17 Burst results for "Benjamin Chavis"
"benjamin chavis" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet
"People and you have a real economy that is hurting and the people who are hurting most in it are the less killed that to me is not a recipe for social harmony. These inequalities became even more palpable on may twenty fifth minneapolis. Police officer derek. Chauvin knelt on the neck of george floyd a black man for eight minutes and forty six seconds killing him. Bystanders recorded floyd's brutal final moments which set off widespread protests about police brutality and systemic racism americans continue to have difficult and meaningful conversations about police reform representation and how we should view our collective passed in july. I spoke with princeton history professor eddie globe junior who had just released a fantastic james baldwin called begin again james baldwin america and it's urgent lessons for our own glide reflected on our likelihood to embrace real change around racial issues with respect to the killing of george. Floyd do you think. America has changed and is on a pass to change. Nah i'm not sure yet. You know so. You're not saying no you're not you're not sure. Yeah you know. I mean there's a moment where james baldwin is interviewing benjamin chavis a former president of inability c p a part of the wilmington ten and this is for his documentary. I heard it through the grapevine. And there's this startling moment were baldwin says in effect. We're we're still living under the slave codes a startling provocative formulation but he's talking about policing in the country so when that police that former police officer had his knee on george floyd's neck and but that look on his face with no regard for the humanity of the person underneath that me. That was an echo. That was the through line in american history. That's different that's familiar to every parent every black person who has any sense of awareness accomplish cop look at any may be. You may be a very nice man trying to figure that out. You know you've got a gun late in that way. Let's only way to ray to it at all is gonna one of us may have to die but you know people that that public lynching was the match to light to tinderbox. Where in the moment. Where is the possibility change. I call it a moral reckoning but there's no guarantee were already starting to hear pivots right. We're already starting to hear it. So we'll see. Are we hearing those pits. Because people grow tired and they can't focus so much on one thing at a time or it's just gravitational pull back to where we were before It's a combination of things. There's been a de formation of attention of the last few decades You know where we move quickly as as we can click. So there's that there is the reality of a global pandemic and the incompetence of an administration that has failed at every turn to address the fact that this pandemic is killing americans at alarming rates. What three million infected in over one hundred thirty thousand dead as as of this conversation so so there is that but then there is. There is america's has a tendency to exhaust itself fairly quickly when it comes to race matters. It wants to congratulate itself very quickly and then expect gratitude. Is that why you think that there's some things that have happened very quickly. It takes a while to change. Attitudes takes a long while to change. Culture take some a time to change laws but you know. The washington redskins are no more. Various statues have been taken down real things. Are those performative things which is become popular word today matter. How do you think about those things matter. They matter but they can't be the substance of the response right immediate matters for example that the mississippi flag has been taken down with the battle flag of the confederacy. But at the same time. The the governor signed that piece of legislation he also was denying legislation vetoing legislation. That could've fundamentally helped poor black and white people in the state of mississippi so there is a sense in which The symbolic shifts are critical in announcing perhaps the beginnings of a shift in how we think of of one another but they can't be the substance of our response but oftentimes again given the fact that were such an immature nation. And you can explain what i mean by. That was so immature that we want to be congratulated for every gesture. And then there's the expectation that we should be grateful. You know so. Governor cuomo can tell the protesters you've achieved what you want to achieve gone home now really really version of completely different setting but version of donald trump wearing a mask for the first time publicly in wanting to be congratulated in exactly and admired for doing the bare minimum that is necessary as the leader of the country. One hundred and thirty thousand people have died exactly exactly so we need much more would need much more. So we're on the precipice we'll see what will have is black lives matter movement like the civil rights movement of the sixties or. Is it something different. Something different you know. We need to think about the nineteen sixties as a historic elaborations. We tend to read it as the norm. But when you think about the history of the country the sixties in a stand out as abnormal. But i wanna say the black lives matter is kind of like a a broad rubric which a number of different political Iterations your political organizations exist so we might. It might be better to think of black lives matter not as a movement but as a slogan that organizes different or a slogan by different political organizations in this moment so when we re black lives matter as a movement. We want to identify leaders. We wanted to identify agenda. We wanted to identify particular persons. Who are engaged in a kind of concerted organized effort to do x y and z. But we'll strategy exactly but if we think about black lives matter as general sensibility. That's organizing different ways of expressing our discontent with society as it is now. We're looking at for a little bit more complexity. Were being a little bit more. Nuanced are now and the analogy. I would use as black power to think of black power. As a movement is to lose sight of all the different organizations that were part of black power from the black panther party to to the us movement to the revolutionary action movement to black studies movements that led to african american studies in universities. I mean it's just a variety of political political organizing. that's happening underneath that rubric. So by tend to resist reading black lives matter as a movement. Instead i think it's it's a rubric under which different kinds of grassroots are doing extraordinary work scholarship on race and inequality continued to pour forth from thinkers across the country in october writer. Isabel wilkerson released cast the origins of.
"benjamin chavis" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM
"Seven or go to see my doctor dot com David Sullivan KTAR news another very hot and dry day ahead Phoenix reaches one eleven for high this afternoon it'll be breezy at times with gusting to twenty miles an hour then clear tonight with a low of eighty we'll see the high climb to one eleven on Wednesday and one ten on Thursday I'm ABC fifteen meteorologist I resemble CEO at eight OO Ford is eighty seven degrees and over to Keith coronavirus in Arizona you know I don't really feel like we were very weighty nurse Samantha Lang is talking about the influx of Copa nineteen patient she another ICU nurses at banner Boswell in Sun City started to see about a week ago it went from you know maybe five six patient positive and argue at a time you almost our entire thirty eight bed ICU falls she says she usually has one or two patients to take care of in the ICU but now she's caring for three or four at a time she also says the hospital barely has enough ventilators for the patients who need them ABC's Matt Gutman is covering the president's visit to Yuma today were hospitals are also scrambling to accommodate coronavirus patients from Tucson to Yuma if you think about any single patient situation longer than five seconds you're gonna have like a mini meltdown internally the county's only hospital he's now calling on every available nurse in the region and for volunteers from out of state we are having a situation where we don't have enough nursing staff ABC's Matt Gutman Arizona has the top three largest fires currently burning in the US the bush fire northeast of the valley has charred one hundred eighty seven thousand acres is sixty one percent contained the magnifier near the north rim of the Grand Canyon is burned more than sixty nine thousand acres and is twenty eight percent contained governor Doug Ducey says thousands are battling the flames including over nine hundred right now that are working on the big horn fire this is incredibly dangerous work the big horn fire near Tucson we have learned has grown to nearly sixty six thousand acres it is the third largest in the country what's it like to be black in America that's the topic of discussion today during a bridge form at the American Legion post in Phoenix Dr Benjamin Chavis junior will moderate given all of the challenges that we face in the market today we also see opportunities to move forward so this is our competitors instruction at any sense that general manager James Johnson Phoenix police chief Jeri Williams are among the twelve panelists speaking today the event just got started at eight it is being a live streamed at the bridge forum dot com K. D. A. R. I.'s on immigration president trump is extended a ban on green cards issued outside the U. S. until the end of the year the green card ban will apply the technology non agricultural seasonal cultural exchange and foreign manager workers the president making exceptions for food processing workers who make up nearly fifteen percent of the H. two B. visas health care workers will also escape the green card freeze the president saying his goal is to free up more than a half million jobs for Americans now out of work that's ABC's Andy field KTAR news time eight oh seven Danny Sullivan has another check on the roads she is live for the valley Chevy dealers traffic center has a look at th for most of your free weights actually look pretty good but you've got an accident on one of our minutes on I. ten westbound west of thirty fifth Avenue that carpool lanes that HOV lane it's blocked also eastbound delays on I. ten fifty ninth Avenue towards forty Third Avenue just some curiosity for that rack out in the east valley Democrats John Cooper south of ray Rhodes this report is brought to you by noble gear back and sciatica leg pain can be debilitating it's time to call the valley sciatic experts at novocure.
