23 Burst results for "African American Community"
"african american community" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio
"All right. Welcome back. You know, it's getting crazier by the minute with how the major major Silicon Valley social media players along with all of the mainstream media, of which you called in the lame stream media. They just want to keep feeding us what they want us to hear. And they basically put a blockade on anything negative about Joe Biden. We even got shut down here a couple times. Because they didn't like some of the content about hydroxide, chlorine Quinn and about trump being supported by the UFC. So we've had some things. But, you know, I talked about last week. 50 Cent. And how you know he is a young, successful male from the African American community who saw Joe Biden's tax plan and said, No, no, no, no, no, no, Forget that. I don't want to be 20 cents. But then, oddly enough cities ex wife was on with Jimmy Fallon. And this is what she had to say about my boyfriend, right? 50 Cent and his support of Donald Trump. You know what's going on between you and I saw your tweets and I go way what's happening Because you said he was your favorite ex boyfriend and then What is he doing? Supporting Trump? He says he doesn't want to pay 62% of taxes, which by the way is in a planet of Joe Biden's. It's a lie, so he doesn't want to pay 62% of taxes because he doesn't want to go from being 50 cents, 20 on eye on. I had to remind him that he was a black person so he can't vote for Donald Trump, and he shouldn't be influencing an entire swath of people who may listen to him. Because he's worried about his own personal pocket book. So I haven't heard back from him yet, But I am willing Teo, you know, still the deal and more ways than one. If he changes his mind and publicly denounces Donald shot, I might be willing to go for another spin if you want..
Fresh update on "african american community" discussed on KMOX Programming
"Public education? It's a disaster, especially in blue cities with and with democratic governors and mayors. And have been running these places for decades, which is why they're losing population in all these states. I mean, what guaranteed pre k through college loan forgiveness. Student loan forgiveness, guarantee jobs, government jobs, government wages, government vacation. Government, healthy food, government. Healthcare, government retirement, government government government. Okay, Well, how do you get there, You tax people into oblivion. And then you get rid of the lifeblood of the economy. And you promise you're gonna spend trillions of dollars on this new green deal. We did that, too with Solyndra. We did that, too, with the first stimulus ended up with the worst recovery in the 40 years because of that stupidity. Now they're going to quadruple down on dumb. By the way, consumer spending Rose rose more than expected, and we broke the 33.1% GDP growth. A record by nearly two times consumer spending, which is two thirds of the U. S economic activity that increased a lot in the month of September as well. So we have a lot of good news. On the economic front. A za relates to what's going on with the campaign. Democrats are hitting the panic button. Apparently early. This is the politico today, Early turnout in Florida's heavily Democratic mind Miami Dade County. It's plummeted way below what it was in 2016. The Biden campaign has now broken out into a cold sweat political points out that Democrats are sounding the alarm about week. Voter turnout rates in Florida's biggest county, Miami Dade, or a strong Republican showing is endangering Joe Biden's chances in the nation's biggest swing state. By the way, there was this Sienna New York Times poll showed in Philly. You know that's Philadelphia 24% of the vote going to Donald Trump that would be record setting, and that's game changing. Democrats. They go on in this article or turning out at lower rates than Republicans and at lower rates that at this point in 2016, when Clinton won by 29 points of Miami Dade, One particular point of concern is AH, among the Bidens campaigns, decisions to discourage field staff from knocking on doors, etcetera, etcetera. Anyway, that's that's now apparently coming back to bite him, Mr. Shut down, Mr Hide in the basement, Mr Doom and gloom, Mr Dark winter, you know the ever weak, frail and forgetful Joe Biden anyway, so they're sounding the alarm there, and Trump has broadened his coalition. Little Wayne now joining 50 Cent and other rappers. Now they're all coming out in favor of Donald Trump is Donald Trump actually told them in that last debate, all that he has done for the African American community. And all that. I see that Biden did was partner with a former Klansman who filibustered the Civil Rights Act was against the Voting Rights Act to stop school busing on integration of schools because he didn't want his kids going to schools that were racial jungles that's now gotten out there. And his comments about predators and the eight years is VP didn't do criminal justice reform. All right. Four days. You're the ultimate jury. Take this seriously is my advice. The answer is ignore everything and vote. Don't think about polls don't think about turnout. I don't care allow the time that might be needed to wait and vote..
"african american community" Discussed on The Rural Health Voice
"And last question if you could do anything, what would you do to improve health and health care in Rural America? Honestly, I would study it what we find is that where the research sort of lands where there's an emphasis in that in that, you know that academic looks sometimes so follows practice because then there's evidence there's papers. There's peer reviewed documents for example, and so I think it's just really important that we continue to study the impacts of Health inequality on Rural communities of color and this is not just because of the pandemic or dealing with covid-19, but also continuing to study and look at the impacts of health and equity and mental health disparities of communities of color living in rural areas in a journal Health specifically for our mommas who are living in a rural community. Does it look different do we need to take a different approach and none of this is to point a negative finger? At any sort of service or mainstream medical, you know facility. It's more just to see are we missing something? That's the question that I always have them. What are we missing when it comes to trying to make sure that everyone has equal and culturally competent access to Healthcare in any Community you live in whether that is an urban center or especially if that is in one of our rural locations. So again, it's not for me. It's not a negative look as in placing blame, but it's not a we didn't recognize this. We didn't realize that this looks different here. And so how can we study this to find out what those conditions are what bought a different so then we can address them. We can actually tackle them and work our way through them. Well, thank you Ashley. Thank you so much. That's Ashley Marshall promoting thorough analysis of public health issues to ensure the best path for improving the health of our rural communities. If you want to be part of the conversation about rural Health joined the World Health voice annual conference links are in the show notes, or you can visit vrha and click the events tab until then. Don't forget your flu shot..
Fresh update on "african american community" discussed on All In with Chris Hayes
"And I think that's GonNa help bring earn up in an area of the state that is untapped resource for the Democrats Democrats consistently votes at a lower rate than San, Antonio or Houston or Dallas or Austin. Harris County which you mentioned, which a lot of attentions payment. One of my favorite statistics on Harris County is Barack Obama went by I? Think Nine Hundred Votes in Twenty Twelve Hillary. Clinton. Won By two hundred, thousand in two, thousand, sixteen to one at by four, hundred thousand. I. If I'm not the one, hundred, thousand, two, hundred, thousand but there's an. Exponential growth in the margins there. What do you see happening in Harris? County. I think all of the demographic changes and people then writing about all over the last fifteen, twenty years growth in the Latino community growth in the Asian American community has been undercover and the African American community and those suburbs around Houston abandoning the Republicans you can tell that because sports Ben County. The Houston that used to be on base for none other than Tom delay. Is Now, now, blues, it has a Democratic County judge who was elected in indian-american who was elected in two thousand eighteen. That's how much these suburbs of change and that's how wearing along with the demographic changes powering Texas board being blue. You guys also have a bunch of local races and this mean the state Democratic Party. Has Been For many years a joke. A rump enterprise I don't mean that to individual Democrats from your state I. Just here you know what I mean. It's it's it's been a rough go down there in that state capital. You guys basically locked out you show up you watch the Republicans, go to war with each other over stuff, and then you walk away. You got a shot at actual statehouses here down ballot. What is that looking like? We saw Democrats need pick up nine seats in the State House to gain back the majority, it would be the first time since two, thousand three, the Democrats would have it, and importantly, this would fund just in time to have a seat at the table for redistricting land that's dawn in the next couple of years Fortunately, the Texas Democratic Party has been better organized better, prepared better resource. Than it has been in a very long time and that's a great thing because they've been a lot more effective. Yeah, it's Leader dog'll starting to me is an amazing. Story to people about. It really matters these every position on that ballot and who is filling them really matters. Up and down the whole chain Julio Castro. Proud. Texan who you know I don't know what's going on down there is. Fun To watch what happens on election night either way. Thank you so much..
