• 01:00

    December 7, 1941 and The Word "Infamy"

    in Real Estate

    "A date which will live in infamy".  President Franklin D. Roosevelt to proclaim December 7, 1941 "a date which will live in infamy".
    This is a day that shook the core of "The United States of America".
    It's what we as Americans did to defend ourselves after that horrible day in history.
    If you would be so kind to email in during the show and give us your memories about that day or what you were doing then.
    You can use our Toll Free number to call in also:  888-342-0973
     

  • 02:07

    The Heretics' Hour: Why Tolerance is the 'toxic trait'

    in Education

    TOLERANCE is the by-word of the post-1960's era. It is enshrined today in academia, taking the place of "Truth" as the highest ideal to be achieved through  education. The why and wherefore will be explained.


    Carolyn Yeager will discuss Adolf Hitler's views on Tolerance, using references from Mein Kampf in 1925, his paper "Road to Resurgence" in 1927, Table Talk in 1941-42, and his "Talk to Officers at Platterhof" in 1944. His views on tolerance, race and rulership remain surprisingly consistent. His economic views will also be discussed in regard to "Road to Resurgence."

  • 01:04

    Military Monday with John D. Gresham and Dr. Harlan Ullman

    in Lifestyle

    In the world of  game theory, simulation, international relations, and foriegn relations, there are a class of events called "Black Swans." These are moments like the 9/11 attacks, the 2008 finaqncial collapse, and the attack on Pearl Harbor. Always a severe surprise and normally unplanned for, Black Swans are the kinds of events which changed the course of human history, and frequently destroy the best laid plans of nations and political leaders across the world. The first and probably greatest Black Swan of the 20th Century occurred in Sarajevo on June 28th, 1941 when a terrorist group ("The Black Hand") sponsored by the Serbian military intelligence service, assassinated the heir to the throne of the Austro-Hungarian Empire. The murder of the Archduke was the "sparkplug" event which plunged the planet into its first industrial global war, destroyed most of the European family dynasties, killed millions of people, and laid the groundwork for worldwide conflicts that continue a century later. Sadly however, most of the world has forgotten the events of summer 1914 in Sarajevo, and usually to our mutual disaster.


    To learn more about the assassination of Archduke Ferdinand, and the long-term effects, join bestselling author, historian, journalist, and documentary filmmaker John D. Gresham (@greshamj01) for Military Monday (#MilitaryMonday on the Writestream Radio Network (@Writestream)) at 1 PM EST. His guest this week is renowned  strategist, historian, and U.S. Naval Institute Press (@USNIBooks) author Dr. Harlan Ullman. Dr. Ullman's new book, A HANDFUL OF BULLETS is a detailed examination of the events in Sarajevo that day, along with a long-term look at the effects and legacy of the assassinations. Join us for what is sure to be a most intriguing hour, about how history truly affects us today.

  • 00:51

    Pulitzer Winner & Former National Poet Laureate Robert Hass: Poems and Poets

    in Entertainment

    Host Linda Rez and cohost, Barbara Davis, from Books, So Many Books, have an in-depth conversation with former National Poet Laureate Robert Hass about his life and poetry.


    Robert Hass was born in San Francisco in 1941. He attended St. Mary's College and Stanford University. His books of poetry include Time and Materials, for which he received the Pulitzer Prize in 2007 and the National Book Award in 2008; Sun Under Wood, for which he received the National Book Critics Circle Award in 1996; Human Wishes; Praise, for which he received the William Carlos Williams Award in 1979; and Field Guide, which was selected by Stanley Kunitz for the Yale Younger Poets Series.


    Hass also worked with Czeslaw Milosz to translate a dozen volumes of Milosz's poetry, including the book-length Treatise on Poetry and, most recently, A Second Space. His translations of the Japanese haiku masters have been collected in The Essential Haiku: Versions of Basho, Buson, and Issa. His books of essays include Twentieth Century Pleasures: Prose on Poetry, which received the National Book Critics Circle Award for criticism in 1984, and Now and Then: The Poet's Choice Columns, 1997-2000.