"benjamin chavis" Discussed on Breaking Green Ceilings
"That's the main reason biles fell to that I can address it through more community based interventions I felt with this project that would be like no other project at. This is not a kind of project that would sit on a shelf. I felt that with although I didn't have Unity based research. I've been part of a lot of community justice organizations in Toronto and never feeling that I could use that to make any changes. I was always on these committees Iranian Justice Committee. Never feeling that I was doing. I thought okay by half at action for justice sat on a lot of communities advocacy boards. Mafia Ni- did anything special with that windows opportunities. How can I? Now incorporate that knowledge and expertise into research and rarely do address the issue so I saw all of those opportunities with my project So that's something that we definitely want to talk. A little bit more about. Is How to make your research more tangible and concrete the change in policy that we're trying to pass but I think it's also important to just check back with bed and not just assume that everyone knows what environmental racism is and so could you briefly. Tell us what environmental racism is and Kinda what it looks like in the Wisconsin in terms of how you described it in your book environmental racism term that was coined in the United States in the mid nineteen eighties. I Reverend Benjamin Chavis and it can be defined as the disproportionate location reciting. A leading industries are other environmentally hazardous projects in primarily indigenous communities black communities and other communities of color that's the standard definitions of disproportionality The fact that policies lead to the disproportionate citing off toxic waste sites and other projects in these communities. The way of Nova Scotia is that it is the case in indigenous communities and black communities store all black communities Africans Beijing. They tend to be near to these waist size. Now I actually have. Students create a math for my project and actually shows us. Some people might want to dispute it but this actually shows that about conditions closer. Today's May size on my website. You will find the map. And the map has two layers one for business communities communities difficult at all and paper meal's incinerators and made stops and you can look at that map at see that indeed. These communities are closer to those websites. Now now also does not argue that by communities are not near. These sites are But they're primarily located in black and addition as community so the definition I provided to earlier about environmental. Racism is certainly a case in Nova Scotia And other parts of Canada worse I would say an primarily in additions community. So let me go beyond a social reluctant. Canada it disproportionately impacts indigenous communities certainly more than black communities. I was on reason. Is African communities here. Nova SCOTIA NOT BLACK COMMUNITIES IN OTHER PARTS OF CANADA. That are disproportionately active. Why that would be. I think it has you down with us. We have that knows go should have been more. Rural has more rural areas than other parts of Canada. And that you have a black rural community in a way that you don't another Canada Israel. Black communities that gravitate towards urban centers of force. Because they're looking for jobs. There primarily originates but another Scotia. What's unique about community is that they're mostly in rural areas. They call historical communities out of the way many ways physical that kind of rural Africa compound some of the problems that they experience indigenous communities on reserves similarily that kind of out of the way nature of some of those communities oth- Results Garner forgetting about these communities or just a general tendency to discriminate against communities that are rural whether or not white communities are communities of color returned to discriminate against rural communities. They have access deserves as being often talked about not having side. Walser greenspace or of Medical Services Health Services and then you put race on fat and you put low income or poverty on top of that and that intercession actually is dangerous. Let me think about that. You tend to be or selected or a waste on for Lonzo or a deeper meals for example So yeah there's certainly no down that. Environmental Racism is saying in no associated in other parts of Canada. You know within your book the way you break down your your objectives in terms of intersection analogy. Could you describe that to us a little bit more? Yeah I it's important when we talk about anything whether it's house or social and political issues is important intersectional analysis because it intersectional analysis allows us to think through sometimes very physician again unique ways in which different population groups experience. Their lives is there as the political wise economic is and they're socialized and it's it's Ki- name. How ENVIRONMENTAL RACISM OPERATES TILL WITH ENVIRONMENTAL RACISM? It's typically those who are racial is those who are low income those who are living in rural areas or areas that are disproportionately him act. It's not intersection of race and socioeconomic status and social classes. Keep but I would also add gender to something that I didn't really see early on. I would say new to the project. I see very clearly now that you also need to look at the section of race and social class and rural and gender and why is that s because the pathways through which women and men are impacted on health impacts of environmental? Racism is very much gendered for example women and men can be found located and very unique in specific ways in the labor market in the domestic Sayer. Consequently they're gonNA be exposed to Putin's are toxic burdens in different ways so I think for example of how you can have the United States. Women are disproportionately located in jobs where they are responsible for domestic services or cleaning. I think hospitals to some extent on I think a hotels right. Who's cleaning your hotel. Rose typically rationalize lament immigrant women who are low and they're gonNA be disproportionately impacted by pollutants based on the work kind contaminants there You in a very unique way. For example who tend to be located in Manual Labor work or working outdoors are going to be exposed to different types of pollutants only look at the gender pathway through which people are exposed to environmental contaminants. We need to look at the spaces where they're hated in the workplace outdoors socially and in the home. So I think that's very important. We're looking at environmental racism. And I also think the other aspect of that intersection of race class Socioeconomic Status Gender and also cool is on the front lines of environmental justice organizing over the past eight years. Just being at this is used for my project. I noticed that it is women. It's about women is what White House like emerged. Where the man wired women doing all the work and US emotionally and psychologically to these women and this woman responded to me and now I understand why is the women primarily? She said England. This is part of our culture. This is part of a business culture. We are on civil for protecting the land and protecting the water. We are the life givers right because your life givers as additional women. It is our duty this was handed to us. We are responsible for protecting the land in the war so I do understand the indigenous culture that this is comfortable and this is their responsibility. How it's viewed right but still somebody's researcher might still get also the psychological impacts of environmental racism. I also wonder what's the cost. Psychologically and emotionally to women who are constantly and persistently fighting against this issue and in many cases for decades right so an intersectional analysis. Me Is really important because it allows us to think through on these issues right it makes me think of how everything is connected. Billy and that you can't think of one issue separate from the other. Sort of like a trickle down effect if I can say that so there's one thing.