"african american community" Discussed on The Rural Health Voice
"Strikes me is that in modern medical experiments you always have a test group and a control group in the test group gets the drug and the control group gets jealous Cibo and then the researchers see if and how much the people in the test group improve over those who have the placebo, you know, but as you stated treating syphilis, not the goal documenting the process was the goal which brings me to the next question in the book you use the phrase devalue black bodies. Tell me what that means, Sure. So really what I mean by that when we think about devaluing black bodies is that we know that the first slaves were brought over and sixteen nineteen and since then what many people don't know is that African American slaves especially were used during the time of slavery for a lot of testing they were not seen at home. Time as people. They were seen as Beast of Burden. They certainly were less then at one point they counted as three-fifths of people and so testing on them simply made since the same way we test on Lab Rats now and so one of the most shocking I think examples of this is really a lot of modern Gynecology off. So many people have probably heard of Henrietta Lacks at this point where her cells were used without her consent, but what people don't know is that a lot of the medical procedures in modern Gynecology office were tested on African American female slaves without anesthesia. Additionally. We saw a lot of sterilization of African-Americans for various reasons again, without their consent. And so there's been this continuous devaluation of the bodies of black people and it didn't stop at slave. What we can link it to now and I know that you just did a podcast about maternal health is actually that so one of the things that we know is that we don't know why African American women are dying at a higher rate in childbirth because nobody has studied them and honestly, it's because there wasn't a lot of value placed on studying them. There wasn't a lot of funding Place specifically on looking at maternal health and maternal outcomes for people of color. And so again, and that is devaluing that body that is devaluing the access to adequate Healthcare the access to Real and True health care that communities of color are facing every day. And with that at the beginning of the pandemic, we were told to stay home work from home. Stay away from those not in our immediate family unit as much as possible wife. Is it harder for minorities? Sure. What we find is that it is harder mainly for people of color to abide by those rules because of I'm going to talk on two main issues. The first is employment. So often times what you see is that individuals of.
Fresh update on "african american community" discussed on Dana Loesch
"His wife is blaming the plant for not shutting down. So they kind of insinuate that if Donald Trump hadn't saved the plant, then maybe this guy would still be alive today, which is a ridiculous argument to make, but they didn't shut down the I remember reading. They shut down for two or three weeks. They've got 800 people. Still, there were jobs that Are still employed. 800 still have jobs. But you read this article. You could literally make two separate articles out of what the star wrote today. You could say Donald Trump didn't do crap. I can't believe one guy's dead and only 800. People have jobs. You could also say this place was about to shut down completely. And 800. People have jobs. They might not like their hours. They might not like the way they're treated, but there's no gun to their head saying you have to stay a carrier. Also this, okay? I'm kind of scrolling through this here right now. This article says I mean, they've got people working on, you know, 8 to 10 hour days, seven days a week. They're cranking through this economy. So how many people still have jobs? They're about 800, okay? But you read the Star article. People are dying of covert because Donald Trump save the factory and people with jobs and keep in mind. There's a lot of people that wish they had a job right now are saying Yeah, we're employed, but we don't like the hours and we're working seven days a week. So again, you could spin that, however you want. I don't know what alternate reality we're living in. But I just saw Randall Tweet last night from Lil Wayne. Everybody know who Little Wayne is? Sure. The rapper? Yes. Are you familiar with Lil Wayne? I never heard from OK is a rapper guy. He wraps. He's a rapper guy never sounded more listed in your entire life. He's he does the hippity hop probably one of the most famous rappers in the world, and he tweeted out a picture of It was him and Donald Trump. And he supports Donald Trump in some of the work that he's doing with the African American community and Twitter melted down. Trump's rolling in the endorsements right now. Interesting endorsements. Really? I talked about the other night How Kim Kardashian was on with David Letterman that talk show. Do you know what it's called Murray the talk show thinking, My next guests are my caste needs no introduction, and he tried Like hell to get Kim Kardashian to talk bad about Donald Trump. And she wouldn't because he's the one that helped her in Canyon with the whole Ah Prison reform initiative. Against interesting endorsements from ice cubes, getting called a sell out because, he said, at least Donald Trump was willing to meet with me and talk so again, so reset the man who wrote f the police. The self proclaimed n word you love to Hate is now a sell out because he actually met and talked with the president even know that's considered an endorsement. I know a clue who Ice Cube voted for, Nor do I care, You know who did give him an endorsement today? Brett Farve, Brett Farve tweeted his endorsement and heared with Donald Trump at a rally in Wisconsin and also Jay Cutler. Jay Cutler, former Bears quarterback. Now he offered his endorsement that Donald Trump, but Saturday was picked off at the line and take back the house. So the president at 3 A.m.. He put out a tweet, hinting that the Supreme Court would try to help Biden if it came down to a decision, which is a pretty The alarming thing to think about at this point, if it has to go to the Supreme Court, right? And this was a 3 A.m. tweet from the president. So here to read exactly what he said, because I want to make sure we got all of our words. Right? This is the first time we've had this celebrity in to read some Trump tweets. Ladies and gentlemen, star of stage and screen. I know him best from the film Roadhouse. Ladies and gentlemen, Sam Elliott. Sleepy Joe Biden was actually elected president.
