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It seems like in parts of Today's Society, there is still this Mysterious and Illusivve Part of Presenting History that is still rarely taught or disscussed or not even known to a percentage of people.
There are some people who know what the title is about...There are some who know, just a piece of whats its about...There are some who never have heard of "Juneteeth"
At the same time, there are a percentage of personnel who perhaps have not been presented with the other than just "Is was about this" and that's all. That does not tell the other parts of Juneteeth and the Reality of the "Emancipation Proclamation"
Thiis is a Show that definiately will give some Good Knowledge to the Topic of "Juneteeth and The Emancipation Proclamation"
Dr. Kevin McGruder visits The Wealthy Speaker Show to share insight on his book, Emancipation Proclamation: Forever Free. Paul Lawrence Vann hosts this episode to assist listeners to commemorate 150 years after Emancipation Proclamation: Are we really free?
Dr. McGruder is attending the Congressional Black Caucus (CBC) 43rd Annual Conference, as part of the Author's Pavilion to meet and greet attendees while conducting book signings.
Emancipation Proclamation: Forever Free provide readers with a behind the scenes look at the people who fought against slavery before the Constitution, Civil War and covers the 13th Amendment which abolished slavery. The book also covers the reelection of President Barack Obama and the irony of President Obama being reelected 150 years after Emancipaiton Proclamation.
Dr. McGruder co-authored Emancipation Proclamation with Ms. Velma Maia Thomas. Dr. McGruder, PhD, holds a BA in Economics from Harvard University, an MBA from COlumbia Business School and a doctorate from the Graduate Center of the City University of New York.
During the 2011 to 2012 academic year Dr. McGruder was a Scholar Residence at the Schomburg Center for Research in Black Culture. McGruder is currently Assistant Professor of History at Antioch College in Yellow Springs, Ohio.
Tune in, Listen in and call in with questions at (877) 404-1615 and or join us in the web chat room: http://www.blogtalkradio.com/paullawrencevann
January 1, 2013 marks the 150 year anniversary of the Emancipation Proclamation that end the institution of slavery in America. The freedom bell rung with a loud sound that pentrated the ears of millions of enslaved Africans and African American people, whom were emancipated from the tight grips of slavery throughout the rebellious states. My maternal great, great grandfather Robert Harrell waited all his life to hear the freedom bell ring. He and his family was now free. His son Alexander Harrell was born in 1859 and at the young age of four years old he was now set free.
Jasper Harrell, Sr., my grandfather was the youngest son of Alexander Harrell. I often wonder if my great grandfather Alexander talked to his children about slavery and what his father Robert told him, if anything at all.
Where was your enslaved ancestors when the freedom bell rung? Did your grandparents ever talk to you about the stories that were passed down to them? What did they tell you? What happen to your family upon receiving their freedom?
Please join host Antoinette Harrell and Dr. Okpara Nosakhere for this upcoming discussion.
In this teaching, John talks about Jesus Announcing An Emancipation Proclamation of FREEDOM! It's time to walk in the freedom that Jesus announced.
Deardra Shuler talks to Rev. Dennis Dillion about Freedom 2013: Emancipation Proclamation 150th Celebration. The Emancipation Proclamation called for the abolishment of slavery and was by far one of the most defining moments in American history. Signed into order September 22, 1862, by President Abraham Lincoln the document freed African and mixed race slaves. It also provided liberties for them to defend themselves and join the military. History has shown freedom came at a high price. 150 years later, African Americans still contend with racial profiling, unbalanced scales of wealth, escalating foreclosures that cripple communities while ushering in gentrification. A new paradigm is needed to tip the scales towards equality and inclusion.
In honor of the 150th anniversary of the Emancipation Proclamation, the Freedom 2013 Conference will celebrate the historic moment with an all-day symposium, rally and gospel concert featuring Tamela Mann.
The event is spearheaded by Rev. Dennis Dillon, publisher of the New York Christian Times. A visionary and chief researcher behind the ground breaking New York Economic State of Black New York, in partnership with Dr. Johnny Ray Youngblood, national civic leader, chief architect of The Maafa and pastor of Mt. Pisgah Baptist Church, as well as over 100 convening clergy, takes place Wednesday, June 19, at The Riverside Baptist Church, 490 Riverside Drive, in Harlem.
Freedom 2013 will commemorate this historical moment with a time-lined exhibition tracing the journey from Africa through slavery leading up to the emancipation and from the emancipation to present. There will also be an Emancipation Awards Luncheon honoring those unsung heroes, shereos (some posthumously), and institutions that have played a significant role towards the passage of the signing of the emancipation.