"benjamin chavis" Discussed on News & Talk 1380 WAOK
"A. O. okay talk thirteen eighty W. A. okay welcome to the movement on news and talk thirteen eighty W. A. okay the doctors you know you W. A. okay okay who's my friends these days Jeff Griffin our Charlotte dropping this lady judge Judy J. U. Monday with Florida in the studio with me none of walking you through Robert Benjamin Chavis more so.
"benjamin chavis" Discussed on News & Talk 1380 WAOK
"His fantasy Friday in the studio with me none of the the river Benjamin Chavis of the okay we start let's start off yes Sir with the Wilmington de then you being incarcerated for your work in civil rights well I'm in I'm a native of North Carolina and I started out what city Oxford no probs with my one of my good but is from a new name de dairy I think they could bury let maybe just call him dad we D. he went to shock to show a account for parts for it yep yeah my people from Franklinton ahead preference though yeah yes ma'am accounting yeah find compound right now zero but I have John and Alicia when I was twelve years old by the time I was fourteen I start working with the some disillusion conference on rebuilding Franks would likely Dr king yeah and and revved up my girlfriend's it's a statewide veal cordon for SCLC and all come on in so he was my early mental and then by the time I was sixteen seventeen after I put it out as the dragon of sporting okay and so by the time I was fixing it I actually stop working with or the centers in the southern Christian leadership cops of the statewide you've coordinate and probably youngest person on the staff of the seals the at that time from nineteen sixty three to nineteen sixty eight up to the sound of kings kill Memphis so after Dawkins killed sixty eight and continue to do so was working of Carolina and I'm also an ordained announced in the United church of Christ congregations run young was also right now you would use this evening and my church sent me to Wilmington North Carolina around school desegregation issues in nineteen seventy one even though Supreme Court had said that unequal racially separate schools was unconstitutional I was in nineteen fifty four right the man nineteen seven schools still would not only save you right you have to in in North Carolina soccer and George another place in Arkansas all of the country so I went down I was twenty three years old it and but because I've been in the movement since I was twelve I was always on them yeah veteran of the civil rights movement in that age of twenty three so we start with the rise movement I'm I'm glad to know your show is called the movement yes CG Vega said the movement as people mover yes yes No people stand still is moving forward so we built a movement and winds are now gone for the rights of black school kids and the cool cloth clan and a paramilitary white supreme is group called our will to be Peter writes a white people and say so in fact this is where the black church congressman Jeff grayer foundation after class and we were the victims of violent but the state of North Carolina of assisted by the Nixon administration because keep in mind Nixon had of a program to suppress the civil rights movement of course after ducking the skill and now we got caught up into that so they charged us with all kind of Angelus of charges conspiracy to ride conspiracy to assault personnel all false charges Amnesty end it internationally would intervene and of data but Williams nineteen seventy two with a sense to two hundred and eighty two years in prison right I had the wrong the sentence of the ten I had a thirty four years and thirty and because my my position was we knew we were innocent men would not connect him break us for men and one that I want to say to all the listeners of this morning our own room floor no matter what you go through in life never let anything or anyone ever break your spirit because of the bridge's spirit then they can manipulate you taken make eternal yourself against your own interests and that's when the strains of the civil rights movement it gave people a strong sense of self was strong soon self worth of Dr king always we first to teach about what we did when we did it how we did you know it was not a valid civil disobedience a lot of people leave off the system civil disobedience bright running out we would not pacifists will active right now using novels as a strategy of a social check in and because I spent most of the nineteen seventies as a little critters yes ends international I have to give a shout out to my sister Angela Davis she was miss living she helped campaign of for the freedom of the womb to tomb along with the United church of Christ and learn the national newspaper publishers association so as I wanted it today which is the black newspaper let mobilization day on the presidency all of the Indian PA then as it is for popes associates sat out to the land of voice Janice where you live low down we have rental Wiley you know still doing on the manager boon to Lana del will all those members of the N. MPAs so allowed as always been a place for the movement yes for the civil rights movement for the freedom movement and of course apple love which were here today to salute a played out into cold vital strategic leadership role in helping to keep the civil rights movement together as a staff person of S. C. L. C.'s some disillusioned cops and also as a staff with honorable of John Lewis right when you first went to Congress I'm just pleased to be here in in Dana's after the whims of ten case I went back and worked full time with the church I'm I'm a church god right you you Bridget I'm a preacher yeah I would became the as a director of the United church of Christ commission for racial justice and then laid out of became vice president the National Council church and in that instance that Jim calling out for us style we grade the great the late great James Longley ology yeah like the odds of project just let me just interrupt to say it me if there is let me literally give that resume Ben Chavis no James home there is no F. Keith law yeah I'm I'm I'm not I'm talking about mmhm feverishly my my fault yes there has been formed god of bill press Russia I like the LG black power do not upload a piece about published a a good pieces coming out actually the journal of the RTC halo will mourn James call just look at an end I got a piece actually being published that just got published bush last year well in the general the RTC about majority whip the book black BRG back power yes and how long it took me to actually be able to get what James cold with putting data I'm glad you messed up because the chief and I want all the young people listen back in the day room floor just ahead of reading this yeah you can be the movement of you won't read write what you read you know brother James Baldwin's books yeah a non native son Ralph Ellison artifact xterra rock Mohammed Ali's autobiography yeah and now the mags of magnetic some it causes all what forms one's consciousness right you know it's only would end if although it's going to come into the only thing you told you take into your body for information is social media pool I'm a million that's only going to be a because I used to drive still to come out people known as Kwame Toure yeah in Charlotte you know and and also please celebs who from South Carolina sick and not Cleveland to determine cleave and Stoke introduced into this book by France for now just call the wretched of the earth yes Sir man has the act everybody needs to read that book yeah the rails out of there are no doubt but also black skin white masks absolutely that now of about four months ago I met France for knowns daughter okay Donna man who lives in London who still only case yeah and I was so honored to meet her because each generation it is books like dot coms books nine AM I think our young people are you know I'm sort of a mentor to a lot of hip hop on and I tell him all the time in the kitchen dictionary gets with this sars get you some books yeah no comments about and that's why I was able to win hype Williams did the movie belly yeah the most classic American sellable of young people they don't know about much about the whims of demand on end of this appeal even mean that much but if I go out in the hood here in the land in all man that's to do from bell right as they are and I remember that I have rob classic right because of the visual image yes and the spoken word see what you're doing here man just move the talk show every morning and spoken word as powerful a may begin ready to take it to the next level on the totals about that in a few days but be ready to blow the whole world let's go look here you here in honor of you we will give away some tickets okay let's get away for a.
