20 Burst results for "Black Group"
"black group" Discussed on Latino Rebels Radio
"Once again, , this is Oscar Fernandez today on the show we put the spotlight on Belize and how the black lives matter movement shines a light on how believes is history has been excluded from Central American history, , and so we're joined today by Nicole Ramsey who's a Candidate in a Department of African. . American and African Diaspora studies at UC Berkeley she has an article that came out last month in medium entitled as Remind Central America to think outside the box she joins us today over the phone. . Welcome to show Nicole Ramsey. . Thank you for having me. . Excited to be here is good to have you with us. . I couldn't my introduction brief because actually pulled it from your article regards to Belize Central America. . Once again, , the Arctic was entitled Belise Remind Central America to think outside the box and when the central arguments you make in your article is that the black lives matter movement and I took this directly from your article shines a light on how belise history has been excluded from Central America. . So, with , that in mind, let , me just go right there to the beginning and ask if you could elaborate and state your argument by what you mean by the black lives matter as pertains to beliefs which in turn pertains to Central America. . Yeah for sure. . So what envisioning <hes> what I was in? ? When I came up with the article title <hes> you know those with everything that's going on. . There's been a lot of discussion and in terms of black lives matter and what that means for black population living outside the US <hes> I find a lot of conversations especially. . I'm really interested in like conversations that happen online. . I was really I guess interested in how people were conceptualizing black lives matter as mostly <hes> an African American movement <hes>, , which you know there's a particular history and reasoning of why how black lives matter came in to being. . particularly in the US. . <hes> but it was it was just very interesting to see how mostly folks from Latin America. . Caribbean. . <hes> Europe other places. . Outside <hes> saw that as distance from what was going on in their particular countries. . <hes>. . So. . In the case, of , Central, , America <hes> you know black lives have always mattered. . There's always been struggles of <hes>. . On, the , ground with black people fighting again, , know the colonial administration and anti-black midst especially <hes> what's going on with Garifuna communities across central? ? America. . <hes>. . So that's what I was thinking about. . That's what I had in mind when I, , came up with this article <hes> and it was just kind of talk about it later too because it's kind of like this long <hes> history of exclusion in the region and the region and how people conceptualize Central America so I thought in order for us to. . Even. Delve . into <hes> what You, , know black lives. . Matter Movement Looks Central America certainly have to acknowledge. . Black Communities and black histories in the region I. . so that's kind of where I was getting at and I'm a fan of history off it's kind of like a title things together. . Absolutely we just had a show last week on the Gutty Funez on Duras and in a large way they play a central role. . Belize as well. . So we'll get to them once again during the course of the conversation. . But with that said, , there are other groups that make Belize very complex as far as this community is concerned, , there's some other groups that need to be recognized. . So I wonder if you could also explain the complexity of the Afro Belizian community in believes because not every black person in Belize is necessarily a Gutty Fuda, , their other complexities and needs to be addressed here. . Correct. . Yes for sure. . And that's even including myself <hes>. . I'm not guarantee now I'm what you would consider creole. . So depending on. . The vantage point, , but you look at central. . America play believes etc. . Gua. . Even think accent complaints with endurance creole just like black. . Identity of black population mixture of blackness feeding back to the enslavement of large populations in the business. . <hes>. . So thinking about that identity <hes> in believes to historic. . Black Group <HES> are black creoles. . And the Afrin Vision is getting food and I say black correal's because it's. . It's <hes> common to meet somebody blond-haired blue-eyed of like, , who visually looks why to also call themselves. . And it's also the language that they also speak in believe. . So there's a lot of complexity there and fusion <hes>. . So I really like to say black creoles because also like the history of creoles and believe ties back to kind of that enslavement period. . And of course. . When I was there last full for feel work you have legal whole bunch of other. . <hes> black groups that are that have been in believe for quite some time you have like a very Pan Caribbean. . <hes> migration and group within believe. . So you can meet somebody from Jamaica. . You can meet somebody from Barbados Trinidad. . So that's also present there. . <hes>, , and then recently you have a lot of immigrants <hes> from. . The continent diamond a few people from Nigeria I. . Think someone someone from Ghana, , and then of course, , <hes> from Haiti as well. . <hes> considering migration Haitians to central. . So there's like different levels of that. . But in terms of like historic, , it's black KRILL and offering digits Garifuna and I do like to. . Talk about them within the compass of affable believers because there has been like a mixture between two. . It's not unusual to meet somebody with a creole mother and A. . Father vice versa <hes>. . So it kind of intertwined throughout but the cultures are very distinct <hes> and that's important to note they have a different history different time line of you know. . Experience within the country <hes>. . which kind of <hes> work to conceptualize <hes> how they're viewed within beliefs but I think that's very important <hes> to also considering language racial formations. . So yeah. .