"african american community" Discussed on The Rural Health Voice
"To the rural Health Choice. I am Beth O'Connor your host we discussed rural health issues at the Grassroots level and how state and federal policies play out in our local communities are conspiracies about covered for a cracked or fiction Ashley Reynolds Marshall executive director at the YWCA of Centro. Jinya joined us to discuss how mistrust of Public Health initiatives is sometimes well-earned so welcome back Ashley. Thank you so much for having me back. It's a pleasure, and you've been on here before since we heard from you last you have not only given a presentation at the Royal Health voice conference, which you became a board member of the Virginia rural Health Association off. Now this month, we will be selecting the new board members who will join us in 2021 as a new member what input or advice do you have for that next group? Sure, I think that for our next group of incoming board members just come in with all of your ideas and all of your thoughts and all of your expertise because that's really what we're all here to do is to put our brainpower together along with staff and new Beth and figure out how to make sure that our communities and our mortgage areas of the Commonwealth are getting served appropriately effectively and efficiently, right? Well, we appreciate that. We're looking forward to we have actually have more people who applied this year than we have or seat. So we're actually going to vote. I'm so excited that is exciting. That is very exciting. Now for today. I invited you on the show because you're a contributing author or to a book that's coming out soon title covid-19 conspiracy theories. Tell me a little bit about the book sure. So it was really my pleasure to join a group of amazing. Authors around actually the the world to write about the current pandemic that we're in but in the light of a lot of the misinformation and discussion that's occurring so covid-19 conspiracy theories really looks holistically at all of those stories that may be floating around that are untrue in in at least most of their their breadth and depth and because they're floating around they can have a negative impact on individuals and their health and wellness. So when we look at those theories the primary concern that I really had and what really drew me to be a part of this.
Seattle Police Chief Carmen Best formally announces decision to retire
"Chief Carmen Best, who was announcing that she is stepping down here is the Outgoing chief of police in Seattle this weekend. I don't think it's any surprise, but I inform major again of my intent to retire from the Seattle Police Department, effective September 2nd, 2020. For me Personally, This was a decision I wrestled with But it was time I will always be a priest. Who I am. Ultimately, as I learned from a former boss. When you know it's time to go. Serving this department and this community for almost three. I honestly say I have There are things I detaining. Yes, but being a Seattle police officer and having the opportunity to be the police chief. It was a dream of a lifetime. I want to thank Mayor Durkin sincerely thank her for her support. I will continue to do all I can over the next three weeks to set this department out for a smooth transition. I love this department. I love this city, and I will always love being a Seattle Police department officer. To the men and the women of the Seattle Police Department sworn and civilian. You will always have my respect. You will always be in my heart. You are without a doubt the best police department in the country. What is important is you have remained committed to being the best to continuously improving and innovating. I know that times are hard right now. I also know that when people get to meet you and to know you, they see what amazing people you truly are. The vast majority of the people in the city support you. You are essential to our community Safety and I thank you for all that you do. Thank you for showing up every day committed to public safety day in and day out. You spend time away from your families and loved ones to serve our community. Even during this cove in 19 pandemic, your commitment to our community and our profession has been absolutely unmatched. I am grateful and humbled to have had the opportunity to service your chief. I know this department and the city is well, we'll have a well deserved and well respected SPD command team. We have one of the most diverse, well educated and experienced command teens in the country. Many of them are here right now. I thank you all for stepping up and being willing to serve our organization. Some may think the quality of leadership and the leadership team doesn't matter, but I know better. I know this team will keep the department moving forward as it re envisions public and community safety. And I'm grateful to deputy chief Adrian Dia's agreeing to serve at the interim chief of police. I know he will continue the department's commitment to engage in the community. He knows this department and he knows the city. I have seen firsthand his tireless commitment to the Seattle Police Department and the people, especially the young people of our city. He is more than ready for this challenge. And to the community. Thank you. You helped me get to where I am. I think so Many of you have just been wonderful. And I and I appreciate you just like family. And I will continue Tio. I haven't ask of our community. I am one part of the department. If you support me, you support this department. I know out of this challenge will spring new hope for a better future for all. I trusted everyone. Residents, business owners and elected officials will find a way to work together to put aside personal conflicts, political grandstanding and power plays. Seattle has the best and the brightest If we work together to overcome a challenge is if we listen to one another, not just those we agree with, by the way if we value experience Equally to passion. I know we can create solutions that will carry Seattle's through this decade and into the future leading the way for the entire country. And now I'm going to scare a me cause I'm going off script and you and just say and just say first, I want to thank my family who supported me. All the way all the time. To the pastors who are here. Thank you. You have been wonderful. Your support has been amazing Pastor answer. If you don't remember him. He's the one who said cheap best is the best lover. I was I was cracking up. That was that was very funny. Revelled in I really cannot even find words to thank you for your continued support. You have been just wonderful. I feel like we're not gonna be able to express The depth. You cry. I'm gonna cry so I can't even look at you at a depth of my appreciation. Your heart is gold, and I just thank you so very much. I also want to thank Tricia who is my executive assistant who has helped me through everything She knows more about me than my husband knows that all the credit cards the bank account. She knows everything. She has been amazing and wonderful. And to all of the other department heads who are here. You people have been absolutely the best. I've talked to each and every one of you on different occasions. They sent me emails and letters and been so supportive. I didn't even expect to see you here today and I can't tell you how overwhelmed and how grateful I am that you showed up for little old me. It's very, very much appreciated. Andi, I just want to thank everybody. This has been really the job of a lifetime of Tommy. I forgot about you there. One of our community members who came in and he has helped me immensely to learn the culture of our East African communities had a better connect because it was so important and just so many of you I could go on for hours and hours. But I just want to say that I am. I'm sad to leave in some ways, but you know when it's time, it's time I looked forward to having that torch over the Adrian Dia's
"african american community" Discussed on WGN Radio