Join The Gist of Freedom as Preston Washington welcomes Historian Dr. Bradley Skelcher for a lively discussion about The 150th Anniversary of The Emancipation Proclamation, African American's New Year's "Watch Night" Celebration!
John Henrik Clark~ "History Is A Compass That People Use To Find Themselves On The Human (Spiritual) geography."
Black Methodists and Baptists celebrate Watch Night, December 31, 1862: the Emancipation Proclamation would go into effect at midnight. The basis for the celebration in African American churches today. The Emancipation Proclamation applied only to enslaved Africans of the Confederate States. The prayer meeting congregation depicted in Carlton’s painting consists of former enslaved Africans that migrated to Union territory during the Civil War. Carlton’s painting is variously called “Watch Night — Waiting for the Hour” or ” Watch Meeting–Dec. 31st, 1862.” It was sent to President Lincoln by abolitionist William Lloyd Garrison The painting in 1864 circulated widely as an engraving (below). It now hangs in what is called the Lincoln Bedroom, really that president’s study and Cabinet Room, over the desk upon which he signed the Emancipation Proclamation on the afternoon of New Year’s
"...for the object of practically restoring the constitutional relation between the United States, and each of the States, and the people thereof, in which States that relation is, or may be, suspended or disturbed..." was the EMANCIPATION PROCLAMATION issued. Last week was the part 3 of the 3 part discussion on the events surrounding the CONSPIRACY of the Union and Confederacy all leading up to the initial Emancipation Proclamation of Abraham Lincoln. Join us tonight for a continuation of the discussion about Lincoln's Proclamation(s). Its the Proclamation part 2. A sequel to the 3 part series.
Join The Gist of Freedom as we broadcast Live From Long Island University at The 150th Emancipation Proclamation Celebration with historian Harold Holzer! Watch The Video
In 1861, Congress passed an act stating that all enslaved people employed against the Union were to be considered free. In 1862, Congress passed The Second Confiscation Act. This law stated that property used by the Confederates to further their rebellion could be seized by the U.S. government. African Americans who had been once considered by the Confederates as their property, were therefore now considered by abolitionists as "contraband of war". And as such this war law, The Confiscation Act could be used to legally take the enslaved from Slavers. In an effort to placate the slave-holding Border States, Lincoln resisted the demands of the abolitionists, Black and White, for complete abolition. In addition to the Confiscation Act, President Lincoln signed a bill, passed by Congress, which prohibited the army and navy from returning fugitive slaves to slave holder claimants. Any officer violating the law would be discharged from service, and would be forever ineligible to any appointment in the military or naval service of the United States. This ended the shameful practice by northern generals of returning Africans to slavery for a fugitive slave reward, and it also stimulated the flight
Tonight is Part 3 of 3. Come Let us talk about the Emancipation Proclamation and the infamous Sovereignty: are we there yet? Join us tonight as we will discuss the third installment of the events surrounding the Great Conspiracy that led to Abraham Lincoln’s Proclamation. There were members in both the Union and the Confederacy that were tools in a deceitful attempt to overthrow one of the greatest documents of history: the U.S. Constitution. So what makes it so great? Equality… right?
The black family survived slavery. It survived the US Civil War. It survived Reconstruction, the KKK, Jim Crow, WW1 and WW2 - but it did not survive the welfare state and the Great Society.
Blacks emigrated from the south to the north to work in big cities and factories. Blacks were known as arduous if not prodigious workers with good church-going traditional family values and intact families.
Welfare changed that. Liberal policies changed that: liberals told black girls it was okay to have kids out of wedlock by paying them more for each kid. These same liberal policies told black men it was okay to knock up black women and not marry them or pay child support. At the same time the liberals were pushing their postmodern leftist crap in the schools and in the media telling everyone that God was dead or that other old leftist chestnut that religion was the opiate of the masses. These liberal policies are why blacks suffer so much today.
The Black American switch from the Republican Party to the Democratic Party can be attributed to a number of factors. There had been obvious historical ties. The Republican Party was the party of Lincoln and the Emancipation Proclamation. It was the party of Frederick Douglass, who was the greatest voice for Black freedom in the 19th Century. Douglass said in earnest, “The Republican Party is the ship and all else is the sea.” It was the party of Radical Republicans, who pushed legislation through Congress that changed the legal status of African people from slave to free. And there was more: The abolitionists who came south to help build schools, hospitals and cultural institutions. There was a great deal of gratitude on the part of African Americans for the aid of the Republicans, some of it genuine humanitarian work, some of it purely political.
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
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