Black Lives Matter In Belize
"Once again, this is Oscar Fernandez today on the show we put the spotlight on Belize and how the black lives matter movement shines a light on how believes is history has been excluded from Central American history, and so we're joined today by Nicole Ramsey who's a Candidate in a Department of African. American and African Diaspora studies at UC Berkeley she has an article that came out last month in medium entitled as Remind Central America to think outside the box she joins us today over the phone. Welcome to show Nicole Ramsey. Thank you for having me. Excited to be here is good to have you with us. I couldn't my introduction brief because actually pulled it from your article regards to Belize Central America. Once again, the Arctic was entitled Belise Remind Central America to think outside the box and when the central arguments you make in your article is that the black lives matter movement and I took this directly from your article shines a light on how belise history has been excluded from Central America. So, with that in mind, let me just go right there to the beginning and ask if you could elaborate and state your argument by what you mean by the black lives matter as pertains to beliefs which in turn pertains to Central America. Yeah for sure. So what envisioning what I was in? When I came up with the article title you know those with everything that's going on. There's been a lot of discussion and in terms of black lives matter and what that means for black population living outside the US I find a lot of conversations especially. I'm really interested in like conversations that happen online. I was really I guess interested in how people were conceptualizing black lives matter as mostly an African American movement which you know there's a particular history and reasoning of why how black lives matter came in to being. particularly in the US. but it was it was just very interesting to see how mostly folks from Latin America. Caribbean. Europe other places. Outside saw that as distance from what was going on in their particular countries. So. In the case, of Central, America you know black lives have always mattered. There's always been struggles of On, the ground with black people fighting again, know the colonial administration and anti-black midst especially what's going on with Garifuna communities across central? America. So that's what I was thinking about. That's what I had in mind when I, came up with this article and it was just kind of talk about it later too because it's kind of like this long history of exclusion in the region and the region and how people conceptualize Central America so I thought in order for us to. Even. Delve into what You, know black lives. Matter Movement Looks Central America certainly have to acknowledge. Black Communities and black histories in the region I. so that's kind of where I was getting at and I'm a fan of history off it's kind of like a title things together. Absolutely we just had a show last week on the Gutty Funez on Duras and in a large way they play a central role. Belize as well. So we'll get to them once again during the course of the conversation. But with that said, there are other groups that make Belize very complex as far as this community is concerned, there's some other groups that need to be recognized. So I wonder if you could also explain the complexity of the Afro Belizian community in believes because not every black person in Belize is necessarily a Gutty Fuda, their other complexities and needs to be addressed here. Correct. Yes for sure. And that's even including myself I'm not guarantee now I'm what you would consider creole. So depending on. The vantage point, but you look at central. America play believes etc. Gua. Even think accent complaints with endurance creole just like black. Identity of black population mixture of blackness feeding back to the enslavement of large populations in the business. So thinking about that identity in believes to historic. Black Group are black creoles. And the Afrin Vision is getting food and I say black correal's because it's. It's common to meet somebody blond-haired blue-eyed of like, who visually looks why to also call themselves. And it's also the language that they also speak in believe. So there's a lot of complexity there and fusion So I really like to say black creoles because also like the history of creoles and believe ties back to kind of that enslavement period. And of course. When I was there last full for feel work you have legal whole bunch of other. black groups that are that have been in believe for quite some time you have like a very Pan Caribbean. migration and group within believe. So you can meet somebody from Jamaica. You can meet somebody from Barbados Trinidad. So that's also present there. and then recently you have a lot of immigrants from. The continent diamond a few people from Nigeria I. Think someone someone from Ghana, and then of course, from Haiti as well. considering migration Haitians to central. So there's like different levels of that. But in terms of like historic, it's black KRILL and offering digits Garifuna and I do like to. Talk about them within the compass of affable believers because there has been like a mixture between two. It's not unusual to meet somebody with a creole mother and A. Father vice versa So it kind of intertwined throughout but the cultures are very distinct and that's important to note they have a different history different time line of you know. Experience within the country which kind of work to conceptualize how they're viewed within beliefs but I think that's very important to also considering language racial formations. So yeah.
Activists Added ‘Defund The Police’ To The New Black Lives Matter Mural In Washington, D.C.
