• 01:52

    Repentance is the Key: MLK's Dream, 50+ Years Later

    in Religion

    On August 28, 1963, hundreds of thousands descended upon our nation’s capital to make a stand against poverty and racial discrimination.  The “March on Washington for Jobs and Freedom” went down in history as one of the most pivotal points of change in our country’s history.  One of the most notable highlights of the march was a speech delivered by the Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., which later became known as the “I Have a Dream” speech.  In it, Dr. King cast a spot light on the social, racial and financial injustices that had plagued “the negro” since they had been “made free” exactly 100 years ago, to the day, by the Emancipation Proclamation.  This past August 28 marked the 50 anniversary of that historic day and King’s historic speech.  A day that is credited with being one of the most significant events that brought about The Civil Rights Act of 1964 and the Voting Rights Act in 1965.  But today, 50+ years later, has the dream that so many marched, bled and died for come to fruition?   Is the so-called “negro” really free?  Have things changed for the better or have we squandered the inheritance of our elders and given ourselves over to a new slave master, sin?  Join us, as we search the Holy Bible to interpret Dr. Martin Luther King’s dream


     


    We air programs on Blog Talk Radio at the following times: Sun 2:00pm, Mon 8:00pm, Tue 8:00pm, Wed 7:00pm, Thur 8:00pm, Fri 7:00pm & Sat 9:00am.  All times are Eastern Standard Time.

  • 01:28

    The Movement 41: 50 Years Later

    in Entertainment

    This week we will examine the "progress" of civil rights related to the 50th Anniversary of the March on Washiington.

  • 00:40

    March On DC 50 Years Later

    in Politics

    Today, we will explore Martin Luther King Jr.  March on Washington, DC 50 years later.  We will also touch on Nothin Fancy Farm, the Freedom and Liberty Conference, and the latest red hot current event topics from around Kentucky, Indiana, New York, and the rest of the United States of America.

  • 01:52

    Repentance is the Key:Interpreting The Dream 50+ Years Later

    in Religion

    On August 28, 1963, hundreds of thousands descended upon our nation’s capital to make a stand against poverty and racial discrimination.  The “March on Washington for Jobs and Freedom” went down in history as one of the most pivotal points of change in our country’s history.  One of the most notable highlights of the march was a speech delivered by the Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., which later became known as the “I Have a Dream” speech.  In it, Dr. King cast a spot light on the social, racial and financial injustices that had plagued “the negro” since they had been “made free” exactly 100 years ago, to the day, by the Emancipation Proclamation.  This past August 28 marked the 50 anniversary of that historic day and King’s historic speech.  A day that is credited with being one of the most significant events that brought about The Civil Rights Act of 1964 and the Voting Rights Act in 1965.  But today, 50 years later, has the dream that so many marched, bled and died for come to fruition?   Is the so-called “negro” really free?  Have things changed for the better or have we squandered the inheritance of our elders and given ourselves over to a new slave master, sin?  Join us, as we search the Holy Bible to interpret Dr. Martin Luther King’s dream.


    We air programs on Blog Talk Radio at the following times: Sun 2:00pm, Mon 8:pm, Tue 8:00pm, Wed 7:00pm, Thur 8:00PM, Fri 7:00pm & Sat 9:00am.  All times are Eastern Standard Time

  • 01:55

    Terry Reasoner @ Virginia Speaks her Mind-Protesting AGAIN 50 Years Later in DC

    in Politics Progressive

    Terry Reasoner @ Virginia Speaks her Mind-Protesting AGAIN 50 Years Later in DC


    Activist and fellow Progressive Terry and I met online and when I took an organizing job on the Americans for Workplace Oppurtunity, helping organize West Virginia's Senator Manchin to commit to vote for the Employment Non-Discrimination Act. WHich he did! Terry herself delivered personally the signatures we gathered to his office and indeed has spoke in depth for Human Rights and Decency. She has championed the people of West Virginia by asking Senator Jay Rockafellow why he doesn't speak out to America when they slander or depict West Virginians as backwards or hillbilly. She has removed the stereotypes everywhere she goes.


    She volunteers on so many projects that they are to numerous to name, Pro-Choice Issues, Canvassing and Phonebanking. She is an Organizer with Fire in the Belly and I am so glad to have her on one of our first shows. Team Rural please meet a real Team Player, Terry Reasoner! (AND she has an exceptionally remarkable to stroy to tell about sneaking out the window at 14