"benjamin chavis" Discussed on News & Talk 1380 WAOK
"With a one thousand dollar workday our contest knew and felt there gene eighty W. old news sports weather W. A. okay newsroom news and talk thirteen okay good morning Atlanta hi Marie appointed here's what's happening then that would be forgotten that would be the place for what he's done for the pay a county community he did everything he was here all the time he's remember one of the winningest coaches in Fayette County history coach John Strickland passed on December twenty ninth losing his battle with colon cancer he coached the pay at high school girls basketball team to a state championship coach football track and field and poppy to coach Andre Flynn says Strickland did not like cancer stop in a couple weeks ago according to plans Strickland could be found in his office finishing grace before the holiday break I knew he was struck by Louis was in pain later on that but he never complained that from eleven alive Strickland funeral is tomorrow in his hometown of Quitman Georgia well one of basketball's well known Jones brothers has passed Oliver Jones the brother to the late NBA great call will Jones major Jones coach for many years at Albany state university talking now with Reverend Benjamin Chavis in a lot of the day say goodbye to civil rights advocate Reverend Alberdi love it the five sixty years we've worked together in civil rights movement Chavis the current president and CEO of the national newspapers and publishers association and former president of the national and double ACP in Atlanta saying goodbye to the freedom fighter the voting rights advocate Luv known him a very long time he tells me love was his college classmate at Saint Augustine's in Raleigh North Carolina his legacy is that you have to have stick to a defense of a you know SLC went to a lot of challenges after doctor king's assassination but Dr love apple love revenue of of presence within the southern Christian leadership conference gave the SCLC sustainability and he also worked for the congressman John Lewis uses for his chief of staff loves funeral getting underway right about now at ten at we street Baptist church weather wise today showers with thunderstorms also possible after one this afternoon we're expecting a high you're sixty five more rain tonight cloudy overnight with a low around.
"benjamin chavis" Discussed on News & Talk 1380 WAOK
"Thirteen eighty W. A. okay okay okay who's my friends in the J. job Griffin our Charlotte dropping this lady judge Judy J. U. mothers with Florida in the studio with me none of walking you through Robert Benjamin Chavis more.
"benjamin chavis" Discussed on News & Talk 1380 WAOK
"Friday in the studio with me none of the the river Benjamin Chavis of the okay we start let's start off yes Sir with the Wilmington de then you being incarcerated for your work in civil rights well I'm in I'm a native of North Carolina and I started out what city Oxford no probs with my one of my good but is from a new name de dairy I think they could bury let my we just calling dairy D. he went to shell to show a account over parts for it yep yeah my people from Franklin to my head right right right still yeah yes ma'am accounting yeah find compound right now zero but I have John in the Lizzie Pinos twelve years old by the time I was fourteen I start working with the some his leadership conference on rebuilding Franks would articulate Dr king yeah and and revved up my girlfriend's it's a statewide feel cornered for SCLC and all come on in so he was my early mental and then by the time I was sixteen seventeen actually I put out a star drive and I was fourteen okay and so by the time I was getting the I actually stopped working with of the subdivision the southern Christian leadership concept the statewide you've coordinate and probably the youngest person on the staff of SCLC at that time from nineteen sixty three to nineteen sixty eight up to the time that king's kill Memphis so after ducking skilled in sixty eight continues to do so was working of Carolina and I'm also an ordained announced in the United church of Christ congregations run young was also right on utilizing and my church sent me to Wilmington North Carolina around school desegregation issues in nineteen seventy one even though Supreme Court had said that unequal racially separate schools was unconstitutional it was in nineteen fifty four right by nineteen seven schools still would not only save you right you have to in in North Carolina soccer and George another place in Arkansas all of the country so I went down I was twenty three years old at the time and but because I've been in the movement since I was twelve I was always on them yeah veteran of the civil rights movement eighteen at the age of twenty three so we status aways movement I'm I'm glad to know your show is called the movement yes CT Vivian said the movement as people mover yes yes No people Stannis does moving your fault so we built a movement and winds are now gone for the rights of black school kids and cookers clan and a paramilitary why springs group called the all wheel WPW to white people and say is intact this is where the black church of congressman J. grave condition entre to Christ and we were the victims of violent but the state Nankana of assisted by the Nixon administration because given mine Nixon had of a program to suppress the civil rights movement of course after ducking the skill and now we got caught up into that so they charged us with all kind of a jealous of charges conspiracy to ride conspiracy to assault personnel all false charges amnesty and international you intervene in a day later but we are in nineteen seventy two with a sense to two hundred and eighty two years in prison right I had the longest sentence of the tenet of thirty four years and thirty and because my my position was we knew we were innocent men would not connect him break us for men and one that I want to say to all the listeners this morning our own room floor no matter what you go through in life never let anything or anyone ever break your spirit because of the bridge's spirit then they can manipulate you taken make eternal yourself against your own interests and that's when the strains of the civil rights movement it gave people a strong sense of self was strong soon self worth of Dr king always we've moved first to teach about what we did when we did it how we did you know it was not a valid civil disobedience a lot of people leave off the system civil disobedience bright running out we would not passages will active right now using novels as a strategy for social check in and because I spent most of the nineteen seventies as of the little critters yes am's international I have to give a shout out to my sister Angela days she was miss living she helped campaign of for the freedom of the womb to tomb along with the manager to class and learn the national newspaper publishers association so as I wanted it today which is the black newspaper let little things I should lay on the presidency of the Indian PA then as it is for popes associates sat out to the land of voice Janice where yeah loved we're vandal Wiley you know still doing on the manager boon to Lana del will all those members of the N. MPAs so alone as always been a place for the movement yes for the civil rights movement for the freedom movement and of course apple love which we had today to salute a played out into cold vital strategic leadership role in helping to keep the civil rights movement together as a staff person of S. C. L. C.'s some disillusioned cops and also as a staff with honorable of John Lewis right when you first went to Congress I'm just pleased to be here in in Dana's after the whims of ten case I went back and worked full time with the church I'm I'm a church got right you you Bridget I'm a preacher became deserted director of the United church of Christ commission for racial justice and then laid out became vice president the National Council church and in that instance that Jim calling out for us style we grade the great the late great James level the allergy yeah like the odds of project just let me just interrupt is it me if there is let me literally give that resume being Chavis no James Caan there is no F. Keith law yeah I'm I'm I'm not I'm talking about mmhm feverishly my my fault yes there have been formed god of bill press Russia I like the LG black power you're not able to piece about published got pieces coming out actually the journal of the RTC halo will mourn James call just look at it in in I got a piece actually being published that just got published bush last year hello in the general the RTC about majority whip the book black BRG back power yes and how long it took me to actually be able to get what James call with putting data I'm glad you messed up because the chief and I want all the young people listen back in the day room floor yes we had a reading this yeah you can be the movement of you won't read write what you read you know broad James Baldwin's books yeah no native son Raphael's artifact xterra romp Muhammad Ali's autobiography yeah and now the mags of Monaco next summer because all what forms one's consciousness right you know it's only what and if all the rest of the commune the only thing you told you take into your body for information is social media are cool I'm a million that's only going to be a because I used to drive a stalker comma group people known as Kwame Toure yet in Charlotte you know and and also please cells who's in South Carolina sick and not Cleveland to determine cleave and Stokes introduced in his book by France for now just call the wretched of the earth yes Sir man has the act everybody needs to read that book yeah the rails out of there are no doubt but also black gay white men absolutely that now of about four months ago I met France for gnomes daughter okay a man who lives in London who still only case yeah and also honored to meet her because his generation did these books like dot coms books nine AM I think our young people are you know I'm sort of a mentor to a lot of hip hop on and I tell him all the time look man get your dictionary gets with this sars to some books did you know that comments about and that's why I was able to win height Williams did the movie belly yeah the most likely American sellable young people they don't know about much about the whims of channel into basically even mean that much in but if I go out and the hood here in the land in all man that's to do from bell right as far as I remember that I have rob classic right because of the visual image yes and the spoken word see what you're doing here man this movement talk show every morning as spoken word as powerful a may begin ready to take it to the next level totals about that in a few days but be ready to blow the whole world let's go look here you here in honor.