"Ongoing ongoing protest protest over the over the death death of George of George Floyd Floyd while while in police in police custody custody a massive a massive black black lives lives matter matter mural mural on sixteenth on sixteenth street street in DC in DC looks looks a little a little different different today today as someone as someone is now is now added added the phrase the phrase de de fund fund the police the police the the call call is is growing growing in strength in strength across across the country the country ahead ahead of the of the DC DC council's council's consideration consideration of emergency of emergency reforms reforms to the to city's the city's police police department department policies policies the mayor the mayor says says she she has has no no plans plans to change to change our budget our budget our team our coverage team coverage begins begins with the with WTO the WTO peacemaking peacemaking caloric caloric our here's our here's our all our all of of our wide our wide open open with regards with regards to accountability to accountability DC DC police police chief chief Peter Peter Newsham Newsham says says other other than quote than quote some technical some technical issues issues the majority the majority of councilmember of councilmember Allen's Allen's emergency emergency legislation legislation proposing proposing policing policing reforms reforms are already are already in the DC in the DC police police general general order order we have we have been on been a on path a path to reform to reform of policing of policing awash awash in DC in DC since since two thousand two thousand two two this department this department is different is different to many to many places places in the in country the country because because of of that that steady steady pace pace of reform of reform over over the last the last eighteen eighteen years years mayor Muriel mayor Muriel Bowser Bowser says says she does she not does not plan plan to amend to amend the funding the funding for the police for the police department department in her budget in her budget we have we heavily have heavily invested invested in in intervention intervention programs programs opportunity opportunity programs programs as as well well Meghan Meghan clarity clarity WTOP WTOP news news but the but move the move is on is on in the DC in the DC council council to reduce to reduce the footprint the footprint of MPD of MPD council council member member David David Grosso Grosso says says he will he offer will offer amendments amendments to that to that bill bill that will that be will taken be taken up tomorrow up tomorrow by the by council the council the amendments the amendments would ban would ban the use the of use tear of tear gas gas and other and chemical other chemical agents agents on protesters on protesters banned banned the use the use of rubber of rubber bullets bullets and limit and limit police police riot riot gear gear band band DC DC police police from training from training with any with military any military or intelligence or intelligence agency agency and reduce and reduce the DC the DC force force from its from current its current thirty thirty nine hundred nine hundred level level to thirty to thirty five five hundred hundred Russell Russell says says he was he was going going to offer to offer a ban a ban on stop on stop and frisk and frisk says says he's holding he's holding off off on on that that for now for now because because of community of community requests requests the mayor's the mayor's response response today today comes comes after after the group the group black black lives lives matter matter DC DC added added the words the words define define the police the police to the to the black black lives lives matter matter mural mural paint paint along along sixteenth sixteenth street street as you head as you for head the for White the White House House and the group and the group is pressing is pressing for more for more a statement a statement from the group from the black group black lives lives matter matter DC DC says says mayor mayor Muriel Muriel Bowser Bowser only only provide provide lip lip service service to the black to the black lives lives matter matter movement movement in takes in takes a dig a dig at her at her saying saying city city residents residents shouldn't shouldn't have to have settle to settle for a for street a street sign sign instead instead of actual of actual investments investments that will that help will help improve improve lives lives the group the group takes takes aim at aim the mayor at the mayor specifically specifically for a for proposal a proposal to increase to increase funding funding for the city for the police city police department department at the at expense the expense of other of programs other programs that aim that to aim combat to combat violence violence by treating by treating it it as a public as a public health health issue issue the three the three page page statement statement from the from group the group closes closes with a list with a list of demands of demands that include that include de de funding funding M. B. M. D. B. D. and and getting police getting police out of out DC of DC schools schools
"black group" Discussed on Questlove Supreme
"Ready to. Know, then we. Kind of went down south where it was safe and just played in played in place. Down! Gets Rolling Stones. Album. The love. This. You'd think like a show in La like to me. That's like the best thing in the world we. We did Pittsburgh we did. Stanley dealer held my first real. And I'll never forget. The Love was different all man. Nazi not so, but we went to find a love, but eventually. You know Atlanta what's another? You Know Fox theater, you know. He did it whatever happened. He figured out who is audience was and it certainly became the stones audience later. Just you know. He learned from all that, but the physical. It was definitely you know this is like professional baseball football. and. At that standard that was a loss and there was many ws to come, but that was a big forty one to nothing. Beatty I almost think that. Maybe it's a good thing. You guys winter that, too. Total, our in my head was like okay, that's GonNa, make a stronger more determine totally that sort of thing to go through I've never cried before amid like that I mean. It was terrible. It was traumatic. Oh. Actually pretty shocked. It would happen because I didn't. Leave I'm too excited like young corey off. Are. You kidding me over. There was like an amazing format. Beatles stones it. You know the whole thing like this little meet Charlie Watts Watson. Everything was just. But you know well so so someone else and put it to me that This this is like this person's theory on being born in Nineteen fifty eight. At least we're prints that. Even though Prince was technically. A baby boomer. That the audience of baby boomer wasn't his audience that technically he was the older brother, the generation X., so all the kids and the younger siblings of the rolling stone. Our audience would be princes. Chewing audience go, wrote stevie earthworm, wind, and fire rod was where he went. earthward fires audience, obviously with Kavala Ruffalo. They knew how to do that and earthward fire. was that done such incredible Doug? Henning magic also earth, wind and fire really changed everything right, and then then you know it was. It was just crossover smashes, and that opened up. You know US really in a way that we could going, but. The way we did, but obviously the midnight special. There was a lot of TV that didn't go right until Sarah live in. That went right and then all sudden we were. You know more focused after all that so when things are heating joining nineteen ninety nine tour. I know that at the time was. The openness where you guys. Was the folklore really is ten says as it was as far as like you. Guys cannot open force in New York, were they? Was It really that much of the threat or I can speak on this I used to have conversations with dude every night. That'd be like. These cats burn it up as a day are burn up the stage duties like. Down got nothing on us. You Watch you watch and this was every night. And I think he started seeing and it was like. Wasn't really that much because. I've seen tapes that scene audience we actions time I think. There's just no comparison is what I saw? Okay, this is what I saw. Prince was starting to cross princess starting across. The time was still in that black guard. That's right, so that's what you saw. Like okay, this is me as the Black Group and this me you know. I thought he wanted, but he did, but the audience you know they come from the hood. They the time was what the bird and everything. Is So. We were going more rock and roll is so you know they certain saws? Let's work you know. We would play certain songs because we had to, but he really wanted to do. The Little Red Corvette in the one thousand, nine hundred. He was changing. The audience wanted the okay. Okay, they're doing. Let me. Sit Down and it got tight it. You could really see the shift and that's win he. Took them off the tour in the AD. He had to he had to he had to in. My opinion is my. My because he took him off in a market that my relatives never got to see him, which was New York and They were heated because they thought like. We never have to see the time in their prime like doing that doing it during that period, so it was really tense it the tension. At the end of the tour. Became really bad to the point where it was real. The food fight ensued so I was just. By. His. Show but it was insane so I'm standing in a sterile.