"Mark Carman. Kevin Powell with you till 10 Rust Dorsey of the Chicago Sun Times will be coming up in 8 30 will talks in baseball with rust. And congratulate him on getting hired by the Sun Times. Do you cover? The Cubs knew anything for the fourth today? KPU did text me around three o'clock that you're thinking about grilling up abroad Did not do the broad ended up eating a ham sandwich. Had a big breakfast. I'll probably do brought sir. Burgers tomorrow or something. Okay, okay. Yeah, I didn't like nothing today. I think you need to step it up tomorrow and have AH post July 4th KP Grill respecting the weekend extravaganza. What do you think? That does sound good. My dad did just text me saying he's cooking up salmon tomorrow. So might just be a salmon sundae situation. Appreciate Papa Paul, by the way, being on Father's Day week, unless you had me played on this stuff the speakers outside on the patio of the next day when we were all really everybody got together and you played. That's awesome. Most. The family's reaction is good. You know, I think just about every family has been on the station now. At some point Now, there we go. All right. Ah, 312981 72 100 talking about name changes right now. Terry from Lakeview. Welcome to 7 20 wg and the team awkward phone line. Go ahead, Terry. Hey, time love you show. Appreciate taking my quiet one of the chime in real quickly here on on the name change thing, While I understand the importance of doing away with unnecessary, unnecessarily inflammatory nicknames and whatnot. I can't help but think we caught it these days are kind of scorched earth culture where were taken and em. I'm off the shelves were taken Uncle Ben off the shelves were changing. You know, Indian names. Redskin names were tearing down statues and I have to have myself I was caught up in symbolism and not focused enough on substance because I'd like to know how many black wives were improved when we tore all the statues down a month and 1/2 ago how many Native American lives? Too, because we changed the name to put ourselves on the back of assuage our guilt in the short run, but long term really what has been accomplished and anything structural and address or are we just trying to do virtue, signaling to make yourself feel better without actually having to roll up our sleeves and address the problems that affect The African American community. War and Native American communities. So it's a great question and a great invitation that you're bringing up here. Terry, are you Are you yourself dealing in in different ways? Then you have to say, I don't know. Two months ago with Seeing everything in front of you. And maybe I don't know, looking in the mirror. I think what you're inviting myself in KP and anybody else to do I'm sorry. Can you repeat the first part of the question? I'm wondering, too. Are you following through in your own world, Terry with the invitation that you just put out there like are you doing anything differently yourself Outside of you know, you're obviously not going to be changing names of sports teams and you're not going to be the I'm assuming you're not out tearing down statues in there. So are you doing anything different in your world, too? Bring home what? What the point you're making because I think that's that's the That's the invitation. All of us right now, if you care about what's going on right now, Like what are you going personally do different. Well, I'm not sure how much you know I'm a white guy on the north side. I'm not sure how much actual power or influence I have. But I have tried to look at some of the actual, you know, day to day kind of issues facing particularly African American community. I don't know any native Americans. But I'm trying to take a more charitable approach to the issues that they're facing. But the same time looking for some accountability from You know, certain groups of people is if we all have to do better than we all have to do better. But I don't always hear was specifically what each group has to do better. So to answer your question common. It's a fair one. I personally probably have not been on that much because I get in my view. I'm not sure how much Control. An old white guy on the north side of Chicago has on in terms of the impact on the lives of Let's just say African Americans don't know any native Americans, but yeah, I haven't thought of it that way. And that's that's a very valid questions. Yeah, I just look, I don't have any. I don't have the answers. You're either, Terry. I'm tryingto, you know, just have a conversation with you and whatnot. But ah I think you know for somebody in your seat, which is a very similar seat to a lot of us. I think the conversation George is having on people that look like you can be a little bit more, you know? Different. Let's put it that way You could. There could be AH, looking in the mirror at whatever without any judgment, either. If that makes sense, Like just just acknowledging what's been, that's what I'm inviting myself to, at least if if that makes sense. Right? That's that's that's fair time. But would you not agree that at some point like I think when your caller's a couple little while ago the woman kind of Eddie from levity is kind of like, you know, where does that end? And she was making jokes about the Bears and the Cubs, And obviously, that's not gonna go anywhere out. At what point can we say? We're not really fixing anything We're waging ourselves, and that's really not accompany much and I don't know where it ends. Terry. Well, I would say this, Terry, that look, the You're bringing up some good points, and it's a great conversation to have..
"african american community" Discussed on News Talk 1130 WISN
"Clock ours been talk about race relations the African American community versus the white community let's just be blunt about this but Reggie's views whether you agree or not represent not just views in the African American community but liberals as well in the goal of the conversation wasn't to win this isn't a debate about running for office I'm not trying to get the poll result win on drudge report after the fact no but more so to expose Reggie in those who have the same mindset that he has one of a different point of view and give an alternative point of view to what they've been hearing made for their entire life I have no idea of Reggie was aware of any of the things that I was saying the facts I was presenting the Donald Trump has done a lot for the African American community I'm not carrying water for the guy I'm giving facts this was a Dave Michaels and W. I ascend verses Reggie brown of the one hundred gold this was Dave and Reggie two guys who have grown up who spent their entire leverage or to Chicago for a while but both live in the city of Milwaukee we're both brewer fans we have a lot of common qualities yes this issue is one that we apparently can't be any more divided than we are when you present an alternative point of view and on social media you're not gonna win an argument on Twitter my god don't even try what's the point the but let me read you talking who don't know each other like I said we passed each other by the hallway Hey good game last night yup we seated in the kitchen that's the extent that Reggie brown and I know each other we had here for the last forty five minutes we've talked about Colin Capra Nick George Floyd Donald Trump Amy Cooper Dontrelle Hamilton do we change others mind no we didn't that's not the point the point is every time you have a realistic colder but a perspective that maybe an angle that they haven't considered when it comes to their belief system and that goes for both of us by the way you have a better understanding maybe just maybe you can kind of come around to the other point of view the fact that Justesen changes being fitted for the city of Milwaukee all over the country even though these are the same cities that have had no change politically for in some cases hundreds of years the city of Milwaukee has have had has had more socialist mayors then Republican mayors and the last one hundred years sure there's a couple of Republicans on the common council there's a couple of Republicans are alderman the city Milwaukee but it's been by and large won by Democrats for generations placing blame at the feet of Tom Barrett or John Norquist R. R. Jones or Alfonso Morales or Herald prior just the list goes on it's stating facts thanks for all we know in the suburbs are being presented to the inner city or the African American community so I have a conversation that's not political that's not there to win the debate I'm running way late I need to get a break otherwise poor Paul's gonna be here till well past happy hour you could use a beer right now could you check maybe just maybe you can turn to call Tony reverse turn that dial just a little bit not gonna changes mind it's not my job so what I'm doing I presenting an alternative the point of view that maybe just maybe hasn't been heard before and the same goes for those in the audience who maybe haven't heard Reggie's point of view racism exists my friends it does it exists in the African American community it is six in the Hispanic community and yes even exists in the white community it exists yet to be clear I believe it's nowhere near on the level that a lot of those the African American community are are saying but why didn't calling them I'm not allowed to have it because I have white privilege I would walk in their shoes so what I accomplished nothing but again by presenting a different lens a different focus in using facts to back that up you can plant those seeds in the ground yeah I can build it right away keep watering it watered it put a little fertilizer on there take care of it sooner or later that search to grow and maybe just maybe we can all use the same table the politicians are going to get the job done they've had their chance you want change start the.