  • 01:52

    Repentance is the Key: Interpreting The Dream 50 Years Later

    in Religion

    On August 28, 1963, hundreds of thousands descended upon our nation’s capital to make a stand against poverty and racial discrimination.  The “March on Washington for Jobs and Freedom” went down in history as one of the most pivotal points of change in our country’s history.  One of the most notable highlights of the march was a speech delivered by the Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., which later became known as the “I Have a Dream” speech.  In it, Dr. King cast a spot light on the social, racial and financial injustices that had plagued “the negro” since they had been “made free” exactly 100 years ago, to the day, by the Emancipation Proclamation.  This past August 28 marked the 50 anniversary of that historic day and King’s historic speech.  A day that is credited with being one of the most significant events that brought about The Civil Rights Act of 1964 and the Voting Rights Act in 1965.  But today, 50 years later, has the dream that so many marched, bled and died for come to fruition?   Is the so-called “negro” really free?  Have things changed for the better or have we squandered the inheritance of our elders and given ourselves over to a new slave master, sin?  Join us, as we search the Holy Bible to interpret Dr. Martin Luther King’s dream.
    We air programs on Blog Talk Radio at the following times: Sun 2:00pm, Mon 8:pm, Tue 8:00pm, Wed 7:00pm, Thur 8:00PM, Fri 7:00pm & Sat 9:00am.  All times are Eastern Standard Time

  • 00:32

    The War on Poverty: 50 Years Later

    in Lifestyle

    Where were you on August 24, 1964?  Do you think poverty is a national problem?  Would the country be better off or economically stable if there were no more social service agencies funded by the government?

  • 02:27

    SERIOUSIDE: JFK 50 years later, Obamacare on life support, Renisha McBride

    in Radio

    Welcome to the Seriouside of the jril show.  We be discussing the following topics this moring:


    1ST SEGMENT:  KENNEDY ASSASSINATION:



    Shortly after noon on November 22, 1963, President John F. Kennedy was assassinated as he rode in a motorcade through Dealey Plaza in downtown Dallas.  Why are americans still fascinated with his death 50 years later?


     2ND SEGMENT:  I'M SORRY:



    Facing open revolt from members of his own party over the disastrous roll-out of his signature health care law, President Barack Obama apologized to congressional Democrats Thursday for “letting them down


    3RD SEGMENT:  MURDERED: 



    Theodore Paul Wafer, a Detroit-area man, was charged with murder Friday in the shooting death of 19-year-old Renisha McBride on his porch. Racially motivated?

  • 01:54

    JFK Assassination - 50 Years Later

    in History

    November 22nd 2013 will mark 50 years since the Day America Died. A tragic event for most Americans and for ordinary people the world over who choose peace over war, equality over injustice, and happiness over greed, the assassination of John Fitzgerald Kennedy was pivotal in setting the United States on its current path towards doom.


    This week on SOTT Talk Radio we’re going to reflect on the life of a man who dreamed of a better world, and was making that dream a reality until assassins’ bullets killed the American Dream that sunny November day in Dallas, Texas.


    Half a century later, it’s common knowledge in the U.S. that JFK’s murder was ordered by a powerful cabal. And yet, successive U.S. administrations have refused to release documents that would fill in the remaining gaps. Who exactly carried it out? And on behalf of whom? How did they organise it? And why did they do it?


    Despite the passing of time, the ‘suiciding’ of key witnesses, the barrage of misinformation and disinformation, and the ‘loss’ of crucial documentation, excellent research has enabled others to form a cohesive and reasonably objective narrative that counters the official propaganda and places the assassination in proper historical context.


    Join us this Sunday 17th of November, from 2-4pm EST (11am-1pm PST, 8-10pm CET) as we as we look at the life and legacy of President John Fitzgerald Kennedy.

  • 00:01

    50 Years Later...Election Day

    in Motivation

    I have a dream...
    This year I celebrate my 50th Birthday and my gift is to remind us how important it is to give back. What is the meaning of life if we don't leave a legacy from which others benefit?
    Fifty years ago, Dr. King's "I Have a Dream..." Speech debuted in Detroit and transformed a nation. Today, is election day, an historic election in that a white candidate is on the ballot for the first time in 40 years. Have our civil rights issues changed in this nation enough for a white man to lead a city that is 82% black, and to genuinely look out for the needs of the residents? Or is this a politicaI career move to embellish personal interest, or to move other's agendas forward?
    This election is also monumental in that this city is the the largest in history to be in bankruptcy, and without democratic right due to the control of an appointed Emergency manager from the Governor.
    How will Detroit emerge after this election? What do you want to see happen after the election??
    Share your thoughts, and together, let's have conversations that inspire action.
    We are powerful, and together we rise!

  • 00:28

    50 Years Later...

    in Motivation

    I have a dream...MLK
    That speech fifty years ago on June 23, 1963 began to change the direction of this nation.
    Today I celebrate my 50th Birthday, my gift is to remind us how important it is to give back. What is the meaning of life if we don't leave a legacy from which others benefit?
    Our forefathers and mothers planted trees from which we gather fruit, and dug wells from which we quench our thirst.
    So what are we leaving behind for the children today?
    I choose to leave a mark of elevating the Black Community by strengthening our self-image and creating a belief that we are worthy to live in excellence and have communities that flourish with knowledge and intelligence. And that we pursue  the highest standards for ourselves in reflection of the Kings an Queens from which we have descended. 
    May we remember our Divine heritage and our spritual rituals and practices that caused us to interface with the unseen and create the miraculous in the visible.

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