Jonathan Metzl on how white identity permeates policymaking outside of Washington
"I am Jonathan Kaye. Part and welcome to Cape Up Healthcare in Tennessee guns in Missouri tax tax cuts in Kansas professor. Jonathan Metal at Vanderbilt University focuses on those three areas in his book dying of Whiteness. How the politics six of racial resentment is killing? America's heartland using compelling data and focus groups metal shows how white people are willing to die rather than be connected a two or finance policies. They believe are giving resources to people bayview as undeserving find out more about this important book right now. Jonathan Mental. Thank you very much for being on the PODCAST. Hey It's great to be here. Okay I've been raving about your book for months now and it is really an important book. The name of the book is dying of Whiteness. How the politics of racial resentment is killing? America's heartland it land. And you start off the book by telling the story of Trevor Talk About Trevor sure will basically the the the impetus for the book came from a series of focus groups that Some colleagues of mine and I were doing in kind of rural Tennessee. Where we were talking to medically ill poor White and black Americans about the affordable care act and we just found some very dramatic stories which I recount in the book but I think probably one of the most powerful stories was is one of a man named Trevor who called Trevor in in the book. who was suffering from liver failure and a bunch of other chronic conditions. And he really would have benefited from this was in the year. Twenty eleven at the time. What the what? The affordable care act potentially was offering which was increased access to physicians financial help. Because he was under you know in the facing medical bankruptcy and this was in a focus group and I basically asked You know what you're feeling about the affordable care act. And he told me I realized that I realized that something like the affordable care act might be beneficial for me but I have to tell you. There's no way I'm supporting or signing up for a program that is he put it. Benefits benefits Mexicans and Welfare Queens. That was a quote I heard a lot and basically the the idea was that even if this program might benefit me. I'm not going to support a program. Graham that might also benefit by his estimation kind of undeserving immigrants minorities and the reason that was important was because again. It was a refrain that I heard quite right often that I'm you know we don't we don't want to be part of a program that might not just benefit us but other people and in this case you know. Here's a guy who's he's on. Death's doorstep literally literally on death's doorstep and so part of the jumping off point of the book is how powerful is this idea about kind of what it means to be white in America and this idea that basically weekly to be to be white means to have to block the advance of other groups and in in a way that the call of whiteness because of stories like this where people literally literally traded their lives at rather than sign up for social programs support programs that they felt like might go to benefit other people who were undeserving to the pointed ended the focus groups when you were talking to either all white groups are all black groups who had a colleague who you worked with an African American man who he taught out to all black groups and you talk to the all white groups for obvious reasons but talk about that will we just wanted people to feel comfortable. Obviously Racist Racist Right Marker powerful marker in the south where we're doing are doing our research and so we really wanted to get people's honest opinions About I mean. Obviously I'm a race scholar. So is my colleague Derek Derrick Griffith and so part of the issue as we just we wanted to get the real stuff the real the real responses and so I think part of part of the issue was that but also you know because races such important dividing line in places like Tennessee where we were doing the research we really wanted to see. We really wanted to compare. We asked every Group the same questions and the focus groups were pretty interesting about the first fifteen or twenty minutes of the groups. Were just general questions you know. How do you define health? What do you do to to to to maintain your health and it's interesting that Race really wasn't a factor in those early questions so everybody would joke around and say stuff like you know. I try to keep my weight down around but then I walked by. McDonald's mcrib is on sale for ninety nine cents and everybody would kind of laugh and everybody you know I would. We would all laugh. I mean I personally loved the mcrib awesome. Now go on. I mean I did said Skip Vida But anyway you know so for the first twenty minutes or so when we would ask general questions about health there really were no race race dividers right. And we're also socioeconomic class but we can talk about that later but then about twenty minutes into each group we would ask this question and so who benefits from healthcare reform and. It's important to note that we were doing these interviews in two thousand eleven two thousand twelve. This was a time when Tennessee was really debating. I'm should they should. We expand Medicaid should we create To basically except the affordable care act rejected. That was something very much on people's minds and what we found was when we asked this question who who benefits from healthcare reform the almost to a person the African American men would say things like everybody. Does you know we are society benefit. If more people are insured. Sure not just black people. That's what they would say But really everybody and so this idea that we get from the African American focus groups was was. You know. It's kind of the attitude you want people to have if you're going to create a national healthcare system which is if we get the most people in the system. It benefits the most people when we would ask the groups of particularly lower income white Americans against we got a a range of opinions but one that seemed to dominate was. As I mentioned this idea that basically I don't want to be part of a system where the benefits that could be going to me are going to as they put it undeserving. Immigrants Minorities which tapped into a lot of these things about you know building a wall and keeping people Out and so really. I think that the profound racial difference we found in these groups was really that one group really had a very a very broad idea about Menendez's Monette work at risk. All the things you would want people to have when you're creating health insurance and for for the White Americans we spoke to an you know. Of course I'm a white American myself myself In these groups people people would basically it was the sense of kind of limited resources and privileges are being taken away from me and and and that was important both because it it spoke to an ideology which was just countered to the idea of creating a national health care system it was important because it tapped into historical tensions ends about other times to democratize health. Care you know Johnson and Truman administrations. you know desegregation things like that but it was also important because the ideology the of blocking the affordable care act was one that we didn't just here in the groups that was how the entire state voted. We elected