The Big PhD Pause - postgraduate students, COVID-19, and the next brain drain
"Across Australia graduate students are always on taught deadlines to deliver a major work of original research. But now they're all important. Experiments are suspended or hanging on a precipice locked out of their labs or unable to travel to their field research sites. Many of lost the part-time jobs that pay rent or feed their families and some now also wondering what the future is for jobs in science in a post pandemic world. Could this pandemic trigger a as next GEN? Brian drying something that people don't realize about a PhD is that it's very isolating. You're like your. I'm in an office with other people for sure but we're all working on very different things and very niche things. Yeah it's really hard to to not feel learn in this when you've got that initial stress the initial problems that come with doing a PhD and then you wack pandemic on top of this is really Problematic for most of us being in a PhD being so isolated in this line of research. Which is why we get into it. We want to be independent research. Is We want we? It's our own body of work you know it's professional but it's personal and emotional. It's this thing that you divide basically three or more years of your life to and the idea of more isolation. I wasn't immediately helming but as as the month of gone on it's been it's been quite difficult. Scientists get this ID. We have the stereotype of being quite stoic and emotionally removed. It comes from the idea that we the work that we do is at. Its core unbiased survey of the world around us. Become at anything bias. What you're observing. What you're experimenting on So in creating a dialogue around it being okay to tell people what. You're feeling personally without letting gory. This old preconceived notion that talk about your feelings as a scientist today passionate young scientists open up it is a well established fact that went into PhD Students. Experience distress and one in three are at risk of a common psychiatric disorder. The focus the hours a PhD demands a damn hard at the based times. But how are post Grad students holding up in this pandemic and what Judy of k? Do strutting universities and the Australian government have to support them. I stepping up really daunting and obviously now during this pandemic when there's a lot of uncertainty facing aspect dot mental health issues just getting worse Ramana Ri- abuse of each is doing her. Phd At Curtin University investigating molecular mechanisms of aggressive pancreatic cancer to help develop more effective treatments like many students who crucial lab experiments have been halted but she also has the needs of the entire nations post. Grad students on her plate as national president of the Council of a strategy and Postgraduate Associations. Capa but I cannot believe that I inherited the Cup national president's position during a global pandemic. Got It thinking. Forty Years COUPLA existing. They has ever been a pandemic like this. They're doing pay is not like an Undergrad degree. It's MOLUCCA A job. It's the crucial foundation for your career. In Science. In fact it's the stage when many Nobel Prize winners of done some of their k. Work but this pandemic is already forcing Grad students to make really tough urgent choices. The thumbs students have already withdrawn and as a result some international students have already gone back. Herm other students Yet is T-o-n how long this situation will continue. We have a situation now. graduate Looking at what's enough or day. Students circumstances are so different depending on the project. They're doing what they're up to in the three and a half years I've got to finish. Universities are really going to need to respond to this crisis case by case Taylor roads and I'm a third year each student at Latrobe University. And I'm doing my PhD. In a lab that focuses on Christie says over blindness which is a neglected tropical disease caused by a worm. Basically this illness is found in sub Saharan Africa and it can lead to blindness in its worst kind of bombs. Epilepsy developmental delays. It's really a bad thing to how high low is genetically analyzing samples of the parasitic worm. Take him from African communities to understand its evolution and spray it we found the transmission radius is actually a lot larger than what the W. H. Pat originally hypothesized answer. L. Analysis is kind of informing the carrying out of Mass Drug Administration throughout Africa and all these areas to actually eradicate the worm or even control it. What is this pandemic donning? In terms of what you can and can't do. Now I would have been sequencing more ones to get at bigger sample size for some of the analysis. I want to publish at least in the state of Victoria we on able to go into a facility and US out lab facilities. My University universities very strict on this. Or you have to prove that the work you're doing is absolutely essential. Anton sensitive in my work doesn't come under the umbrella. Sir. I'm not able to access the lab and I'm not able to access my computer in the office but I have my laptop at home with me so I'm able to do some work on that right now. I'm just coming through the daughter. I already have and seeing. What kind of story I can make with that Dada? I've it in a publication which is your pending. More daughter Nell yes. I'm Kinda just trying to fill time with whatever I can do. That will be somewhat productive. But I wasn't the merced affected by this. There are people who were on a really long time course. Experiments with moral animals hats euthanize. All the animals basically just pick up and pack up and Gar in the middle of a three months costs which would have been terrible sir trying to keep my inconvenience in. Context
"african american community" Discussed on WTMJ 620
"The African American community has been hit disproportionately hard by corona virus why is that and what is the message to that particular community Erica joy Daniels is the senior vice president of diversity and inclusion at advocate Aurora Erica joy thank you so much for being with us this afternoon yes thank you for having me info could be apart why do you think that community has been hit harder you know it's interesting down is a think about how a community can get plagued by challenges only think about the African American community they're already very high rates of hypertension I have loved to Turkey dishes and diabetes sold very condition are the high risk factors factors for covert nineteen and so it's all the layering impact on the community that that put them in an adverse way what are you hearing from leaders in the African American community about what needs to happen as far as better health care or maybe it's partially education or what needs to be happening yeah to be honest all the above one we want to make sure they were getting the right information out there and a very culturally relevant way we want to make sure that we can debunk any myths or misconceptions that people have about being due to the condition that look unfortunately over there but haywire what Kobe first came out and then encouraging individuals to understand what their true health conditions are at the same time because all asking for support where is our trusted healthcare partner still advocate Aurora health we could catch about getting out there using the channel is really our committee partners to help us to advance their education and to hear from them what what are they looking for because at it's one thing to think what's going to happen after Kobe but even when a pandemic Thursday client they're still alive the disparities opportunities we have to address the health of our communities Erica joy Daniels is with us from advocate Aurora senior vice president of diversion diversity and inclusion listen I've talked often about the stigma of wearing a mask out and when will we be comfortable wearing a mask and if people look at you weird if you're in the grocery store and that sort of thing and I've read that in the African American community there is a particular diversion of that particular is not wanting to wear the mask especially in some circles can you talk about that yeah if you think about the the low supply right of regular hospital mask there are many alternatives where there's some D. I. Y. projects you can do at home to create a bath which can result in a ban bandanna tied around your face even the things that are being sold on Amazon they they they are motorcycle master think that did have the I. shelling and unfortunately it really hit home for me with my eleven year old when I ordered back for the home and he said mom do you think it's really safe for me to go out and the young black boy the massacre you want a different impression and so that there is another version of the plane this is the comfort because what if people have the misconception they're biased and have a reaction the scene but want to make the fall over I have had a long reaction to what they see so that's a very real fact about community are you seeing that enough people are taking the safer at home order seriously I think it's increasing I think what's really helped even just this week but our consumables of social media posting that we used to we had a great sunny day that encouraging that as much as we all would love to go out and enjoy the weather I'll be quick at our networks to remind people it is wiser and it it so the year to be safe right now we know that we also had the opportunity of election day so when there are things that are drawing people on the committee we have to still be mindful but I think people are hearing understanding question we can connect with them in a real way you might have touched on this earlier by we talk about education what is being done right now to get into the tighter knit communities that may not be seeing everything on the internet may not be watching the news at night as there are other ways they're getting their information the site's people around them absolutely we had to move very fast and and be agile to activate education dissemination one of the biggest help is is with our community partners to find our committee partners for example dropping leaflets and pamphlets with the boys and girls clubs who were distributing meals the account look throughout the week identified those who have either private Facebook pages are court challenges look at the letter well we can put in the hands of individual patients that they're being discharged so we have to be very very mindful of the civil rights we'll have to be acceptable posting up at different department facility the information that we can provide but believe they are the legs and arms in a heartbeat community guide our faith leaders providing things to them so they can help to disseminate and it really takes a full he need help you need to.