    From 1995 to 1997 he served as poet laureate of the United States. He lives in northern California with his wife, the poet Brenda Hillman, and teaches English at the University of California at Berkeley.


     

  • 00:17

    Harry James /Gene Krupa / Benny Goodman their Orchestras: Celebrate Irene’s B-da

    in Music

    Playing Forgotten Music on 78 RPM Records by Curt Hahn


    Harry James /Gene Krupa / Benny Goodman their Orchestras: Celebrate Irene’s B-day


    B: I'd Love to Call You My Sweetheart  Gene Krupa


    Released: December 1939,


    All from Columbia 


    All in Genre: Jazz Style: Big Band


     A: Gene Krupa and His Orchestra ‎– Lover  


    Arranged By – Eddie Finckel   Lyrics by – Hart Music by – Rodgers


    Recorded 9/26/1945 in New York City, NY 


    B: Benny Goodman and His Orchestra ‎– A Gal in Calico


    Vocals – Eve Young, Written By – Robin, Schwartz


    B - From "The Time, the Place, and the Girl"


    A:   Harry James and His Orchestra ‎– I Don't Want To Walk Without You 


    Released: 02 Jan 1942


    Composed By – Styne Lyrics by – Loesser Vocals – Helen Forest


    recorded December 11, 1941, New York, NY. 


    Show 1997


    All credit due to the artist and musicians and Columbia records 


    No profit or income derived from this podcast.


    Have a historic 78 RPM and story you want to share with my listeners?  Contact me at: www.facebook.com/s3productions2 . I welcome your thoughts, comments, and suggestions at oscssw@juno.com.


     


     

  • 00:16

    A Monday morning look at the world

    in Politics

    We will look at important things that happened on this day in history:


    1941:  President FDR asks Congress for a Declaration of War;


    1980:  John Lennon is shot in NY City;


    1993:  President Clinton signs NAFTA.


    We will also look at the 2014 KansasSenate race plus the new Secretary of Defense nomineee.


    Check out our new sponsor:   AUDIBLE.COM  (www.audibletrial.com/cantotalk.)


     


    Looking for a good book?  Check out my book: 


    CUBANOS IN WISCONSIN BY SILVIO CANTO JR

  • 00:16

    Gene Krupa and His Orchestra– I Should Care / Cry and You Cry Alone

    in Music

    Playing Forgotten Music on 78 RPM Records by Curt Hahn


    Gene Krupa and His Orchestra– I Should Care / Cry and You Cry Alone


    A: I Should Care  1946 


    Vocals: The G-Noters, Lillian Lane,  Written: Stordahl, Weston, Cahn


    Fox Trot from "Thrill of a Romance"  1946


    B: Cry and You Cry Alone


    Vocals: The G-Noters, Written: Cahn , Styne


    Fox Trot from "Tonight and Every Night"


    Hollywood, 1-22-1945


    Label:  Columbia ‎– 36784, Manufactured By Columbia Broadcasting System


    Shellac, 10", 78 RPM 


    Genre: Jazz , Style: Big Band 


    Eugene "Gene" Krupa (1-15-1909 – 10-16-1973) was an American Jazz and big band, drummer, actor and composer, He made a cameo appearance in the 1941 film, Ball Of Fire, in which he and his band performed an extended version of the hit “Drum Boogie", sung by Barbara Stanwick (whose singing was dubbed by Martha Tilton), which he co-wrote with trumpeter Roy Eldridge 


    All credit due to the artist,musicians and Columbia records 


    No profit or income derived from this podcast.


    Have a historic 78 RPM and story you want to share with my listeners?  Contact me at:  oscssw@juno.com . I welcome your thoughts, comments, and suggestions. 


     Martha Tilton Side A  Capitol 529-2-A 184 “I Should Care” 


     

  • I was just thinking...Let the Ancestors speak!... Dr. Amos Wilson

    in Education

    Education in the 21st Century


    Dr. Amos N. Wilson (September 19, 1941 – January 14, 1995) was a pioneering American African psychologist, social theorist, Pan-African thinker, scholar and author. Born in Hattiesburg, Mississippi, in 1941, Wilson completed his undergraduate degree at the acclaimed Morehouse College in Atlanta, Georgia, mastered at The New School of Social Research, and attained his doctorate degree from Fordham University.