politicians who decided not to expand Medicaid not to create competitive insurance marketplaces. And so in a way that ideology we felt a from a political standpoint was was quite dominant in terms of how the state ultimately voted and decided what to do Well on that larger point of you know the the white focus groups looking at the idea the of their resources going to quote unquote undeserving. People but you also make a point of in here. It's on page one. Seven where you're talking about. President trump and his hammering away at the at the affordable care act that obamacare and you're right trump essentially asked lower income white people to choose less coverage and more suffering over a system that linked them to Mexicans Welfare Queens and to healthier longer lives and it was that that were that verb linked them. The idea of being connected to these people was a was a bridge too far right. I mean it's it was one of the more powerful points and something I couldn't advantage before doing these focus groups but basically the idea I mean think about it. If you're an you know I'm I'm not. I hope people see this. I'm not trying to totally really slam. All the people I interviewed. I feel like there were remarkable stories of bravery just about what it means to stay alive in a part of the country where there's no social safety net. But but I will say that at this idea came came up again and again. which was this kind of particular form of white identity as what I'm holding onto? It's kind of keeping me alive. But what if I smoke three packs of cigarettes a day and I as people that tell me I I live a healthy diet. Things like that and I'm in a network where my good health is dependent on a healthy African American person or Latino person who maybe jogs every day and doesn't smoke you know in a way there's a sense of dependence ends up being in a in a broader social network where my actions are related to other people's actions who it frightens me to be dependent on and so there was. There's all this underlying tension about about what it meant to be in really in a a a healthcare system is a web people are connected and and you're dependent on a certain certain number of people being healthy one got if one person cost ten dollars for just a checkup and one person cost ten thousand dollars because they need a kidney transplant. Supplant it balances out right so in a way your actions are connected to the actions of other people and I think that that anxiety there's an underlying anxiety about what does it mean to be dependent dependent on people who who At least my formulation of Whiteness tells me I'm superior to
"black group" Discussed on PRI's The World
"Cancer at the age of sixty two Levi's books told the stories of the so-called wind rush generation nearly half a million people who move from the Caribbean to Great Britain after World War Two to fill labour shortages the rules. Russia. No reports it started as a hobby taken up later in life. I started right by doing so evening class, and sort of just see how it would go. Andrea Levy, followed the advice. Right. What you know? And what she knew was her family's experience. The empire win Russ bring Britain five hundred Jamaican for father was aboard that ship the empire wind rush. The first to bring what became a migration from the Caribbean. Levi's mother soon followed they were both of mixed ancestry, including African Scottish Jewish. They just won't take to find Becerra opportunity, and my mom was desperate to leave. Jamaica, absolutely, desperate. They started out hopeful but soon found white Britons treated them differently. Because of how they looked and spoke eight years after they arrived Levy was born she grew up in north London and her family, which never had much money thought of itself as white write-off until I think my mom's death. She found it very hard to say that she was a black person. It was it was she just couldn't do it. Levy studied textile design in college and was a costume assistant for theatre and TV at age twenty six she had a revelation in racial awareness set. Shen people were asked to split into white and black groups Levy went to the white group. But people from the black group said she belonged with them. So she moved around the same time the early nineteen eighties. The manager of a BBC drama told Levy actors didn't want to be dressed by a person of color Levy, said it was the first time she thought of herself as black. She started exploring her identity in a writing class. That's the revelation that you can have something that relates to you and your life. Once I understood that away and literature is the most fantastic piece of communication. You can have she got big in two thousand five with her fourth book, small island if olives a Jamaican, Royal Air Force pilot and his wife and their British landlords before. And after World War Two the two couples found that although they were both from small islands Britain and Jamaica. They saw things very differently. Levy thought the book would more or less flop like her previous novels, but small island one wards sold more than a million copies and was the basis for a BBC TV series skimming make you better than me. Don't you? Booed finished fighting a war for a better world..
"black group" Discussed on News-Talk 1400 The Patriot
"And created not only a popular theatrical form, but stereotypes that are still with us today. This makes you uncomfortable doesn't it? Absolutely. Does make me feel uncomfortable to talk about these things because they are incredibly disturbing. And revolting Eric lot. A professor at the graduate center of the City University of New York says black face represents a strange mix of envy, fascination, desire and fear. Explain the fear part to me what what are these white performers or these white people afraid of they're afraid of black groups mobs rising up and taking the power minstrel. Stop right there. I'm going to start right there. Because it's amazing to me that. This professor would say that say certain groups in white America are afraid of black groups organizing rising up and taking power when I haven't been in a black group like that yet. Weirdos black groups that they frayed of that, you know, maybe the black Israelites maybe the moors, but the average black people in the average black group looking for corporate sponsorship. Let me keep chose began in the eighteen thirties and white performers used Barkor core later black grease paint. Minstrel see eventually became the most popular form of entertainment in the country. Wow. Menstrual see why actors and actresses wearing shoe polish became the most popular form of entertainment in America. And it was born out of fear. But it also created certain stereotypes, I bet certain stereotypes that are still very very famous as entertainment archetypes today. Yes. Hi, asked Margo, Jefferson, the Pulitzer prize winning critic to look at some images from the new York Public Library shininess of the black against the big white clown's mouth. The over long tail code mocking always gives me the jolt that racist history. Does I'll tell you where we're going up on a break. We'll take a break when I come back. I'll play the rest of the clip, and we'll talk more about it. I wanted to give you guys the history of black face. Not notice. It was born out a fear of black people rising up and taking power also born out of creating a mockery of black life. Man. We got more to talk about.
