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Listen to this special edition of the Pan-African Journal hosted by Abayomi Azikiwe, editor of the Pan-African News Wire. The program features our regular PANW reports with dispatches on the historical ties between the People's Republic of China and the Republic of Zimbabwe; leading politicians in the Federal Republic of Nigeria have given newly-elected President Muhammadu Buhari an ultimatum to resolve the fuel shortage within two weeks; anti-racist activists in Chicago have threatened to shutdown "Black Friday" shopping in the Loop in response to the failure of the mayor to fire the police chief after stalling the release of a video showing the blatant killing of an African American youth; and Minneapolis protests are continuing in the aftermath of the cop killing of Jamar Clark. In the second hour we pay tribute to Cynthia Robinson, the legendary trumpeter and co-founder of the classic Rock and R&B band Sly and the Family Stone who passed away earlier this week at the age of 69. We will also feature a rare archival interview with the immortal Langston Hughes from 1963 where he discusses his work schedules and race relations in the United States. Finally in the last hour we honor the 73rd birthday of Jimi Hendrix who revolutionized guitar playing and popular music during the 1960s. Hendrix died under mysterious circumstances on September 18, 1970 in London.
Listen to this special edition of the Pan-African Journal hosted by Abayomi Azikiwe, editor of the Pan-African News Wire. The program is dedicated to the National Day of Mourning in honor of the indigenous people of North America who were forcefully removed from their land. In this broadcast we feature our regular PANW reports with dispatches on the arrest of four white men in the shooting of anti-racist demonstrators in Minneapolis where protests over the police killing of Jamar Clark have brought thousands into the streets; African Americans are leading demonstrations in the streets of Chicago as well after the release of a video showing the brutal killing of a teenager by police last year; the shooting down of a Russian fighterjet has intensified tensions between NATO and the government of President Vladimer Putin; and an examination of what is behind the wave of attacks from Paris to Bamako is reviewed. In the second hour we pay tribute to American Indian Movement (AIM) political prisoner Leonard Peltier who has been incarcerated in federal prisons for nearly forty years. Also we look at the hidden history of the Black Seminoles who fought the United States government in a series of wars during the 19th century. Finally we rebroadcast a Global Research Radio report on the US-backed war against the people of Yemen which originally aired earlier in the year.
It's the holiday season and No Tea wants to celebrate with you. Join Chrita and Cryss as we talk about the origins of holiday traditions, the evolution via new generations, and where we're headed. We'll also talk about managing holiday stress.
Whether it be Thanksgiving, Christmas, Hanukkah, Kwanzaa, or New Year's, let us know what your favorite memories are, and what you're doing this year.
Join us, (646) 668-2620 -7-9:00 p.m., or live chat here on blogtalk, w/ Chrita on Twitter, or Cryss on Facebook. We'll be waiting!
Listen to this edition of the Pan-African Journal hosted by Abayomi Azikiwe, editor of the Pan-African News Wire. In this broadcast we present our regular PANW segment with dispatches on the role of the Congress of South African Trade Union (COSATU) at its upcoming conference in the succession debates within the ruling African National Congress (ANC) and the ANC position on the burgeoning water crisis inside the country; the East African Community (EAC) is being pressured to intervene in the internal political crisis in Burundi stemming from the struggle over the third presidency of Pierre Nkurunziza; 10 people were reportedly killed in a bomb attack in Cameroon said to have been carried out by Boko Haram based in neighboring Nigeria; and the investigation continues into the assault on the Raddison Blu Hotel in the Malian capital of Bamako on November 20. In the second hour we present our guest Lee Robinson of the African Awareness Association in Richmond, Virginia. Robinson will be leading a delegation to Cuba next month. In addition we will discuss the significance of the 52nd anniversary of the assassination of United States President John F. Kennedy highliting the Bay of Pigs invasion of 1961 and the Missile Crisis of 1962. Finally we present an archived edition of Global Research Radio featuring Abayomi Azikiwe discussing the historical and social context of the Boko Haram insurgency in the northeast of Nigeria.
Tonight our show will be about those SELF HATING NEGROES, oh yeh you know them. “The psychic distance between love and hate could be the mechanical difference between a smile and a sneer, or it could be the journey of a nervous impulse in its path through North American nerves may, if it is honest, find the passage disputed: may find the leap form the fiber of hate to that of love too taxing on its meager store of energy—and so the long trip may never be completed, may end in a reconnaissance, a compromise, and then a lie.
Self-hatred takes many forms; sometimes it can be detected by no one, not by the keenest observer, not by the self-hater himself, not by his most intimate friends. Ethnic self-hater himself is even more difficult to detect. But in American Negroes, the ethnic self hatred often takes the bizarre from of a racial death wish, with many and elusive manifestations. Ironically, it provides much of the impetus behind the motivations go integration. And the attempt to suppress or deny such drives in ones psyche leads many American Negro to become ostentatious separationists, black Muslims, and Back to Africa advocates.
Kyoko Kamita tells us about her experience in traveling alone and reached Africa 15 years ago. Since then, she entered Dososhin Travel Agency Co., Ltd. in Tokyo where she has developed projects in Africa, business in Africa, going along with the tour to Africa. She visited totally 30+ African countries in the past. Today, she discuss with SWACIN staff to see the potential of "Study Tour" project in Nigeria. This is to help Japanese youth stay with Nigerian family to experience the living conditions of families in Nigeria. This is quite a challenge for Japanese youth since most of them don't know how it is like to lack water, gas, electricity and over all infrustracture.