Census Bureau: No Middle Eastern Or North African Check Box
"Here in this country the twenty twenty census is rolling out nationwide this week now for decades the U. S. government has categorized people with roots in the Middle East or in North Africa as white despite an ongoing push from some advocates that is not changing for this year's census we're bringing you an updated report about the controversial decision first may two years ago here's NPR's Hansi lo one this scene kabbadi left Yemen as a young girl with her family seventeen years ago and after they settled in New York City she noticed that when you fill out an official form here in the U. S. they're always seem to be a question about race and ethnicity everywhere you can see when you go to a doctor will schools you always get this option and but he said she wasn't sure which check boxes for her honestly it was hard for me to pick I was like oh my god what should I push I put Asian or the other about he says because Yemen is on the continent of Asia she settled on Asian and when she can on form she writes in Arab but she says on the twenty twenty senses she would have like to mark a box for middle eastern or north African it should be there because they had many nationalities so why is not there is unbelievable in twenty eighteen the U. S. census bureau decided against adding a middle eastern or north African category now because officials said they need to do more research that disappointed Mohammed Barakat he works at the Arab American family support center based in Brooklyn every member is grappling with the race question as a first grader my parents came from Palestine I didn't really know English and so whenever there is paperwork I had to do it and on one of those forms I remember seeing white and then in parentheses anyone from the Middle East or North Africa which are the regions along with Europe that the U. S. government defines as white the better catch was perplexed he went to school in acid teacher if you could answer Asian is like well if you want to put a single had reading you should polite and so I went around asking other teachers and they all set your white your what I like but look at me that I can't says he doesn't look white and he's culturally not white but sometimes he marks white if he sees the Middle East and North Africa listed next to it or he looks for a box for others so we can write in Arab this makeshift way of answering surveys means that information about people with roots in the Middle East or North Africa is often hidden within data about other groups the fight right now is to say the category should be there because it will arrive at a better account Maya berry is the executive director of the Arab American institute which is trying to get a category added to the twenty thirty census form it's an issue that touches on a sensitive topic especially after president trump's travel bans against countries such as Iran Libya Syria and Yemen federal law prohibits the census bureau from releasing census responses identifying individuals for seventy two years but many in the middle eastern or north African communities in the U. S. worry about giving the federal government more personal information that's the burden that our communities had to they're trying to make a determination about do you advocate for the inclusion of a category or not Terry says getting a middle eastern or north African check box on the
"african american community" Discussed on KSFO-AM
"Tell me what rock Obama do for the African American community can you name one thing what do you support all of trump's policies are not what the trump do for the African American community did you drive down unemployment to the lowest level in recorded history in the African American community now what do you do what did you do for the African American community trump touts his prison reform in many black leaders praised him for and they talk about the a percentage of of blacks in prison versus others I don't buy and all this but I'm just saying what's taken place president responded with that prison reformer criminal justice reform I believe it's called Obama never did any of that a moment into their he's been using a federal muscle in dollars on opportunities owns in major cities in this country of my men into that you know one of the great civil rights actions that can be taken in our metropolitan areas is school choice and landmark legal foundation of which I'm chairman but we have a great president there now Pete Hutchison was general counsel he's been there for decades yes top shelf we and others have litigated for school choice in inner city areas which are eighty ninety percent black and Hispanic these particular communities you know who fought us the end of a Lacy pay you know who else for us the NE a and the A. F. T. you know who else fought us the Democrat party and every damn law so we brought shame coalition against us this is what the president's talking about is there a mayor in this country have a top metropolitan area black white Hispanic whatever whose push for school choice what little kids can go to better schools other parents choosing now the guys there bought and paid for by the teachers unions that's why they need him for votes and campaign funds a god knows what else tell me how many stories have been done about that at the New York slimes in The Washington compost how many stories have been done about that and CNN and MSNBC what's the last time Joe Scarborough talked about that or don lemon Chris Matthews hi Chris Cuomo are Jake tapper are all the rest of the conga line of freaks fulls of morons but that's okay they get off on calling trump a racist because they think that somehow that purifies them somehow they're more noble Ernest as a result I'm trashing the present the United state daughter off their chest you know twisting his words making up his words putting words in his mouth day in and day out night and day now they feel better you see you are fine hi Bob at all Joe Scarborough is not a race is no no no no don't look to where he lives I'm sure he lives among African Americans and illegal aliens now he lives a highlight Jake tapper all of them do all of them do they don't live like they speak they live like they speak they're all hardline ideologues Democrat party apparatchiks that's it whether defending allies are coming so I can't let him be a be held accountable they're all Democrats will be held accountable the mayor's the city councils and all the rest of all be held to account can't have that then the Republicans my when might be a sea change politically why I tell you incredible school choice will that be brought up in tonight's Democrat debate now will be brought up tomorrow night's democratic debate no not unless one of these fools is listening to maintain you know what right chance that just to show live in fine do it we don't talk about a civil rights movement anymore doing because most of them have been bought and paid for by big government by bureaucracies by politicians the greatest civil rights issue today the failure of our educational system when it comes to poor kids I'm not kidding in a problem for decades and there are ways to break up the monopoly but they won't do it that's why the NE a gives ninety nine point nine percent of its money to Democrats because they control the city's I wonder what the white women in the suburbs think about that Hey Doris out there the white woman in the suburbs what do you think about that I know now yes trump I'm watching don lemon man this guy he's on to something this this trump you know test on believable Ted Kennedy drives off a bridge a woman dies all right well you know it happens happens Bill Clinton accused the right one it happens that's the line of the Senate and a liar in the oval office well you know happens when whenever you can't yeah you know it's H. drop trump's words they're not even his words they're not even his work all right I'll be right back ladies and gentlemen I want to ask you a question did you know withdrawing your cash from the bank can be very risky that's right I said it let me educate you about this thanks are now required to spy on us for the government and the report any behavior they think is suspicious man oh man I was shocked as I read the secret war on cash from.