"black group" Discussed on WGN Radio
"King. John. Don't miss the mincing rascals. The weekly podcast. We recorded the studios WGN on Thursdays. We posted Thursday evening, usually around five o'clock, and it has been judged to be the best podcast in the city of Chicago by the listener awards which goes to journalism, and in Chicago, they said the mentioning rascals were the very best and really interested in what will happen with the mincing rascals this week Thursday. You can follow us online. How ever you listen to podcasts. We post them on my Facebook page wgnradiOcom, but Eric having watched more comprehensively the video I suppose says there's no question those kids were awful racist, angry mega headed kids. And I've watched the video for over an hour today. And I don't see it that way at all. I think it's it's too. Isn't it funny that this is? The first time this has happened where we all look at eight video or maybe different videos come away with completely different conclusions. But let me just tell you what happened because I was there. I saw the video. There are three groups. Right. You almost exclusively white kids from Covington Catholic several of whom were wearing the maga- hats. There were a dozen or so native Americans there to honor Vietnam veterans Nathan Phillips group, and then there were five men identifying themselves as black Hebrew Israelites for brevity sake. I'll call them black group the white kids in the Indian the black group was harassing everyone. And anyone they were standing there on the court yard there on the steps, and they were just verbally abusing anybody. That would come by. So they were attacking the Indians that were nearby. I when the black group saw the white kids nearby watching all of this. They challenged the kids to come closer. And as the kids did these instigators said things like these dusty ass cracks.
"black group" Discussed on WBAP 820AM
"Stopped. That you win. The best or whatever you are. Would you do this? When you do this, you master the length of life. So there you go. That's it the street sweeper speech. That's what all of us need to hear. We can all talk about I have a dream, which is great speech. But this one is personally my favorite because we've never here, and this is a white or Hispanic or black pastor today give the same speech, and it would be just as compelling and fantastic. That is who we are to be the best of who God made us to be. And so there we go. With that said now, we go to DC where this and the Lincoln Memorial of feet of Lincoln Memorial where this young man and native American veteran head some sort of a clash supposedly. And it turns out to be a not a clash at all. And you know, one of our commenters on Facebook live just said, you can watch us on the WBZ AP Facebook page live Chris crock show every segment at eight o'clock for segment, and then I share it usually on the Chris krok show Facebook page as well. But said, you know, the story keeps changing. Well, the first story is the only store that matters. Because that's what everybody told us. And that's what all the Democrats media and leftist and that such a just wanted to go the narrative, all my gosh. This white kid hates native Americans and his racist. And he's a Trump supporter with a Maga had on. There you go. That's the story. What's the problem? And then today, we get the full story. And some people are coming out and saying, okay, I am totally wrong. I am sorry. And you know, what's funny, Jamie Lee, Curtis of all people? Can you believe it executive? Chris Jamie, Lee Curtis came out and said I own this. I'm sorry. I was wrong. I assumed and we all need to learn a lesson from this. I know I did. So it's funny though, the the leftists like Anna Navarro on CNN who claim to be a Republican who hate Trump. Called the sky. What did she call Mike a hater something like that or racist? And it was amazing. I honestly was taken aback last night. I think I don't want to quote it because I could be off. I want to say it was one of our local TV stations, the headline and others headlines just says racist that it was a racist. It's like, no Armenia has even shifted the way this comes across by the way that something is not does not appear to be racial, but it's just racist in. We don't know until we know all the facts in this media, which does not allow us to call somebody by their proper gender anymore. They lie for somebody. Who's got a penis? But says it's a woman in there says there are woman say she as if it's true they lie to us. Or just just can continue ally or configuration ally by saying stuff like this racist. It's not it's not racism. The boys story comes out today. And he says in a whole new video comes out with the entire context, which other people it's funny. I if you follow me on Twitter, you'll see on my Twitter feed at Chris crock show, that's at Chris crock show. You'll see I retweeted a bunch of ones that they deleted the media people the leftists they all deleted them. But they didn't apologize. They just delete them. Some are doubling down. You have. What's your name? You have. I'll listen Milano excuse me. Boy, her only celebrity it's not are acting anymore. It's just your professional attacking. But she said without white boys being able to empathize with other people humanity will continue to destroy itself. So white boys they go rip white, boys. Kathy Griffin is saying we need to docks them, which means get their home their address their phone number everything and get it out in the media. So everybody can destroy this young, man. This is a sixteen year old boy now Jimmy the Curtis doesn't know anything about this. But she was able to figure it out right from Los Angeles, California in her multimillion dollar home. She was able to figure it out and she apologized, right? But here's a list of Milano and Kathy Griffin is just filled with hate for what happened to her because of her own actions. So this poor young man is being attacked tremendously today. The boys story comes out now. And he says look man we were there. We were told to be there are five thirty. That's when the buses leaving. I got there at four thirty and. I was greeted by. Were there? We were we were protesting for the what's it called with the school for the rallied life. And then we were told the show for the bus there. We showed up there at the monument, and all of a sudden these black as part of the rally is part of the pro-life rally these black Israelite. What are they some fake black Israelite group that hates Jews and hates gays and hates whites and all sorts of stuff. They started chanting in protesting, Adam calling them crackers and. Just some really nasty