"benjamin chavis" Discussed on NewsRadio 1080 KRLD
"To the extremely contagious virus. Check your immunization records and watch for any symptoms. Between now and June fifth Kaufman county. Authorities are investigating possible case. Of the castle doctrine, KRLD's. These Austin York explains a sheriff's department says a woman called them claiming she was woken up by someone pounding on her door. She didn't recognize the man there. So she didn't answer short time later. She heard someone kick opened the back door. The woman called nine one one and hid in the closet. She remained on the line with the nine one one operator until she was confronted by the man in an effort to protect herself the woman shot and killed him. She was unhurt the case will be handed over to a grand jury hostile York, NewsRadio ten eighty KRLD with started as a carjacking has turned into a murder indictment, Carol these L P, Phillips reports Dallas mad now faces the possibility of life in prison. Twenty six year old Benjamin. Chavis is being held in a quarter million dollars bond for the March chase that ended with a fatal accident. Police HOV carjacked a woman in the pleasant grove area and undercover cop who happened to be nearby. Sponsored that car he called for a patrol car, and that's when the chase started. Several other squad cars joined the chase along. With a police helicopter China's ranked out on route and road near Buckner then took off on foot. He was later, caught one of the victims of the crash a confident man happened to be driving in the area died later that night. L P Phillips, News Radio, ten eighty KRLD governor Greg Abbott announces deals on some of the biggest issues facing lawmakers during this session, he says that includes changes to the state system for funding, public education and paying Texas, teachers, I made some pretty bold promises to the people of Texas. I said that we must act to pay our best teachers, more HP three dozen. I said, we must reward teachers and school districts that achieve results, we've done that. I say we must prioritize spending in the classroom. We've done that he's offering his thanks to Lieutenant governor, Dan.
"benjamin chavis" Discussed on What's Good Games
"All right. Before I get into the preview. We also have to say a huge, thank you to our mythic membership patrons and above, because you guys are what keep the lights on here at what's good games, and we want you to get your special shout out. So without further ado, Britney you wanna kick things off Steiner will kick it to you. And then I'll come in at the rear sounds great Aaron Sexton. Adam Kansan stood. That's an interesting name Adrian Iraq Williams. Berta address, Videla, Alex propolis. Andrew cotton, Andrew Smith. Andrew Susan Anthony Murphy, Ariel in Bill, so, well, Bailey, Chablis Brandon Schwartz. Brian harper. Brian are Johnson Brooklyn Harris Carl Peterson. Voice, kathy. Lucas christmas. Christer Lindmark coup detonating leave it. I can look Devon in though, not those any. Duston Lewis Dylan. Blink e Benjamin Chavis Rozanski ally. Elizabeth Brooke emotional. I try to do it weird Elmo voice with that was not voice at all. I do know there. That's not that's not quite an better than mine. Emily Kent, an acorn that is a take Gabriel. The Andrea de cart games GIO, Kersee, Gregory Horton. Ivan no Jake or going on a safari. Jacob zoo. Dame's level. Jared Hillard jasmine Lee, Jason Kerr his own Domecq. Jessica bloom, Joe kennison, Joe Schleef. Joe Wilson John Drake. Jennifer Caballo, Josiel Busta just info, she just in Fuster teeth like Kevin Dunkel. Key? Kyle and Kelly, Kyle Kaiser Leonardo boroughs, though, about chill Lincoln Davis, Lucas Cheney Marco onto Barros Mark dressed up Martha Emory, Matthew go, there, Matthew Simpson. Millennia Owens Michael s Muhammad Muhammad. Now. I'm Nicola Humphry. Well, Nevada's as the Mahia page parter Patrick Higgins, Patrick laundry, Patrick lella, peak shoemaker, professor, middle year bunk bed. Blue Expos by the little RJ. Brian Regan 'em sin. Rub. Litter rubber atoms for Lynn, Russ Haney. Brian be Sam. John, I Simon Burke said, oh, God. I know we've been told. Many times. Nope pressure Britney help. I'll be drowning generally this anything does remember how to properly say this. No sorry. He was pronunciation to she on Seon. Stevenson, dude..