Misa Kojima...Host of the Show
Global Eco Talk Show is brought by SWACIN Inc. Our radio shows are designed to convey difficult-to-understand problems in Nigeria such as witch-craft, corruption, lack of safety and the worst petroleum pollution in Africa to the International community in an aesthetic form so that people around the world can join solving the problems.
It's another action-packed episode of UJR as Richard Stanley Stops by to talk about recent events where a woman's pet snakes were unjustly taken by the federal government and what should happen in this instance. Then the one and only Shawn Heflick stops by to talk Croc conservation and Christmas Crocfest 15 taking place at Croc Manor on December 5th to benefit global crocodile conservation projects. It's going to be a spectacualr one as usual on the won and only, world famous, UrbanJunglesRadio
For more infor visit www.USARK.org and the following on Crocfest:
Christmas Croc Fest 2015 is scheduled to take place on Saturday, December 5, 2015 from noon until 10:00 pm at Crocodile Manor, Shawn Heflick’s facility, in Palm Bay, Florida. Proceeds raised at this year's event will benefit the West African slender-snouted crocodile, Mecistops cataphractus. Populations of the West African slender-snout have been isolated from the Central African group for over 7.5 million years, resulting in such morphological and genetic distinctions that taxonomic revisions are underway to recognize it as a unique species. Considered the least-known crocodile in the world, surveys in West Africa over the last ten years have detected fewer than 20 wild adults. In 2013, they were assigned a Critically Endangered classification on the IUCN Red List.
Ms. Flora Carter was borne on May 22, 1950. She was raised with the best of both worlds and was able to experience the American and African culture growing up as her mother was from North Carolina and her dad was from Sierra Leone, Africa. Her mom died when she was 11 and her dad raised her. This resulted in Flor starting her independence early at age 17. Flor is a product of the District of Columbia Public School system and attended college at Washington Technical Institute. She has always been a hard working person which was instilled early by her dad. She started working in middle school, at the nurses' office at school and has worked in the Federal Trade Commission, Department of Energy, the Justice Department and several contracting positions. She retired in 2013 from International Monetary Fund where she worked in record management. She has on daughter and two granddaughters.
Flora fought to overcome verbal, physical, financial, and sexual abuse. She has worked to help others understand and know that domestic violence is a choice that should not be made. She says, "The cycle must be broken. I am not a victim, but victorious, I am a survivor. I now educate and advocate with perons to end the cycle."
Join me Hezekiah L. Montgomery host of The Man In The Mirror and Co-Host Nichelle Johnson as we welcome this dynamic survivor to The Man In The Mirror platform. She'll tell us more about her story, and share with us how the Lord is now using her to help stop domestic violence one victim at a time. We'll find out how she helps turn them from victims to victors and become as she says victorious. Just a reminder that Domestic Violence Is Real!!!
Get some tea, and listen to Phillip Smith, Smith is founder and president of the National African American Gun Association (NAG).
The National African American Gun Association started with the primary goal to expose, educate, and motivate as many African American men and women to go out and purchase a firearm for community building, self defense, proper gun use, and the gun sports life style. The National African American Gun Association is the first African American Natonal Firearm Organization in the history of the United States. Phillip Smith and Danny talk about the rise of gun clubs, sports, and other gun events in our community! Today's show was taped live with Danny Tisdale on Harlem World Radio.
Shekhem Meter Un Neter was born in Georgetown, Guyana. He migrated to the United States as a child. He received his Bachelors degree in English Literature from Bernard M. Baruch College (City University of New York). He also studied the Classic Chinese text the I Jing and Daoist classic texts including the Huang Di Nei Jin and Tao Te Jing. Shekhem Meter Un Neter was then introduced to African Cosmologies and Oracular Systems by his spiritual teacher, Shekhem Ur Shekhem Ra Un Nefer Amen I
In 2003 Meter Un Neter began graduate studies in Traditional Chinese Medicine (TCM) at Pacific College of Oriental Medicine in New York City. He received a MSTOM Degree in Accupunture and Chinese Herbs from PCOM.
Don't miss this exciting series on 5 Element Balancing Qi Gong! Tune in from 7-8pm est. Call in at (347) 324-5727.
Listen to this edition of the Pan-African Journal hosted by Abayomi Azikiwe, editor of the Pan-African News Wire. We feature our regular PANW reports with dispatches on developments involving the November 20 attacks in Bamako that resulted in over two dozens deaths in the West African state of Mali; anti-racist demonstrations struck the city of Minneapolis this week where an African American youth was killed by the police; student anti-racist demonstrations are continuing throughout the United States after initial actions were held at the University of Missouri at Columbia two weeks ago; and a former police officer in the Detroit area was convicted in the severe beating of UAW member Floyd Dent. In the second hour we look at the historical developments surrounding the current conflict in Mali where regional divisions as well as U.S. and French interventions have worsened instability and violence over the last four years. Finally we examine the Movement for Black Lives spreading rapidly across campuses through an audio file of a broadcast from November 20.
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