SORT BY Relevancy
New Baby Dolls, dolls in general
Greg Oden and Stephen A. Smith
Leaving babies in car - is it an honest mistake?
College football athletes
Ebola, over 900 left back in Africa untreated, a few here in the states treated with something
in Self Help
Who are the Dallas 6?
At SCI Dallas (PA), after a series of abuses at the hands of corrections officials, some prisoners housed in the solitary confinement unit decided they had enough and decided to stage a protest in response to the inhumane conditions and mistreatment of prisoners. They decided it was time to do something about the inhumane conditions, immediately, before another prisoner dies or is brutally harmed. Each prisoner involved in the protest is now collectively referred to as the Dallas 6. They are Andre Jacobs, Anthony Locke, Anthony Kelly, Carrington Keys, Duane Peters and Derrick Stanley.
On April 28th 2010, prisoner Isaac Sanchez was subjected to a planned attack by the Restrictive Housing Unit (RHU) staff, forcibly removed from his cell and brutally beaten by officers in riot gear. Sanchez was subject to this attack as a result of speaking out against the abuse at Dallas prison on behalf of his fellow comrades. After being told they were next, Dallas 6 barricaded themselves in for protection and covered their cell windows. They asked for outside intervention but instead were beaten, electroshocked and peppersprayed. They filed complaints against the DOC and 3 months later, in retaliation, they were charged with riot.
As revealed in the Human Rights report, there has long been a policy within the prison walls of Dallas and the Pennsylvania Department of Corrections (DOC) to operate a corrupt administration under an iron wall of silence. The DOC, State Police, DA's office work in conjunction to railroad these men. On January 21, 2014 these men are facing trial for these bogus charges. There is a campaign underway to dismiss the charges and I am reaching out for awareness and support.
With everything going on in the country today we thought that it would be a good idea to have an episode on Police and the community. The police are supposed to be there to make you feel safe, comfortable and protected. However, some members of our communities are scared, in danger and feel unprotected. Some people see the police as the good guys, some view them as the bad guys. We are going to have a great discussion on this today. We will touch on what makes people feel the way they do about the police and how we can improve relationships between community memebers and the police officers who serve them.
We'll talk a little bit about Michael Brown and the others that have been in police involved brutality, shootings or confrontations.
Of course the police will always have people that dislike them (the criminals) because they hinder their plans of breaking the law. However, the police shouldn't have a stigma of not being fair to certain people or have the community scared when they cross paths with an officer.
Host: VJ Smith Co-Host: Catrice Champion
Producer: Erica Brady
Reporter Michael Volpe joins us to update the story of Norman Hughes, a Korean & Viet Nam war vet being held against his will in an assisted living center, endorsed by the Memphis VA Center. Mr. Volpe initially investigated and reported on the abuse of Hughes, August 1, 2014 on the Daily Caller.
We will also be discussing the "Orwellian recklessness of both family and probate court, corruption on the part of Guardian ad Litem and other professionals, the media's reluctance to report on it because of the personal nature he said/she said nature of the story, all of which leads to systemic corruption."
Mr. Volpe is one of those rare reporters willing to actually look at the growing abuses of family and probate courts, and to report it.
Chicago-based writer Michael Volpe spent more than a decade in finance before becoming a freelance journalist. His work has appeared in such national publications as the Daily Caller, FrontPage Magazine, CounterPunch, and the Southern Christian Leadership Conference Newsletter. His first book, Prosecutors Gone Wild: The Inside Story of the Trial of Chuck Panici, John Gliottoni and Louise Marshall was published in October, 2013, and his second book, The Definitive Dossier of PTSD in Whistleblowers, was published in 2013.
Research consistently shows that minorities are more likely than whites to view law enforcement with suspicion and distrust. Minorities frequently report that the police disproportionately single them out because of their race or ethnicity says the National Institute of Justice. Join us this Tuesday as we talk to experts take live calls,and try to come to a solution on this topic. Also visit us @ www.realtalkrobert.com and follow us on twitter @realtalkrobert.
Join Rene' and Carol as our special guest True Freeman speaks of issues affectivly effecting every human being. True Freeman took hundreds of docuemnts to a newly formed corruption task force and effectively halted much corruption here in centrally located Indiana acording to the headlines and official documents. True Freemans actions have INDEED Affectively moved the stone for effective correction to contnue within thier MATRIX.
True Freeman Talk Shoe 724-444-7444 caller id 125445
You all know True Freeman from his YouTube videos on schooling the public on the fraud and unlawful activities of public servants.
True Freeman YOUTUBE
True Freeman FACEBOOK
REPLAY from last night! VERY GOOD SHOW!!!
Where are we now? THE SAME PLACE WE WERE DAYS AGO!!! Lootings, burnings, tear gas Etc... Ok so what now? I GOT QUESTIONS, I GOT INFORMATION....JOIN ME ....Join in via phone at (323) 784-9638 or online at www.SoulofAmericaRadio.com
This installment of The Forbidden Fruit will focus on the increasing fear and distrust of the police system. A system that is suppose to protect and serve is now killing and intimidating it's citizens. Sure, not all police are bad, but if the good police don't say anything and cover up and protect the bad, then they are still bad by association. We also welcome Yalanda Seals, a former Forbidden Fruit co-host back to the show to talk about the relationship between dealing with the police and mental health. Let's talk about what can be done on our part. If you're in law enforcement, we'd love to hear from you as well. There has to be respect on both sides of the law.
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In 2013, an international survey determined that the country that poses as the single biggest threat to world peace is...The United States Of America. The land of the free--where government is running amok and where citizens feel less and less in control every day. It may still feel safe to live in the US, but we are headed in the direction of a full-blown police state--a reality where we are not welcome to speak out against our own government. While the number of officer deaths is thankfully declining, the number of killings by officers is increasing. In 2013, 33 law enforcement officers were killed by gunfire. While it is a morbid statistic, it is the lowest number since 1887. Meanwhile, in 2012, police committed over 400 justifiable homicides for the first time in more than a decade. This trend would suggest that crime is increasing...but it isn’t. It only means that officers are more frequently resorting to violence.
Mayor Bloomberg’s failed “Stop and Frisk” policy allows NYPD to stop, question, and frisk anyone for contraband and weapons, often times without reasonable suspicion. In 2013 alone, New Yorkers were stopped 179,063 times. In 89% of cases, the person stopped was completely innocent. As well as doing very little to stop crime, the method is clearly racially motivated. Of those stopped in 2013, 56% were black and 29% were Latino, while only 11% were white. Until recently, prison was reserved for dangers to society. Now, you can be arrested and imprisoned for making nothing more than a human mistake. George Norris was sentenced to 17 months in prison after he forgot to get the proper paperwork and sold orchids to an undercover agent. Georgia Thompson, a state employee who accidently filled company data incorrectly, spent four months in prison.
There have been a rash of images that have gone viral in the wake of Ferguson, but the one that struck home to the MOMocrats depicted Florida student Frances Francois holding up a sign reading: "I Can't Believe I STILL Have to Protest This S**T!!" Fifty years after Lyndon Johnson signed the Civil Rights Act into law, we can't believe it, either. Michael Brown's killing by a Ferguson cop is not an isolated case -- unarmed people of color are killed by police in communities all over the country, the militarization of local forces is an ongoing and disturbing trend. MOMocrats Karoli and Donna Schwartz Mills talk about the ongoing protests.
In the second half, Donna interviews California Assembly candidate Elizabeth Echols, the first of the MOMocrats series highlighting the campaigns of 2014 progressive women candidates.
Political discussion from the progressive point of view by the MOMocrats. Produced by Engender Media Group.
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