    Wilson understood and taught the power differential between Africans and non-Africans is the major social problem of the Twenty-First century. He taught this power differential, and white “racist” attitudes, as principally responsible for the existence of racism, domination, oppression, and deprivation in the lives and interpersonal relations of American Africans, Continental Africans and other Diasporic Africans.


    “When we get into social amnesia - into forgetting our history - we also forget or misinterpret the history and motives of others as well as our motives. The way to learn of our own creation, how we came to be what we are, is getting to know ourselves. It is through getting to know the self intimately that we get to know the forces that shaped us as a self. Therefore, knowing the self becomes a knowledge of the world. A deep study of Black History is the most profound way to learn about the psychology of Europeans and to understand the psychology that flows from their history.


    If we don't know ourselves, not only are we a puzzle to ourselves; other people are also a puzzle to us as well. We assume the wrong identity and identify ourselves with our enemies. If we don't know who we are then we are whomever somebody tells us we are."


    Friday, January 5, 2015 @ 5pm pacific time or 8 pm eastern time.


    661-467-2407 and press 1

  • 01:35

    Mable John-First Lady of Motown-Exclusive Interview - Mon, Dec 15, 2014 630 pm

    in Music

    Mable John (born November 3, 1930) is an American blues vocalist and was the first female signed by Berry Gordy to Motown's Tamla label. John was born in Bastrop, Louisiana. At a very young age, she and her parents moved to north across the state-line into Arkansas where her father got a job in a paper mill near the community of Cullendale. There four brothers (including R&B singer Little Willie John) and two sisters were born. In 1941, after her father was able to secure a better job, the family moved to Detroit, where two additional brothers were born. The family lived in a new housing development at Six Mile and Dequindre Road. She attended Cleveland Intermediate School, and then Pershing High School, which is at Seven Mile and Ryan Road. After graduating from Pershing High School, she took a job as an insurance representative at Friendship Mutual Insurance Agency, a company run by Berry Gordy's mother, Bertha. Later, she left the company and spent two years at Lewis Business College. She subsequently ran into Mrs. Gordy again, who told Mabel that her son Berry was writing songs and was looking for people to record them. Gordy began coaching her and would accompany John on piano at local engagements. This continued until 1959, when John performed at the Flame Show bar on John R Street at the last show that Billie Holiday did in Detroit, just weeks before Holiday's death.
    The same year, John began recording for Gordy. First she was signed to United Artists, but nothing was released there. Eventually, she became one of the first artists signed to Tamla, Gordy's own label. In 1960, she released her first Tamla single, "Who Wouldn't Love a Man Like That?," a romantic blues number, to no success. John followed with "No Love" in June of that year and then with "Actions Speak Louder Than Words" by year's end. 

  • 00:11

    THE NEW SHADOW AMICUSVERITAS

    in Politics

    POLITICAL ANIMALS--CHRISTOPHER! San Francisco's Last great-honest-ethical Mayor who also had international prestige.


    Part 2 Christopher's International Prestige--"How he handled Nikita Khruschev"


    Decembeer 10th 1941  US first strikeback at the Japanese--Captain Colin Kelly US Army Air Corps flew his b-17 out of  Clark Field the Philippines. Kelly bombed Japanese Navy ship Haruna


    Update--THE REST OF THE ERIC GARNER CASE--Black NYPD Sergeant Kizzy Adoni superior of NYPD cops at the scene--Another Nypd Official was also at the scene


    Amicusveritas Youtube

  • 00:33

    THE NEW SHADOW AMICUSVERITAS

    in Politics

    CHRISTOPHER!  San Francisco's last great-honest  & Ethical Mayor who also had international prestige!


    George Christopher's 107th Birthday  December  8th 1907-


    Rare historical audio done in the ten years before his death--Part One


    December 10th 1941--America's first military strike back at Japan--Captain Colin Kelly  US Army Airforce bombed the Haruna--a Japanese Navy warship--Kelly died

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