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Join us for more exploration into the onto-topological self structures that lead to violence and reverence.
Fast Horse Productions' The Martha Fast Horse Show
Special Guest: Nicole Matthews (White Earth Band of Ojibwe), Executive Director, Minnesota Indian Women's Sexual Assault Coalition.
Show Topic: "Using Media To Spark Fire' @ MIWSAC's 9th Annual Conference Against Sexual Violence & Abuse."
There is still time to register for our 9th Annual MIWSAC Conference in Walker, MN. APRIL 8, 9,10, 2015 at the Northern Lights Casino! Its FREE, fun, and we'll have a self care carnival on Wednesday evening, and a pow-wow to honor survivors of domestic and sexual violence on Thursday night.
The Minnesota Indian Women’s Sexual Assault Coalition (MIWSAC) is a statewide tribal coalition with individual and program membership from across the state.
The membership is comprised of American Indian and Alaska Native women and allies who bring with them extensive cultural knowledge and long histories of working in sexual assault and/or domestic violence programs. It is their effort and dedication that propel us forward as we work to end sexual violence in our communities. MIWSAC strives to reclaim the traditional values that honor the sovereignty of our women and children by incorporating culture and spirituality into every aspect of program operations.
Featured Song: "Miss Minnesota Savannah Cole sings "Somebody to Love" by Queen.
Producer/Host: Martha Fast Horse (Rosebud Lakota). Producer/CoHost: C.w. Bearshield (Sicangu Lakota). Engineer/Talent: Brian Curski (Minnesotan).
Aired Sunday 4/5/15 at 5:30 a.m. CDT on KQRS, 93X, and 105theTicket.
Streaming Sunday 5/3/15 on BlogTalk Radio.
The recent rash of shootings of young black men whose only crime it appears was being black has led to an uproar in the black community. But where are the voices of some of the most influential... black celbrities? Should they have avoice or is that a role limited to black leaders only? Join us for a round table discussion as i welcome guest spoken word artist and writer Taju Shoaga and Ms. Curtis Brooks, the Social Media Maven and co-host of the radio show Find a Way to Make A way, in New York.
SHE was hailed as the “mother of the year” after being filmed slapping her son and dragging him home from the Baltimore riots, but now Toya Graham has become embroiled in a particularly American row about race.
The single mother became a sensation after a local news channel captured her confronting her son Michael, 16, as violence flared on Monday. After spotting the teenager wearing a hoodie and mask amid rock-throwing protesters, Graham, 42, ran over to challenge him. “Are you for real?” she screamed at him. ” Really? This is what you want to do?
The Baltimore mother's reaction was understandable and maybe even reasonable given the highly charged circumstances. She told CBS News that her intention was to protect her son. It seems that she did what she thought she had to do to remove her son from a very dangerous riot. But in the process, she slapped, hit, cursed and shouted at him to "Get the f--- over here" and "take that mother f-----g mask off!"
Now, she is under fire for hitting and cursing at her son. Was this a form of LOVE or abuse?
What to YOU think? We want to hear from YOU...
Tune in, this coversation will be intriguing.
Civil unrest, ruin, & redemption?. .. The day after the riot, when the ashes settle, WHAT NEXT?
The Baltimore Riots have opened several doors of conversation in America in general--and Black America in particular. Are the rioters to be condemned as criminals--or revered as rebels? Is this an act of balancing the scales, or giving the enemy material? Is this rioting part of the American tradition of violence and property damage? Does the media look at Black rioting for justice and protest differently than it does white rioting over sports and rock music? Does rioting help the cause of awareness--or hinder it? And what are the solutions to the problems of Baltimore and other cities? We will discuss all of it this Sunday: in The Barbershop!
Join your hosts Mr. Pearson & Jae Iglesia
Live on the BARBER SHOP talk show
Call in is 657-383-1577
Black People in the United States of America are protesting the injustice they feel they have been suffering. Many White People don't understand why Black People aren't outraged at the recent killing of two Police Officers.
Where is the disconnect? And why are some turning to violence? What are the real underlying problems and what are the solutions? People are dying, neighborhoods are being destroyed and fingers are being pointed. But who is to blame? Those who express anger through violence or those who many Black People say pushed them to violence? Who needs to take responsibility for what?
On this show, we would really like Black People and White People with courage to call in and let's talk things out...
Agreement is never required on our show, but courtesy and respect are, so there is never any reason to be silent.
The show airs this Sunday, April 30th, at 7:00 PM, E.S.T. Just click this link or dial (818) 739-8909 to listen by phone, from anywhere...
This is a part of our Sunday's power replay
The Bad and the ugly :
BALTIMORE (WJZ) — The state fire marshal’s office have charged a 22-year-old man for cutting a firefighter hose during the Baltimore riots Monday.
According to the fire marshal, Greg Bailey was identified as the man who “intentionally damaging a charged water supply fire hose” when firefighters were battling the blaze at the CVS at North and Pennsylvania avenues.
Really? You cut a f'ing fire hose after looters set a store on fire, you do it live on TV and do it again.
Don't mess with mom!
The teenage boy publicly shamed when his mom smacked him around at the Baltimore riots this week said he knows she "really cares about me."
A video shows Michael Singleton being dragged from the protests and whacked by his mother, Toya Graham, after she saw him on television and recognized a key piece of clothing.
"What caught my eye was his sweatpants," she told ABC News. "Even though he had on all black, I knew those sweatpants he had on, they had a stripe on the side of it and then his eye contact met mine. And I knew that was my son."
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