words. I got the young man's statements here, bigots racist, white crackers. The F word as in as in gay the F word incest kids, and there was a black kid this black kid. It was there that's part of the school. And they said we're going to harvest your organize. So that we can use them. In other words, it's just so these guys were like so disgusted. They ask their they asked there. The students asked they're chaperoned their adult chaperon, they said, can we chant our school slogan that we do at the school rallies high school rallies, which are acceptable. They're not negative or positive, but they're you know, our school and to counter the the racist. Black people are yelling at him. And he the teacher said, yes. And so they do chanting their slogans to overpower the voice, which is a great lesson, isn't it in how to handle stuff? And so they did they overpowered the black racist people. And they're, hey, and then comes all sudden these native Americans were protesting for indigenous peoples day, which has nothing to do with any of this stuff that these two different parties with air. Force's third party comes in native American and here comes this guy. Who's a self described a Vietnam veteran, former marine and whatever so kind of an activist for indigenous peoples day, and he's banging his drum and he walks up to the kid inches from his face. Banging this drum and singing chanting. That's it. The kid has no idea who this is. He doesn't know if it's part of the black group. Of people to call them, racist and crackers. He's got no idea. What this is this sixty something year old man is in his face. And he won't get out. I know the real truth here. As far as well. I'm gonna I'm gonna tell you what I believe is the real truth here is from from inside of these people's hearts based on what I saw. Now, I could be wrong, but I'm gonna tell you what Chris crock thinks. Usually, I'm right use them. Right. I know why that man was in his face. And I know why that kid was there and there's a little bit of capability in both. But it's primarily with with the elderly man, the native American guy, I want your.
"black group" Discussed on The Kinda Sleepy Podcast
"Alumni chapter there is filed a racial discrimination lawsuit against a restaurant that i ate at a couple of times i was down there cyprus well no my restaurant down there they claimed to be discriminated against where the guy said you know they were they placed a deposit for an event being said you know the the representative from the restaurant say they'd be weren't aware that you weren't all black group and we've had problems with your kind before i'm not gonna say this is lamb dunk but because it's not no lawsuit in america especially with discrimination in this environment every bama especially especially in alabama right but i think that if they can prove this the capitol will probably own cyprus which is crazy to me of having lived there you know for awhile and gone to school there everyone is aware of the cyprus end and you know pretty upscale restaurant is nice i don't see them not being informed about anything not related i mean related to the university of alabama that includes considering return of these but i mean considering alumni chapter i don't know how they could look at an alumni chapter and they said that they're they're outside security consultants say that they would have a problem with it they wouldn't allow them to do this but i'm like you look at the grafter there my cousin is in the graft there and their couple of other folks i know in the garage headed down that way and i'm just like how can you look at these guys these all these young professionals in in pastors in in city workers attorneys and doctors and be like a we've had problems with your before these folks every single day in.
"black group" Discussed on JKNews
"So he would hold them in for his alleging so he claimed that resulted in depression anxiety and the goal injuries and claim that one point eight million damages as part of an unfair dismissal case that's what he's claiming it's unfair that they dismissed it so the judges say that there's no way you can get depression and anxiety from someone forty on your he was saying that by fort farting isn't bullying that's what the be tasting harding on them is pretty much just as fuck if i came into work and barbara tiff though still just just every day like fun boss the victim saying that whenever he would be around barisal that he lift up his laying like far towards him and that one point he called the employees called the supervisor mr stinky and he went up to him and like sprayed always us going get his ass beat it turns out that they're saying here that the victim because he's of german descent he doesn't understand australian sense of humor because apparently for them like it's just funny to fart and gotta hit my trillion that there was like a culture i live other the cultural difference this is a little weird to just regardless of what country in on me you're not supposed to find anybody yeah this weird no workplace what exactly mate if i was in the workplace right in the my boss came up far lami once i'd be like.
"black group" Discussed on JKNews
"Better ring to should never happen prior to her pregnancy this started happening babies take all your brain nutrients all just getting smarts employee david he alleged his supervisor at a construction engineering place would repeatedly abuse him including by holding down in foreign this is korean i thought he was just walking on his office like farting and then like leaving closing the also like cupcake him to shit catch it in your hand you throw the puck that were balking good the proper way to do it is so you're gonna fucking happen to me and i passed on the joy of that i asked have you done it you said no and i forgot so what you do is when you're watching a movie my kids my perception of you each other hold on that did it if you watch okay who fucking marrying case pussy cupcake do is this we want to do this when you're watching movie pretend like you're watching any look over and you have to time they're breathing and you cup any hold onto it hold onto it and as soon as they exhale you put it right on the mouth and breathe the whole thing and it's going to be the worst feeling ever that's not a cupcake that's your home and kiss how does he know about this so well god book it could create home he's always this stupid shit like that and hailed the fuck and shittiest tire world this whole time we were saying why people shit we should've been like corinne shit we'll career people don't do it to strangers you do it to your close friends people they go to random people.