"african american community" Discussed on Abe Lincoln's Top Hat
"That was quite fascinated. And I thought it was interesting that Bernie Sanders decided to mention that, when discussing education, which, of course, is why he is doing fairly well, with the African American community. Although the polling data isn't out quite yet to see exactly how well he is doing. But of course in two thousand sixteen we do have the data and he did do better with the African American community than Hillary Clinton. Did you know that, that, that is one of the reasons perhaps that he did so, well, so this is what Bernie Sanders says? He said he will build on the strength in diversity act to increase, not cut federal funding for community driven strategies to desegregate schools. He says he will triple title one funding to ensure at risk schools. Get the funding they need and end funding penalties for schools that attempt to desegregate execute desegregation orders and appoint federal judges who will enforce. The nineteen sixty four Civil Rights Act in school systems address, disciplinary practices in schools, that disproportionately affect black children, now, that is also a really interesting sad phenomenon in this country, specifically when it comes to how African American black children are treated. They're kicked out and a much how higher rate, they aren't giving nearly as many chances police are called much more often. And I just know this personally when I was growing up I was horrible as opposed to now him so good. But we used to just do traditional, you know, we used to do traditional children, childhood shenanigans, you know, my buddies role kicked out after nine eleven not we weren't doing acts of terrorism. Okay. After four twenty April four twenty nine hundred ninety nine nine eleven Columbine are fused in my head. I know but it's like my twelve Saudi friend kicked, honestly. After nine eleven. I probably would have lost him friends to the way that we raged against the government in high school and in college and today. But after Columbine lost a lot of friends to, you know, to the different to the changing of the moods. We'll, we'll call it a change of mood when it comes to accept in more wild behavior. So I know for a fact that if I was not white, if I wasn't at a Catholic school, my parents were literally paying double because we weren't Catholic. Right. And we did not have a lot of money. So it was a hell of an expenditure. I know for a fact that would have been kicked out. Yeah. If I was in a public school in Detroit, or something like that, the things that we used to do you know, you can get away with certain things that you couldn't necessarily get away with if you were a more if you were a part of more of a marginalized groups. So I do think that, that is something that has to be taken into account. How do people act or what are the ramifications for actions depending? On the race of the person who committed those actions and obviously, in a perfect world we would say everything should be equal across the board. But we know for a fact specifically, I learned when I was running for office here in Brooklyn, New York. And that documentary is going to be coming out here, some time in the real near near future. But I was speaking do a lot of parents, some teachers and they did express concerns over basically. I don't want. It's an elevator. It's a it's just a through system to the prison says conveyor belt, conveyor belt. Sure, we'll call it a conveyor belt from the school the classroom to the jail cell. It is just a thing that happens on a regular basis, because these kids get caught up doing just normal kid stuff. Maybe smoking a little weed. Maybe they're drinking a little bit. Maybe they get into a skirmish or to something like that will happen every now and again, next thing, you know, the police are called, they're being charged with misdemeanors felonies, so on and so forth, they get sent over to Rikers and your life is taking your life can get out of control very fast. If you're at a formative age, and you get sent over to a place like Rikers island, I don't know of anyone could ever recover. Once you see that side of humanity, the social workers, that work at Rikers island are just traumatize..
"african american community" Discussed on KFI AM 640
"Like this is what building power looks like this is what's changing the country. I'm proud to be a bartender. Ain't nothing wrong with that. There's nothing wrong with working retail folding clothes for other people to buy. There is nothing wrong with preparing the food that your neighbors will eat. Low girl go on. There is nothing wrong. Driving the buses that take your family to work. There is nothing wrong with being a working person in the United States America. And there is everything dignified about. In fact, I'm encouraged when people remind the country of my past not because of anything about my story. And so what we are fighting for our the Brown. Okay. I wonder if people find that offensive how she changes the cadence and the accent? Oh, belly said, they do and bellio is the spokesperson for the African American community is she still she still doesn't didn't Hillary Clinton that? Yeah. She said, I I in no ways tired, I find that. So offensive organizing looks.
"african american community" Discussed on 860AM The Answer
"The African American community, and they come together for common colds that is an American story, Sebastian Gorka. This is the Salem radio network America. First broadcasting from relief factor dot com studios, taking coals on eight three three three three Gorkha that is eight three three three three four six seven five to let. You'll voice be heard don't touch that guy. Back in a moment. Definitely. Thinking about life insurance. What if you could make one free phone call and learn your best price from nearly a dozen highly-rated price-competitive companies? Well, that's exactly what happens when you call selectquote life. For example, George is forty he was getting sky-high quotes from other companies because he takes meds to control his blood pressure. But when I shopped around I found him a ten year five hundred thousand dollar policy for under twenty five dollars a month. I'm selectquote agent, Dan Savino and believe me if selectquote isn't shopping for your life insurance, you're probably paying too much for your free quote. Call eight hundred four nine four twenty three twenty three that's eight hundred four nine four twenty three twenty three eight hundred four nine four twenty three twenty three or go to selectquote dot com. Since one thousand nine hundred eighty five we shop you save. Get full details on the example policy at selectquote dot com slash commercials. Your price could vary depending on your health. Chewing company and other factors. Not available in all states vote tradition. This is spent..
"african american community" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO
"African American community and said that if there's a strong male African American candidate who gets in they will pull votes away from her, and they interviewed a lot of folks, do, you know, especially male voters who said, I'm just more comfortable fantastic. But of Cory Booker got into someone like that. I just think matter better for this job. And if there is this within the African American community that a mail getting into the race as a counterpoint to her actually hurt her. Interesting. I would be for him. He was a lot different. When we first when he burst on the scene as mayor of New York, mayor of Newark, he tend to him and Christie were almost a team for awhile in New Jersey. He's talked about forgetting about Republican or democrat. And so crazy was he he actually would take on the Obama administration about their anti capitalist policies and principles to the point where you had to do a hostage. Video and apologize. That's not the same guy. Now, he almost seems like he's performance acting. He's a performance. We had the Spartacus moment. I mean, he's come a long way. But I think he feels the pressure like all these other folks do that listen if I'm getting it for twenty twenty I gotta run to the left of whoever's the last person out. It's an interesting primary strategy, but just like with Republicans and crossing to the right, then you've got to pick somebody that you can win the general. So it'll be interesting. If it's a if it's a really really serious contrast with somebody so far to the left. It'll be interesting to see where the middle go, Shannon bream with us. We're coming to you from Atlanta WSB studios, our great affiliate out here site, a Super Bowl fifty three Shannon before I let you go. We gotta talk a little wall because it's so enticing. But it is the number one story still. So now that the government's open Nancy Pelosi has been so compliant, for example, cut one. There's nothing..
