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Listen to The African History Network Show Tuesday, Sept. 23rd, 8:00pm-11:00pm EST with host Michael Imhotep. 1) Charlo Greene, TV News reporter of KTAV in Alaska quit her job on air and said that she was quitting to fight for the legalization of Marijuana in Alaska. We’ll deal with some of the history behind Marijuana Laws in America. 2) Ahati Kilindi will talk about Enthogens and the power of the Mushrooms. He’ll also talk about the Enthogenic Conference coming soon to Detroit. 3) A new poll from TheRoot.com asks, “What’s your favorite African American TV Show”. We want to know what your favorite African American TV Show is and WHY? 4) We’ll acknowledge some historical events that took place on this date in African American History. Call in with your questions at (914) 338-1375.
Sign up for The African History Network email newsletter by texting the word "Kemet" to 22828.
Listen to “The African History Network Show” with host Michael Imhotep as we interview some of our top Scholars, Monday-Thursday, 8pm-10pm EST at http://www.blogtalkradio.com/theafricanhistorynetworkshow or www.AfricanHistoryNetwork.com by phone, when we are LIVE at (914) 338-1375.
Visit us at www.AfricanHistoryNetwork.com. We have a wide selection of African History and African American History DVD Lectures including "HIDDEN COLORS 1-3" and lectures from Michael Imhotep host of The African History Network Show.
Is Bogotá the new Harlem? Could be, if you ask Bonnie DeShong and Ja'Vonne Harley. “Each week we’re going to highlight a destination that’s rich in black history and we recently discovered that Columbia is one of those destinations,” say The Traveling Eye hosts. “Columbia has the Amazon, so there’s dense jungle, but there are also the coast lines, both the Pacific Ocean and the Carribbean Sea. They have great beaches and food and cultural diversity, including Africans who came over through slavery,” adds Bonnie. “Now, African history there certainly wasn’t the first thing that came to mind, but in 1992 there was an estimate that Afro-Columbians comprise up to 21 percent of the entire population in Columbia.”
in Self Help
Join us this week on The Joshua Generation as we discuss the outlook for the future of Black America and some of the challenges we will face long after President Obama is out of office. With the clock ticking on his second and last term, where do Black people stand now? Are we better off, worse off, the same, or does anyone really care? What has Bible history to do with Black America and what is the meaning of the Savior's words "The Thief Cometh Not But for to Steal, Kill and Destroy?" - John 10:10
On Saturday last, I was invited to a ceremonial chuch service called the "7 Ups." It was a beautiful program implemented and hosted by a long-time sister-friend who is a pastor at the church she serves. She told me how God gave her this revelation during a moment of prayer and quiet reflection. It contained several scriptural principles: Tighten UP, Step UP, Pray UP, Speak UP, Look UP, Break UP, and Dress UP. Seven speakers were invited, but it happened that one did not show. Even as she introduced "Sister Add On" and substituted for the no-show, I knew that role was my own. After I told her I could have spoke up on that topic for days, she admitted that she started to invite me, but didn't want to put me on the spot at the last minute. I did not SPEAK UP because I feared overstepping my boundaries and did not want to infringe on a planned program or church protocol. Tonight, I will read from an article on Urban Intellectuals named "Cotton Be Gone!" as an encouragement to Black America to Look UP! for your redemption draweth nigh (Luke 21:28), to look up to the hills from whence cometh our help (Ps. 121).
The Ku Klux Klan was originally organized in the winter of 1865-66 in Pulaski, Tennessee as a social club by six Confederate veterans. In the beginning, the Klan was a secret fraternity club. (Ku Klux was derived from the Greek "kuklos," meaning circle, and the English word clan.) The costume adopted by its members (disguises were quite common) was a mask and white robe and high conical pointed hat.
According to the founders of the Klan, it had no malicious intent in the beginning. It attracted former Civil War generals such as Nathan Bedford Forrest, the famed cavalry commander whose soldiers murdered captured black troops at Fort Pillow.The Klan spread beyond Tennessee to every state in the South and included mayors, judges, and sheriffs as well as common criminals. The Klan systematically murdered black politicians and political leaders. It beat, whipped, and murdered thousands, and intimidated tens of thousands of others from voting. Blacks often tried to fight back, but they were outnumbered and out gunned. While the main targets of Klan wrath were the political and social leaders of the black community, blacks could be murdered for almost any reason. Men, women, children, aged and crippled, were victims.In Texas, Governor Edmund Davis organized a crack state police unit, 40 percent of whose officers were black. The police made over 6,000 arrests and stopped the Klan. Armed groups of black and whites fought or threatened Klansman in North and South Carolina. The federal government also exerted its influence, empowering federal authorities with the Enforcement Acts of 1870 and 1871. Klan activity ended by 1872 and disappeared until it was revived again in 1915.
Dr Muhammad explores tonight - 646 478 4448
My Family History Mother/ Loretta Rushton Howard
My Family History Father/ Willie Lawrence Howard
Former Heard Robert Rushton (1889-1955) & Danner Lowery Rushton (1887 - 1960) at Rushton Lowery Reunion
Black/White America History Feb. 2014 The History
Black History Month 2014February 2014
Black History Month
Theme: Civil Rights In America
The theme for Black History Month in 2014 is " Civil Rights in America" chronicling the important milestones by African-Americans and others in the battle for civil rights and equal treatment under the law.
15 of Martin Luther King Jr.'s Most Inspiring Motivational Quotes
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What is the history behind these fraternity's? Where did all of it originate from? What does the symbols mean and where did they come from? Why do most fraternity's practice hazing? We are going to take a deeper look at all of these rituals, steps and hand signs of these fraternities. Lets remember to respect everyones views tonight on the show. Joining something positive is what counts.
Now tonight we will be talking about what Black history and the things that are good and bad about it that we see today. First glance most will think we are trying to be racial that's not the case. Most people think with emotion and not knowlege first so of coarse being who we are we are going to try to bridge some of these American gaps. Tune in from 7pm to 9pm central time be there or be square..
KBAND THE REVOLUTIONARY RYDERS get back to business as they fire up the knowledge and get high off the revolution. Speaking of the revolution, this week the crew takes a look at the need for assimilation in Black America. Every other culture thrives in this country and if black people hope to improve our status in this country we have to take some cues from others and observe how they are able to infiltrate this racist power structure. How much of this European culture have you absorbed? How much is too much? What about interracial dating? What is a coon? How do we assimilate without becoming an Uncle Tom? Why is Sherrif Clarke wearing that dumb ass cowboy hat? Find out the answers to these questions and more Saturday night on CHOCOLATE SITY!!!!!
REAL REVOLUTIONARY RADIO.......CHOCOLATE SITY!!!!!
Join "Missing Pages Of History" on Saturdays, bi-weely at 12 Noon. We give anaylsises on current events, news you can use and filling in the history of underserved communities and people, as we being to fill in those "missing pages of history" that have been omitted from the history books. Dial in and listen at 818-337-0016 or go to: blogtalkradio.com/missing-pages-of-history-inc.
Salute to Paul Revere the singer. Vandalism against veterans memorials and buildings. Ebola outbreak - serious or a cover story? Assignment tells the stories of America, from history, military, politics, social and economic, to entertainment - the things you never thought about to the trivia you never knew.