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Tonight we will hear from Dr. Amos Wilson lecturing on the relationships of the black family, children and the necessary relationship between the black man and woman. He asks the question;
"What's love got to do with it?"
This is a 2 hour podcast that is on the heels of last weeks show concerning mistrust in the black community.
Dr. Amos Wilson, our ancestor was the primier psychologist with relevant insight to the black psyche.
Do we need to be in love to raise a healthy family?
Listen in this Friday to find out!
Shalom everyone, last night show like all the others was packed with elevating and edifying information for the healing and repairing of the Black African spirit and 9mind that has been colonized and imprisoned by centuries of misinformation and clandestine subversive propaganda on the part of those classifed as Greek European aka white colonizers in order to use we of melanine rich talents and inheritance in anyway they see fit. This very insidious tactic of Mackevaliean indigenous abuses has basically caused us to express a type of what I call, functional insanity. Functional insanity is a form of insanity that allows one to (appear) normal when actually they are not. I am a firm believer that out of the mouth of two or three all things can be confirmed and affirmed. And the only way we heal from a horrible history is first by knowing the unedited truth of it. So this evening I will be playing clips from the man I affectionately call my Daddy, Dr Amos Wilson. Y'all already know how I love this man and dearly wish i had, had the honor of meeting him while he so amazingly graced this realm with his magnificent prescence. And other relevant clips from my most controversal FB news feed post. I have an awesome cadreof FB friends because my news feed is never mundane or boring. Again you dont want to miss a second of what we expose on the 9Mind Sacred Sisterhood Cosmic Frequency Blogtalk Internet Radio Show. Merlot anyone? :-)
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
FINALLY we are doing a lecture show featuring Dr. Amos Wilson on a topic everyone is concerned about...ECONOMICS & AFRIKAN DEVELOPMENT.
(this is a slightly edited show)
IT'S MOOR TALK IN THE DAY, BACK ON TUESDAYS!!! JOIN US AS WE DISCUSS THE ORIGINS OF 'BLACK ON BLACK' CRIME, WITH AN AUDIO LECTURE FROM NONE OTHER THAN DR. AMOS WILSON!
Dr. Amos Wilson is a doctor of psychiatry with an African Humanist perspective he will discuss African Culture and the reasons why those who support equal human rights should declace "Total War" on the reality. Kwame Ture was a lead organizer in SNCC and will discuss the importance of African Culture.
Imhotep Asis Fatiu, affectionately known as Baba Asis to many within Baltimore City, was born Antoin Torain on March 20 1971 to Marie and Connie Torain; the fifth of six children. During his youth, he grew up in the challenging Park Heights Neighborhood on Shirley Avenue where he was introduced to aggression, criminality, and all facets of street survival as early as age six. Contention within the socio-economic repressed neighborhood of Park Heights would engulf him causing young Antoin to engage in a series of acts which kept him in and out of juvenile courts and detention centers and would eventually lead him to being sentenced for 20 years in prison; of which he served 13 years and 9 months, being released in November of 2004. In Imhotep’s words, “I did not have the knowledge, skills or moral and structural support to succeed.”
From his 20 years of incessantly studying African history and culture, politics, psychology, sociology, and world history; Imhotep Fatiu emerged. Imhotep has spent years making amends to his community and ancestors for any wrongs done through his dedicated, unwavering and consistent efforts to teach, organize, empower, and heal the spirits and minds of Black people. His extensive experiences assessing the urban psyche, community organizing, experiencing the worst of European aggression, and using critical thought inspired Imhotep to develop a system of concepts and behavioral code entitled: UrBan Philosoph
Albert Phillips is a business owner, youth advocate, and freelance journalist. He has a B.S. in Journalism and graduated summa cum laude from Morgan State University. His writings primarily focus on black culture, business, and Hip Hop. Currently, he is a columnist for The Kapital Magazine, owner of FreeDUMB Apparel, and case manager for Big Brothers Big Sisters of the Greater Chesapeake. His writings have appeared in various newspapers, new websites, and blogs including NewsOne.com, Black Enterprise, and The Afro. Albert’s current interests include youth advocacy, networking with black enterprises, and writing provocative stories to help influence the revolutionaries of today.
In this show we will interview ms Camille Weanquoi about what it took for her to successfully start her vegan bakery and what it takes to stay in the game on a daily basis.
Camille Lattimore-Weanquoi is a New York City native, and graduated from the University of North Carolina at Greensboro with a Bachelor of Arts degree in Dance and from Winston Salem State University with a Bachelor of Science degree in Interdisciplinary Studies. Camille’s passion for dance has afforded her the opportunity to perform and tour throughout the East Coast in venues such as the Baltimore Museum of Art, Lawrence Joel Veterans Memorial Coliseum, City Center, The Apollo Theatre, and Riverside Theatre. She has been featured in the Arbutus Times and she has also appeared in Essence Magazine, the Baltimore Sun, and the Bronx Times.
Throughout her dance years, Camille developed a passion for health & wellness as a means for her & her family to stay healthy & fit. She transitioned to a Vegan lifestyle & created her own vegan dessert company named Cameran’s Treats. Camerans Treats is Baltimore’s premier vegan bakery. Her creations range everywhere from cakes to cookies, to pies, and every other kind of vegan treat imaginable. Her products can be found in stores and restaurants across Baltimore and beyond.
We will also talk about real estate investing
Homeownership and wealth in the Black Community
Open the lines up for callers who have general questions about starting a business
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