in May.
The African History Network Show, Thursday, July 30th, 9:00pm-12midnight EST (6:00pm-9pm PST) with host Michael Imhotep. Our guest will be Abayomi Azikiwe, editor of the Pan-African Newswire. We’ll discuss President Obama’s recent trip to Africa, Attorney General Loretta Lynch, Detroit home foreclosures and African American businesses being pushed out of downtown Detroit and more. Call in with your Questions/Comments or to listen to the show at 914-338-1375.
1) Abayomi Azikiwe, will discuss the impact of President Obama’s recent trip to Kenya and Ethiopia and AG Loretta Lynch. 3) The killer of Sam Dubose lied in his Police Report and was indicted for Murder yesterday. 4) Atty Monique Pressely recently spoke with NewsOne now about the Bill Cosby case and corrected distortions in the media. 6) We’ll share a very special message from Dr. Claud Anderson explaining how we need to chase resources and stop chasing Civil Rights. 5) This date in African American History.
Help Support The African History Network. If you like the information that we share on our show and the articles and videos on our Facebook FanPage, “The African History Network” you can support us at our website www.AfricanHistoryNetwork.com and click on the "Donate" button to help us stay on the air.
Listen to The Michael Imhotep Show, Fri. July, 31st, 10pm-12midnight EST with host Michael Imhotep of The African History Network. Our guest will be G. Brown of The Reel Network discussing African American entertainment news and the images of African Americans in the Media. CALL IN WITH Questions/Comments at 1-888-669-2281. POST YOUR COMMENTS. WE MAY READ THEM ON AIR. Listen online at http://tunein.com/radio/Empowerment-Radio-Network-s199313/ or by downloading the "TuneIn Radio" app to your smartphone and search for "Empowerment Radio Network" or at www.AfricanHistoryNetwork.com and click on “Radio Shows” at the top of the page.
1) G. Brown of The Reel Network will discuss hot topics like the Funeral of Sandra Bland, the death of Bobbi Kristina and questions that surround it, R&B Singer Tyrese has a #1 CD but can’t get radio airplay on certain stations and are affluent African Americans disconnected from the #BlackLivesMatter Movement? 2) Former Officer Ray Tensing who shot and killed Sam Dubose is asking for his job back. 3) Monique Pressley, attorney for Bill Cosby further explains the case, dispels myths perpetuated by the media, etc. 5) This date in African American History – The invasion of Haiti by the U.S. 100 years ago.
Join'Africa On The Move' on Sunday, June 28, 2015 from 7 - 9 PM EST. We will discuss the theme: 'Does An African Life or Your Life Matters?" Call in at (323) 679-0841, or go online to listen to this programs and others at: www.blogtalkradio.com/africa-on-the-move
Listen to this special editiion of the Pan-African Journal hosted by Abayomi Azikiwe, editor of the Pan-African News Wire. This program brings you our regular PANW reports with dispatches on events in South Africa in the aftermath of the release of the Farlam Commission Report on the Marikana Massacre; the ongoing response to the attacks on a tourist resort in Tunisia; fuel shortages in Egypt; and the increasing hostility towards the International Criminal Court (ICC) throughout Africa and the world due to the persecution of the Sudan government. The second hour features an interview with Toronto Bluesologist Norman Otis Richmond on the history and contemporary significance of Black Music Month. In the final hour we conclude our Black Music Month commemoration with two radio dramatizations from the CBS Radio Workshop of 1948 highlighting the contributions of Louis Armstrong and Duke Ellington.
Listen to this edition of the Pan-African Journal hosted by Abayomi Azikiwe, editor of the Pan-African News Wire. This broadcast presents our regular PANW reports with dispatches on the recent attacks at a tourist resort in Tunisia, the continuing unrest in the Central African state of Burundi surrounding the upcoming elections, reports on the funerals of the victims of the Charleston Massacre, and the people of South Africa commemorating the 60th anniversary of the Freedom Charter amid the release of the government commission's report on the Marikana Massacre of Aug. 2012. The second hour features a radio broadcast further examining the historical and social context which led to the Charleston Massacre. In the final hour we proceed with another installment in the recognition of Black Music Month highlighting the sounds of the "Father of the Blues" W.C. Handy as well as a rare archival radio broadcast providing dramatization of his contributions.
Listen to this edition of the Pan-African Journal hosted by Abayomi Azikiwe, editor of the Pan-African News Wire. This program will feature our regular PANW reports on events following the racist massacre in Charleston, South Carolina; the failed peace talks on Yemen held in Geneva; the ongoing hostilty towards Iran by the United States; and the worsening economic crisis in Greece. During the second hour we probe deeper into Charleston massacre by reviewing and analyzing several media reports of the events. In line with our monthlong tribute to Black Music Month we pay homage to the centenary of the birth of legendary African American artist Billie Holiday. The final hour presents Global Research News broadcast from June 12 featuring an extended interview with Abayomi Azikiwe on the war in Yemen.
Listen to this special edition of the Pan-African Journal hosted by Abayomi Azikiwe, editor of the Pan-African News Wire. This broadcast presents our regular PANW reports with emphasis placed on developments in the aftermath of the racist massacre of nine African Americans in Charleston, South Carolina. The second hour continues the acknowledgement of Black Music Month where we feature a rare archival interview of legendary African American Jazz composer and artist John Coltrane talking with writer Frank Kofsky. Coltrane talks about Malcolm X, social issues and his journey towards making innovations in the music field. In the final hour we focus on the history of Charleston, South Carolina through a classic radio broadcast from 1948 on Denmark Vesey who led a slave rebellion in 1822. The massacre in Charleston on June 17 took place just one day after the scheduled slave rebellion some 193 years ago. We conclude the program with the music of Leroy Carr (1905-1935) who was originally from Nashville and made a tremendous contribution to African American Blues music during the early 20th century.
Corey and Neil preview the SEC and the ACC and talk about college football media days.
Also on the agenda: the sex scandal at Tennessee, FSU's off the field issues, and how to survive the last month until we see college football.
Cheer up, folks, it is almost August, which means it is almost college football time.
Listen to this edition of the Pan-African Journal hosted by Abayomi Azikiwe, editor of the Pan-African News Wire. We feature at the bottom of the first hour our regular PANW reports with dispatches on developments involving United States-Cuba relations, the burgeoning battle over the world's water resources, an update on the floods that have hit Ghana over the last week and the ongoing U.S.-backed Saudi-GCC war against Yemen. The second hour in honor of Black Music Month we examine the legacy of the Blues and Jazz with a rare archival radio broadcast from 1960 highlighting African American poet, novelist, playwright, songwriter and social commentator Langston Hughes. Others in this segment include blues artists James Cotton and Otis Spann. In the final hour we will hear another treasured documentary reviewing the life and artistic contributions of Jazz singer Eddie Jefferson who was heavily influenced by Charlie Parker and other be-bop musicians who emerged during World War II and afterwards.
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