"benjamin chavis" Discussed on Here & Now
"And we did that study in nineteen seventy nine and you went find that five out of five landfills in Houston were in black neighborhoods, six out of eight incinerators in black neighborhoods. I mean, it just the stats just kept coming. Well, you know, you can't get any more perfect. Than five out of five. That's batting a thousand what we found is that over forty years from the thirties up until nineteen seventy eight eighty two percent of all the garbage dumped in Houston was dumped in black neighborhoods and to understand you went more broadly, you found city owned smelters located in black and Brown neighborhoods in Dallas, Alabama on the largest hazardous waste facility in a town. That was ninety five percent black. Explain why historically this happen. I mean, we understand our history, and we understand the segregation of people of color in impoverished areas. But it also has to do with power that usually these areas are run by white politicians. Well, if you look at the case of Houston, it was a black middle class neighborhood of homeowners. And if you talk about where locally on wanted land uses such as Landfields incinerators, they generally follow the path of least resistance and historically African Americans in the south were not given the right? Vote. They couldn't voice their opposition in a way that would influence stopping these facility. And so it was a pattern that's tantamount to environmental racism. Well, then as you continue on again, if people are living in areas, and they're politicians that people making decisions about that area are not living there or are maybe not truly representing them. They may end up as you said with these decisions being made somewhere else about where they live. That's correct. And it was in nineteen Ninety-one when Dr Benjamin Chavis at the United church of Christ pulled together a dozen of us to plan the first national people of color environmental leadership summit in Washington DC, and we developed seventeen principles of environmental Justice at that summit in ninety one. And the first principle is that people must speak for themselves, and that's only fair just an equitable. So what do you think has to happen now specifically when it comes to environmental injustice, well when we look. At the assaults on environmental regulations and protection. It's basically an assault on all of us. And I think climate change is one of those things that make that really make this real. And so we have to all work on these issues. Let's talk to Berlet. I gotta ask you everyone. White black Brown is now threatened by climate change. I wonder if there's a part of you saying, well, you know, if you only hadn't written it off as a problem, just, you know, for blacks and people of color in the poor while, you know, this this whole idea of finding out discovery, and translating that inflammation. So that people can can see it for themselves. It's like very few people arguing with whether or not they believe in gravity, gravity is not something that you believe in Israel. What keeps me going in this movement is the fact that every social movement that has been successful as had a strong youth and student components that to me gives me hope and also make sure that keeps us optimistic. Data Robert Bullard, a distinguished professor of urban planning and environmental policy at Texas Southern University. Dr thank you so much. My pleasure. Let's bring in Travis London. Now, a member of rise Saint James a community advocacy group fighting pollutants from oil and gas industries in Saint James, Louisiana, activism, something he kind of fell into family members worked for DOW Chemical..
"benjamin chavis" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Here now when you think of racial injustice, you may think of housing or the criminal Justice system, but there's also an environmental Justice movement. Few decades old now born out of studies showing communities of color and poor white are more likely to also be home to hazardous waste sites. And landfills in nineteen ninety the EPA began looking at the environment through the lens of race and class. President George H W Bush created an office of environmental Justice at the to listen to local concerns funnel grant money into local projects, President Clinton declared environmental injustice violation of the Civil Rights Act that thinking stalled in the George W Bush administration picked up again under President Obama. But now President Trump's fiscal year. Twenty twenty proposed budget would cut EPA funding by thirty one percent. The biggest cut of any federal agency. Doctor Robert Bullard has been watching this history. And is a part of it. He's now a distinguished professor of herb. Urban planning and environmental policy at Texas Southern University. Now in a few minutes, we're going to go micro and here from an environmental Justice or environmental racism activists in Saint James, but we start with Dr Bullard, welcome. Thank you. Well, you are often described as the father of environmental Justice. I would say that maybe they should ask your wife is the mother too because heart of the started for you in the nineteen seventies. When she was bringing a lawsuit and ask you to help. That's correct. I was asked to collect data four a lawsuit that she had filed that was challenging the location of municipal landfill predominantly black middle class community here in Houston, and I had ten students in my research methods class at Texas Southern University. And we did that study in nineteen seventy nine undefined that five out of five landfills in Houston were in black neighborhoods, six out of eight incinerators in black neighborhoods. I mean, it just the stats just kept coming. Well, you know, you can't get any more perfect than five out of five. That's bad enough thousand what we found is that over forty years from the thirties up until nineteen seventy eight eighty two percent of all the garbage dumped in Houston was dumped in black neighborhoods and more broadly found city owned smelters located in black and Brown neighborhoods in Dallas, Alabama on the largest hazardous waste facility and a town that was ninety five percent black. Explain why historically this happened. I mean, we understand our history, and we understand the segregation of people of color in impoverished areas. But it also has to do with power that usually these areas are run by white politicians. Well, if you look at the case of Houston, it was a black middle class neighborhood of homeowners. And if you talk about where locally on wanted land uses such as landfills incinerators, they generally follow the path of least resistance and historically. African Americans in south were not given the right to vote. They couldn't voice their opposition in a way that would influence stop needs facility. And so it was a pattern that's tantamount to environmental racism. Well, then as you continue on again, if people are living in areas, and they're politicians that people making decisions about that area are not living there or are maybe not truly representing them. They may end up as you said with these decisions being made somewhere else about where they live. That's correct. And it was a nine hundred ninety one when Dr Benjamin Chavis at the United church of Christ pulled together a dozen of us to plan the first national people of color environmental leadership summit in Washington DC, and we developed seventeen principles of environmental Justice at that summit in ninety one. And the first principle is that people must speak for themselves, and that's only fair just and equitable. So what do you think has to happen now specifically when? It comes to environmental injustice. Well, when we look at the assault on environmental regulations, and protection, it's basically an assault on us. And I think climate change is one of those things that make that really make this real. And so we have to all work on these issues. I'll talk to you. I gotta ask you everyone. White black Brown is now threatened by climate change. I wonder if there's a part of you saying, well, you know, if you only hadn't written it off as a problem, just, you know, for blacks and people of color in the poor while, you know, this this whole idea of finding out discovery, and translating that inflammation. So that people can can see it for themselves. It's like their few people arguing with whether or not they believe in gravity, gravity is not something that you believe in real what keeps me going in this movement is the fact that every social movement that has been successful as had a strong youth and student components that to me gives me hope. And also make sure that keeps us mystic data Robert Bullard distinguished, professor of urban planning and environmental policy at Texas Southern University. Dr thank you so much. My pleasure. Let's bring in Travis London. Now, a member of rise Saint James community advocacy group fighting pollutants from oil and gas industries in Saint James, Louisiana, activism, something he kind of fell into family members worked for DOW Chemical he's concerned about an expanding CF industries ammonia plant. He also opposed the bayou bridge pipeline which cuts through parts of Louisiana and Travis. I understand you're right. Smack in the middle of this eighty five mile stretch. They are known as cancer alley is mail. Yeah. This runs from Baton Rouge to New Orleans, and it's got something like one hundred and fifty plants and refineries. Look you and others fought the bio bridge pipeline had some successes. There was a stay. But ultimately, the construction was approved by a judge does that. Feel like you and others have failed because the pipeline was built oh, not necessarily in the sense. 