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WE WILL DISCUSS THE SITUATION WHERE 12 BLACK WOMEN WERE PUT OFF OF A NAPA VALLEY WINE TRAIN FOR LAUGHING. POLICE WERE CALLED AND THE WOMEN WERE PUT OFF IN THE HOT SUN. IT SHOWS THAT RACISM IS ALIVE AND WELL IN 2015! WE WILL ALSO TALK ABOUT INTERNET STALKING AND HARASSMENT. WHEN IS ENOUGH ENOUGH? SPECIAL GUEST CALLERS MAY OR MAY NOT CALL IN. IT IS GOING TO BE A GREAT SHOW. SO TUNE IN WITH ME CJ RAINEY YOUR HOST. BRING IT LIKE YOU TALK IT.
Do call 347-850-1533 on Sunday, October 25, 2015 at 8:pm EST, to listen or ask questions on http://www.heartbud.com/? HOT TOPIC entitled IFA/ORISA COMMUNIT: AGAINST GANG STALKING on TRUE TALKS WITH OFAE OFAE.
WHAT IS GANG STALKING?
WHAT IS IFA/ORISA GANG STALKING?
WHO ARE CONSIDERED AS BEING PARTICIPANTS OF GANG STALKING?
WHY DO PEOPLE ENGAGE IN GANG STALKING?
WHAT DO PEOPLE STAND TO GAIN OR LOSE FROM GANG STALKING ACTIVITIES?
WHAT ARE THE VARIOUS WAYS IN WHICH PEOPLE ENGAGE IN GANG STALKING?
WHAT ARE WAYS FOR YOU TO STOP BEING AN UNWILLING PARTICIPANT OF GANG STALKING?
You are being stalked when a person repeatedly watches, follows or harasses you, making you feel afraid or unsafe. A stalker can be someone you know, a past boyfriend or girlfriend or a stranger. While the actual legal definition varies from one state to another, here are some examples of what stalkers may do:
Show up at your home or place of work unannounced or uninvited.
Send you unwanted text messages, letters, emails and voicemails.
Leave unwanted items, gifts or flowers.
Constantly call you and hang up.
Use social networking sites and technology to track you.
Spread rumors about you via the internet or word of mouth.
Make unwanted phone calls to you.
Call your employer or professor.
Wait at places you hang out.
Use other people as resources to investigate your life. For example, looking at your facebook page through someone else’s page or befriending your friends in order to get more information about you.
Join Zaiyah and Uptown as they discuss this most important topic.
Stalking refers to repeated harassing or threatening behavior by an individual, such as following a person, appearing at a person's home or place of business, making harassing phone calls, leaving written messages or objects, or vandalizing a person's property, according to the U.S. Department of Justice Office for Victims of Crime (OVC).
Any unwanted contact between two people that directly or indirectly communicates a threat or places the victim in fear can be considered stalking, but the actual legal definition of stalking varies from state to state according to each state's laws.
Home Office Law
Last month we had an incredibly rich show on The Art of Dreaming. Today we dive into what it means to 'stalk' the dream.
What kinds of 'stalking' strategies can we use to achieve our dreams?
How do we keep moving forward when in overwhelm or feeling the emotions of pressure from others?
This show has so much juicy information and knowledge all in one hour. You'll want to get a pen and paper to take notes - and we'll post more information on our website for you in the coming weeks @ www.PAGEMediaProject.com
Gael Carter has immersed herself in shamanism for more than 25 years. She has studied under teachers of the sacred spiritual pathways of the Mayan, Toltec, Yaqui, and Q’ero peoples. She stands with Hyemeyohsts Storm, on the belief that earth based knowledge belongs in the hands of the people. In service of this belief, Gael has co-authored the book, Shamanic Ceremonies for a Changing World, a resource and guide for walking a path of Spirit. Gael is also the director and co-founder of the Institute of Shamanic Medicine (ISM) (www.shamanicmedicine.ca) which trains Shamanic Coaches in the practical use of contemporary shamanic knowledge, tools, and ceremony.