"african american community" Discussed on WTF with Marc Maron Podcast
"Monitored and cops are imposing and and transcribe know morally dubious in terms of how they treat the African American community. But that father he worked hard his whole life, and he kept his nose clean, it seems. And you know, he knows what trouble is. But he's not gonna kick, you know, fall into as you, exactly. And I think my father is probably one of those guys probably on the front lines doing that thing. You know, protest music sixty seventies. All of that Martin. You know, we grew up with that in our house did, and but then it's like he keeping us not to say, of course, informed. He would tell us about those things. But that whole going marches and stuff we thought that risk that that guy. Did he say like, you know, this is what's happening? This is what we are living with and living in and there. There's no end in sight per se, and it's it's nice to be aware. But I'm trying to get you the fuck outta here. Yes. It's the current climate, man. Yeah. But I I think it's it was sort of always like that. I imagine that there were sort of of your father's generation. Maybe a little more unity. I don't know. You know, I'm projecting know dumb white guy seems like that that there is a lot of organized resistance within the community. And I think that, you know, back then I maybe felt like I will more support. I would think from the the community at large. And now, it seems like everybody's doing their own thing. Let's think social media's changed the way we communicate. And and you way, more. Yeah. Because you know, you can send a tweet and reach fifty million people or whatever it is where then it's like, well, if I'm going out, and I'm putting my my body at you literally was different thing when you're a soldier on the front lines of protest versus like. Okay. Cool. I'm in this tower up here, and I send a tweet or I can right. I'm not. But at the same time, you're you're accessing way more people than you could so information is just in a different time. But it also enables people to draw lines from where they sit. Right. So I, you know, you can you can do whatever. But you can also like, well, I'm. Not going to buy that point of view because I got my own point of view over here. Neither my people in those that yet, and it still seems that you know, when people do hit the streets, and they stay in it that the spectacle of it of the resistance of the confrontation delivers the message in a visceral and human way that that does have an impact. But right, but the other side is sort of like look at him. They're fucking out of their mind. Right. So those people also have means of communication hundred. But I thought that was an amazing balance in the film because I didn't really know where was going to go because your brain when you watch moving beautifully shot. But you watch movie in story, you know, you kind of you know, you want to cop back to certain way, you know, you don't know what's going to happen with the baseball player. And it's why is this all going to turn to shit? How you know? How do we find hope through this without it being pithy, and and overwrought, but it was a thought he did a good balance and not everyone's good guy. But they're not. Terrible. Yeah. We're all have my men in that was that was the idea, you know, that we're all sort of have confronted of couldn't bad. You have all choices all have we as individuals have choices to make. And when you were coming up, you know, you and your brother, so you, you know, you this father who is was he strict he was pretty strict I mean like very strict, and he's a baseball fanatic. You have the father in the film speaks his kids. Like everything was a baseball analogy. Oh, yeah. So whether it was girls at you know, like baseball baseball baseball watch one hundred sixty two games a year diehard Mets fan. We'd watch reruns tape at night. I mean, if I struck out in a game looking like we'd have to come back home, take two hundred swings. Like, my dad was really, but he was teeny. Serena and Venus's father. He was raising major leaguers like in his mind, he was going to have a major league where were either of you gifted in that way?.
"african american community" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Primaries and i was chasing the sanders and i'm new to politics and the reason why i started supporting senator sanders goes i voted twice in my life and i'm forty six and both town was with president obama activist bruce carter speaking last year in philadelphia and we got more on his role in the trump campaign from michael riley so mike at this week's magazine you have a fascinating look inside really two campaigns initially the bernie campaign and then the donald trump campaign tell us about bruce carter yeah i mean i was a african american businessman who gets very excited very early about bernie sanders and starts to do a lot of activists activism among the african american community to try and get them to come out to vote but as bernie's challenge hillary clinton fades he begins to to connect with the trump campaign in a series of sort of interesting ways and ends up going on the road and doing a lot of outreach for donald trump to the african american community now that wasn't an easy lift in two thousand sixteen but his story is really one in which as you pull back layers and layers tells an interesting tale about how the trump campaign worked he was basically as he describes it sort of recruited by breitbart reporter who at first feigned interested in interviewing him but then started talking to him about coming over to trump and and and how trump could really do a lot for urban communities he connects with steve bannon bannon who by this time is running trump's campaign coordinates with him on which states in which places to to really reach out to the african american community but there's a little bit of a twist because in their analysis it was great.
"african american community" Discussed on News & Talk 1380 WAOK
"The african american community did not have president obama come in that they were free to alienating summit a white votes will that come back to haunt them i think it will show donald trump recorded a robocall and republicans seized on a date waited it they promoted it it was on social media iraq obama recorded a it instructing alabama to reject way more he was very adamant with the strong support of call for doug jones the democratic opponent in the campaign actually half a question and as a funding night they were still questioning whether to use the robocall they've fence employed it but this is not a question i think it's one of the problems democrats have is trying to walk the middle of the road and it's this just this illusion that you're going to somehow attract trump supporters to your party if you don't go all the way laugh you and i have talked about this rival white became the new black after the election and everybody started trying to walk the middle of the road and a piece of the white working class even in the south this is a problem now i will say they've they've talked with some of the black voters if some of the man on the street interviews and some african americans in alabama did not even know that it's been at race was happening though them big challenge that shows that there's been really lacklustre effort to reach out to that community and shame on democrats were allowing that to happen i will say though i think that's jones's caught a bit off guard in a democrat hasn't been elected in that state for decades gauge though i think doug jones may have done this effort for good showing and then when the re the accusations of pedophilia came up he realize he was in play and had a chance so i think that um the democrats of alabama bharti sit in gate everybody all communities a day late and a dollar short no during as we look at these are do we think that all you and others there are saying that.
"african american community" Discussed on KQED Radio
"You know so that song was really about being inspire he acted in others don't get mad glad that may i feel like that's what it is you know i'll be a good glad spokesperson but it's back as plastics us not an environment i would make reusable saran wrap out of hemp can make it out of hemp ars you've gotten a lot of blowback for how you have incorporated black music and chea work on the vanga's album particular there's a lot of anger and the african american community the root just read about you and said that you music has exploited black people for profit do you understand that angered do you do you accept it i respect that and i can't tell you that that's my intention so i always feel you know apologetic and sympathetic you know and to those who feel away but you know that's not my intention so i can't say that i agree are you still interested in that kind of music you you sort of moved away from it and this album yeah but i think that that labelling guineau it's like that kind of music what does that mean it's it's i love music i love all styles of music i love you know mike wells music i love wayne coins music i love you know country music i love dolly's music i love leonard cohen's music idol ever label music i love it should be likes action about each be like race it should be like religion and i'll think about it when i think of something i like i dislike at her i don't i'm gonna ask you about them and other countries in it and i'm curious about this one you know you are very vocal as a selfdeclared feminist but you have gotten also lot of flack for your performance with robin thicket the video musical was in 2013 of a song that some hugh is promoting rave culture you know it's.
"african american community" Discussed on WGTK
"Turn to insult african americans but go alert always happen i four at career i i know year i wish i hear show every week and i don't you don't call that often but uh i wanna tell you how much i have learned uh about uh african american uh yesterday uh especially when you gave the common kerry about how the african american community were were mostly republican uh and hear all what does it feel like john lewis i get had our dna i remember reading when john kennedy was elected in 1960 that there was the first them more than fifty percent of the vote excuse me i forgot to turn on the phone more than sixty percent of the vote was we we we had gone democratic for the first time and we feel back from that but um is i remember but we didn't uh uh we we a before that we were uh pretty silently a a republican voting block because republicans were involved in all the fights in 1800's in early 1900s establishing educational opportunity in vocational opportunity an opportunity for uh for a business loans over there were there were republicans a went into business with the african americans so that we can have a business so he literally you can get a licence to operate a business sometimes get alone to utter rental location.