'cause we bought a bigger coalition. Raise a lot of awareness in regards the pipe myself, how unsafe the all compared to any other transportation of oil and gas, and we show a high of a big environmental impact with those incidents rather than the ones on roads here. In other words, more incidents when pipelines than incidents carrying the same kind of product in trucks on the road. Just Malka see when always feel from a pipeline to the water system. Dad, definitely hard to clean up the various incidents across the United States with the people that did the by bridge pipeline. There's this oriented all Ohio ING, Pennsylvania stuff like that. They will harder clean up. Look there's a lot of statistics to back up just how much pollution hazardous material. There is there in cancer alley where you are. But what do you say to people who say building a pipe? Line produces jobs having plants produces jobs. Most of the times the job they do have they often they give into people out of state, rather instinct, and what not health that Sam sentimental value for our community. Like, we we'll Travis London. You've got four kids, and I'm sure you're worried about their health. Some would say why don't you move all? I still believe they the community 'cause there'd be saying. So I bought a into my town about c- of industry is being dodgers mind producing plane in the world. So they're really trying to focus on on creating fertilizer with ammonia. So they kind of sound like the crazy Duff cousin of Macedo. You're saying you brought you brought attention to a plant with the ammonia industry kind of flagging a little bit. They're turning the fertilizer, you're saying, and that's your even more concerned about that. And they also produce plastics in all argon. So all the beagle. Plane expansion are we all know fischel ill David making some of the stuff a place in sampling. We know you organized a memorial for people in your area who passed away from cancer. Do you know a lot of people? And are you able to draw a line from these cancers to living in cancer alley? My own family, for instance, going after what's he was working for dial. He died from best thing was cancelled where he died in two thousand one or two and this was his bestest poisoning. Yes, ma'am. I have my teacher. She Daffron cancel it had three hundred people immune to that will close to that on divest ship potato council, which kind of hurt me. Well, so what are you fighting now Travis what what was your goal? Now. I is dead. All I do is John lot of different organizations of may show. People understand their water in needed for anything that you do cause some communists had been Z goes into the water busying all the Kim. They mess with the mind econ Conrail, which get kids all low cognitive skills to make sure I've heard you. You're you're saying that there's a facility that's washing things with the chemical benzene. But then that goes into the water system and then kids drink that. And you've made the. Connection between that and their cognitive abilities their thinking, and so this is information that you are trying to bring to people. Yes, man. I show people. How watercress bring about like d different issues when looney Travis London again, a member of rice, Saint James the community advocacy group in Louisiana Travis we wish you the best of luck there. And thanks so much for talking to us about it. And thank you to all the talk about it. I'm Marco werman. The world is people books were everything to me. I turn to books to deal with the feeling of being an outcast, and I particularly turn to fantasy because in places like narnia and Middle Earth. I wasn't a scared. Little Brown kid. I was brave and strong. And I was never afraid..
"benjamin chavis" Discussed on News & Talk 1380 WAOK
"That's to green in Chicago green. Is green still web minute. Yes. I'm with you. Go ahead. Let me see. Can you hear me? Yes. I can. Oh, yes. To finish. My point was saying that my son is a police officer. And you would tell them we were sharing the cat. Steele gets shot for holding having a done in the car told the police offers for he shot him. He had a weapon in the car yet every white habit. He had the cards license and the state gave him permission to carry the gun. But we are. I think we are getting Duke, but both the ball because we have this false sense of citizenship. We are blacks in America. We're not American and to every one of our constitutional rights are held up by this government. And they've not they're not doing it not even voting so and then your life there snuffing out black man's life left. And right. And and we had a police officer here he black police officers several white he got shot twenty two times they tried to kill him, and they sent him to prison for shooting back in protecting himself against other offices. But this is what I'm saying. We're getting bamboozle by thinking where citizens both your gun needs to be kept in your house. I think is an unwritten law if you see a black man with a gun shoot him somehow some way, we don't get you all they sister was saying they take it out of the county. They give it to a judge that says for this reason or that we had a young lady got shot here in Chicago. And because the state's attorney did no foul she she thinks, he's fouled manslaughter charges or something different than murder. So the judge threw it off and let the police white police all we got. Get smarter than understand one or two things. And I'm not a we got a boat, but along with voting and condominium, we got a whole lot dollars back. We gotta strategize brothers. We if you don't carry a weapon, and I got a card as well. Maybe going care keep it in your house, take your family, but walk in the street with your firearm is setting yourself up for motor. We see time and time again, and there's no need a folding outfield. You don't even have to have the weapon out they walk up to your car and shoot you so brothers be smarter than the enemy that you're fighting. Because if you take your gun to the mall, the security guard here, Robin, Illinois. Now police pull up in shoot him a little boy being Cleveland plan with a gun in a park route. So we don't we it ain't they are who they are. We are the dummies we played a game. They want us to play that game anymore. You cannot walk down the street with your good because it's a license to kill every black man with a gun in public. So, you know, keep your gun in your house. Protect your family. Then be smarter than the double this coming at you. I think you've been let me thank you for your call. And you said a mouthful green. Let's go back to the phones. Go to Collins in Chicago WVU n Collins. Afternoon. I call you to let you know. I'm watching CNN, and they have found nooses in the state capital Mississippi. Yep. A whole display of Rachel. I hated. Yup. I didn't know the jets. I have noticed here in the news. I get the new Billiton tall and left letting kill you. And then then then game that option. So I'm wanted you to know that they have found nooses mean more than one in the state capital of Mississippi State capitol grounds. That's correct. And the vote in Mississippi is tomorrow. You're absolutely right. Thank you for your call. Let's go to doc in Maryland, W, O L be home of Senator Larry Yung. Doc. I pray to God that I would get a chance to talk to Reverend outside. And God bless you. My brother, I pray. Your will bless you. And I'm well. Thank you, keep praying from the F, sir. I am happy to say, I'm a financial member of I belong to large. Young's. Baltimore brands, matter of fact, I'm gonna pay us president of NAN and Iran on your ticket when you ran for president. All right. Doc, I go back a little ways, which you my brother. Yes. Yes. Present you reference to a landmark civil rights case that may negatively affect the one hundred and one eight spec- us that we have in America. This is a case that will go to the United States for district court of appeals on Tuesday. December the eleventh we won the case last November in federal court judge Blake ruled in our favor. It was a case filed against buoy competent Morgan and the university of Maryland eastern shore, all falling under what's called the Maryland, high education commission, me hacks. We won the case, unfortunately, our attorney general who happens to be a democrat filed an appeal to the judge's decision. This case will be heard with all arguments taking place on December the eleventh nine thirty in Richmond, Virginia we're trying to get as much. National exposure where restart of course to the national newspaper Writers Association spoke directly without good sigma, brother Benjamin Chavis. Muhammad, Dave agreed to write a nationwide article on this case that may if it goes to the supreme court, and that's the next level that it would go to once it goes past. If it goes past the court of appeals, they will go to the supreme court. I fear is that the Ford ISIS season, which is the college equivalent to Brown versus board of education supreme court knowing how it's been rendering decisions. Could in fact negatively affect all about a spec- us. We're begging plan and hoping we could get the nation's number one freedom fighter to lose put this on the national alerts that as species all over America may be negatively affected by the smell. And the case again had the case goes to court win Tuesday, December the eleven. Nine thirty AM in Richmond Virginia in Richmond in Richmond. Yes, sir. And and you say the Maryland attorney general sued on this. Yes, he represented his client. His client wasn't fact the Maryland higher education commission. The suit was filed by alumnus all before a spec- you. So because he represents the governor of the state of Maryland and the Maryland, high education commission is an agency within the state of Maryland, he had the at least he claims he and I have spoken he indicate that his client the Maryland higher education commission requested that they appeal the decision. We won the case. But they have now peeled it. The case basically alleges according to the judge's decision. It found the state of Maryland guilty again, it was found guilty back in two thousand it was found guilty for second time of not only discrimination. But the duplication of courses on black campuses now being duplicated on white campuses. The state of Maryland was asked by the judge HAMAs. Do they think it would cost to make good the four colleges buoy competent Morgan at the university of Maryland eastern shore, the state of Maryland gave us to figure a two point one billion not million billion dollars. That's that's the cost that they estimated it would cost the governor of the state of Maryland who happens to be a Republican offered us one hundred million dollars. We found that to be an insult, especially when twenty years ago, a similar case was found where. Discriminates and duplication took place twenty years ago, and they gave them four hundred million dollars and they offer as one hundred million for four colleges. So we we need the great leadership of riverdell south is to make this a national issue. I said newspaper writers have agreed to containers national as well. I get the.