More information on Jennifer Engracio, your host of Going Shamanic, can be found at www.spiraldanceshamanics.com. She is based in Calgary, Alberta and is available for coaching and group work in person as well as over Skype or phone.
in Self Help
January is National Stalking Awareness Month. This is a serious problem. Many have lost their lives at the hands of a stalker. Here to help us make sense of staking is Ms. Bevelyn Mitchell.
Bevelyn Mitchell is a native of the Low country, a small crossroad town outside of Walterboro,
SC. She is a graduate or SCSU, SC and Springfield College Springfield Mass.
She has lived at the beach for the past 16 years. She has worked in the field of Social Work for the past 16 years. Much of her work has been done in Horry, Georgetown and Williamsburg counties. She believes that God has given her the compassion to relate to those who are hurting.
Her past work experience includes working for Mercy Hospice, CARETEAM HIV/AIDS population, and the Elderly. She is currently employed for Horry and Georgetown Rape Crisis Centers and the Sexual Assault Services Coordinator.
Working with Rape Crisis allows her to work with rape victims and survivors of sexual assault. This also allows her to educate the community, local hospitals, law enforcement, educators and anyone who listen. Rape is forced, unwanted sexual intercourse. Rape, sometimes also called sexual assault, can happen to both men and women of any age.
Rape is about power, not sex. A rapist uses actual force or violence — or the threat of it — to take control over another human being. Some rapists use drugs to take away a person's ability to fight back. Rape is a crime, whether the person committing it is a stranger, a date, an acquaintance, or a family member. No matter how it happened, rape is frightening and traumatizing. People who have been raped need care, comfort, and a way to heal.
She and her husband Greg are blessed to have two adult children Mitch 32 and Ashleigh 25.
While the victims of violence may think they have limited to no options for protection, the court system offers a variety of options for protection. This podcast with Amil Alkass of Lavelle Law will explore protections and remedies available to victims of abuse, domestic violence, and stalking.
Dr Brewer and her audience tackle the issues of stalking and bullying - identifying the behaviors and ways to cope.
welcome to the cowpote podcast...WEEKLY THE I GUESS...speculation sports..is always in the TREEHOUSE..let's talk current events...SPORTS OF COURSE..PUMPKIN BALL...HOCKEY..BASEBALL...NATIONAL FELONS....NFL TALK...chicago blackhawks...DALLAS COWBOYS..sure bitch please..fantasy sports talk...HELL NO..ted the talking head...might call..BILL CLINTON IS ALWAYS IN THE HOUSE WITH ALL HIS FRIENDS..gang stalking..LET'S LOOK FOR GHOSTS...or a UFO..sure...yea right...LOOKS LIKE TH WILD WILL GET IN TO POST SEASON..let's talk news...sports...commercial and music free podcasting..need self help...PSYCHIC TALK..call the trolls...rugburn is in the treehouse..WHO WILL BE THE IMBEICLE OF THE SHOW...bitch please people
Stalking is not something new. As society has evolved the terms applied to it have evolved as well. We have called it harassment, we have called it an annoyance, and now we refer to it as a domestic violence crime. Is it really? What happened to romance where the male used to "court " and "woe" the female? Is this dead now? Is there no romance?
Stalking is defined in this program as a pattern of repeated and unwanted attention. This leads to harassment and other courses of conduct directed at someone which reasonably causes them fear. California led the nation in coining the term stalking and that state defined a set of behaviors that define this as deviant conduct now prohibited by law. There has been unprecedented interest in stalking since then as antistalking legislation has been passed in every state and the District of Columbia.
There is a relationship between homicide and domestic violence often assumed but not empirically proven. Statistics on homicides in the United States come from Uniform Crime Reports and whatever gets databased by the local police department according to the statutes they have to work with which define what a crime is. Only recently have we really databased and documented relationships between perpetrators and their victims.
In this show we will explore what homicide is. We will discuss how it is defined, how it includes the killing of a human being by an act, or a procurement, or an omission of another human being. While intentionally causing death to another may be homicide it may not necessarily be murder. In this show we will explore the differences between stalking and homicide and the overall association of each to domestic violence.
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