"benjamin chavis" Discussed on The Kinda Sleepy Podcast
"For what really is affecting you every day that says something about your position within that church now does it also says something about what they are really set out to do so of course when you see that person sitting next to you and you're having to ask that question but they had directly goes to the head i jezreel that's real dad's real there's there's may you know the the what what the movie that came to mind not thought about this whole scenario the movie was blood and sign my name do you do you remember that movie head nate parker in it it was dr benjamin chavis and about his work as a teacher in new york and it was also followed a white pastor who was sent to this area at the same time and it was in one thousand nine hundred seventy and it talks about a basically what i what i consider a lynching of a black vietnam vet in the acquittal of the suspects and this was the united methodist church so they were at and so he invited a black pastor to come preach at this white church and this pastor this white passer supported civil rights and was run out of the church for his support of civil rights not a pastor when the pastor in the movie head to get up there in the first thing he did was tell a joke to disarm the people and he didn't even really talk about race he talked about jesus here's my thing and this is you know i've been for lack of a better phrase crucified sometimes for believing this but i truly do believe this i do believe that if jesus were here today he would be what folks call a social justice warrior number one right i agree you know they say it with disdain but i see it as a badge of honor in that regard another thing that i say.
"benjamin chavis" Discussed on WEEI
"The previous games ag they played much better last week against oakland however this week against carolina this is going to be interesting carolinas' defense is going to present a lot of problems for jay cutler and if they hit him and they hurt those ribs again who knows if he makes it through this game the interesting part of carolinas' they traded away kelvin benjamin chavis member the famous quote by cam newton after the game last week about the titanic and everything else and thomas davis the leader on defense haddock tell cam newton look the titanic went down we don't want to go down and i know you lost your friend calvin benjamin but i think they add to remind cam newton that he won the mvp benjamin in line of two years go so camera actually rose it occasion played really well last week and i suspect they'll monday night he'll play well against miami to usually play good at home i think this is going to be a tough game for the miami dolphins i like carolina here by at least four points jets got that win against buffalo last week now they hit the road at four and five to take out a tampa bay buccaneers team that people continually referred to as one of the most disappointing in the national football league this year they lost three to ten in new orleans last fall of two and six janusz winston will not be playing in this game in a different little turn of intrigue ryan fitzpatrick will be going up against his old team you're either kgb utters under the spotlight right now and i mean of pressurepoint supreme and the reason i say that is because his quarterback is all over the place mentally and i know he's not playing in this game but if anybody watched his pregame speaking his teammates last week and then getting into a an altercation with the saints during the game when he was taken out of the football game i don't know exactly what's going on with jamus winston but it's not good and it's not good for dirt cutter because i can't imagine.
"benjamin chavis" Discussed on WORT 89.9 FM
"Stats llc you could be out four laugh dr steve moore out the back how how don't be a car carrying laura see madden make benjamin chavis gene your eyes the i and the times still let of exacerbates uganda deleted jeff tim curley chat to stop them sara gilbert boop boop boop boop boop boop boop boop boop boop boop boop boop boop boop boop boop boop boop boop boop boop give me a pastrami on right with everything on it here we go roy we have our transportation themes still we have another older song what's this when cold current that's correct in my car car by what he got three but she bogeyed mm good nick cave the car iran thank you okay two blake criminal door girls like normal lord nor alert link of the black thank you run you're gonna okay the reason now drug the garbage out derive little hard rossi reality brought along by parliament he is the starter take you run mcgarth gold rose e z boys day iran with her in ongoing two why.
"benjamin chavis" Discussed on KKOB 770 AM
"Are down nine points this is cbs news a few years breaking his dacian i'm ed hardly add that mexico honda dealers is dead the special legislative session as recess until next tuesday lawmakers approved yesterday and sent to governor martinez a package of tax and fee increases if the governor has promised to veto any standalone tax hike len lawmakers reconvened illegitimate whatever action the governor takes on legislation passed this week investigation is widening into a u n m athletic department golf junket to scotland in twenty fifteen attorney general hector balderas has said a letter to university officials telling them that a formal inquiry has been started in the letter balderas site several areas of concern including the fact that public funds were used that the total cost was higher that originally disclosed in at the booster trip was inaccurately documented the state auditors office said wednesday that it began looking into the case three weeks ago larry mullen break news radio kkob convicted killer clifton bloomfield will be getting at a prison he had asked the court to withdraw his guilty plea from two thousand eight but thursday judge benjamin chavis ruled in favor of mexio attorney general's office which had argued against granting bluefields request he has admitted murdering five people in albuquerque between two thousand five and two thousand eight the folks it advocates roadrunner food bank or not fans of the trump administration's proposed budget spokeswoman sonya warwick says the spending plan contained big cuts in the snack program which provide food stamp benefits we really feel about her rambling and third mine accurate me that what people will.