"black group" Discussed on JKNews
"The rest of the weekend we're like fuck everyone else in this panel we're gonna have ice i see i kinda agree with the ninety hour thing except for all so just like what y'all said there's like a few things like speed up the process like you find that you hate the same person that's like minus our rings people to gather it of yeah we're dating at that link people together because like y'all the same shit so much all my guide i'm eating what is that people had eight or dot com if you meet somebody and then you'll see somebody you don't like and you say to the senate look at that punk bitch what else her see mother fucker you know sometimes you have those moments yeah and when they like someone that i don't like i'm like tally weeded we're gonna add ten hours of those ninety hours when like wind girls become best friends we're like okay so who do we hey much all works pretty much that's girl world they're saying here this whole study emphasizes the important aspect of friendship where you actually have personal investment into the relationship like all like there's only about here they're saying people that you work with doesn't really count all that time that you're spending with them because you're working together that's not like personal tongue it's a common goal all the minute but isn't that the same argument that you guys were saying when it comes to hanging out with your significant other because it's maybe it'll i foot up i'll thank you that's all i wanna hear i rode i learned.
"black group" Discussed on JKNews
"Two hours about how long it took for us to get close to steep so so we saw him sporadically throughout actually like at least six months at thames grossed out emails and be his friend one day this is a close friend thought what are we can thought the same way we over there oh my here's this is published in the journal of social and personal relation ships and they said it usually takes about roughly fifty hours of time together to go from an acquaintance to a casual friend like drinking buddies or friends of friends that you see at parties so it was about fifty hours ninety hours to become a true to form friend where you both carve out time to specifically hang out with other people thirstiest fuck dude it takes way longer than that then to over two hundred hours to form a bff type of bond where you feel in motion connection with this friend and this is what we're talking about here is like waking hours you guys are actually doing things together like grabbing coffee watching tv playing games choosing to spend time together that's the me that those make sense then it takes a long time to build strong relationships and even with us and david we cooked by comedian once we like mexican food at the film festival wow easy talking shit about the same people cook but then supplier on when we don't know each other who who the fuck is this motherfucker and then after the first thing we're like we're best friends we gotta go everywhere together.
"black group" Discussed on JKNews
"He was like a dumb ass and then she drives the mover industry like weird looking shoot has asked away at squeeze it in still somehow hilarious and buddhists fat buddha fullfat howdy buddha anyways he lately too i mean you know they got the skinny one with the starving one and then he said i can't take it no mo wants to point of life if you just going to suffer all day less e n be happy vaccine that story here so this is a meal and this is hong shane the restaurant behind him hung shing oh that his name's meal you're saying this is a meal that's what they serve thousands do not here's a home meal snack maybe she on offended because he said her name he you making fun of her i'm a meal griping so you flow with me get out of here okay you think you are snack he kind of looks asian too what the fuck a little bit and we look like he's mixed yeah he kind of looks brother masala ali marsala michelle making them name doc dotto so what what was the restaurants do they have herschel up it is anything they say making statements or anything he's they were so they're only the only statement that they said was this quote we saw we okay i try not to do in this time don't give on yelp anymore they said we are deeply concerned about the situation and if people affected there are a number of of sensitivities and considerations about the situation and for that reason the tribunal outcome is under appeal by legal representatives at this time we cannot comment further beyond emphasizing that the current.
"black group" Discussed on JKNews
"I feel it asians also they're not very pc they don't know what pc is whatever insecurity or whatever thought that they have they just executed if they're like the last three customers that did a fuck it dinan dash was mexican from this point on every single mexican which we asked them to do that we'll do what's crazy is even even at my family's restaurant one time we just hired this waitress and she was like kind of like she was she was super tie you know what i'm saying barely spoke english and in my boys super high and then brick and my boy chris like most of my homies from high school were black you know so then like they were coming over after school and boy reagan my boy chris they were coming over and this waitress new waitress she goes she lost the door before they before they walk did and they were there and they're like and i'm like these are my friends and my dad had to like yell at her like a what does she do that so you just you feel bad you know just like oh doctrine get robbed or something i guess because it was it was also like it was his at night and she was like she was nervous she has a chart of skin color she goes night night light known on on and you know does asian style right there she's just kind of like she was she was scared of black do or do you think they've learned that because my grandma was not scared of black people at all and until like well we lived in a bad area and then some black kids were playing a prank and in through some shit at her like some bottles of like drink or whatever and from that point on she got really scared i don't know where i learned it maybe just you know media and shit i mean what are you watching the my parents own abuse applies store so when black people came in it was awesome right immersive we will get like you know of course because like if you if you go up of course we grew up in that neighborhood super diverse so it's like new anybody that grew up there would never be like oh my god black people are here locked the doors you know what i'm saying but she was.
"black group" Discussed on JKNews
"Welcome to j k news on bar and i'm joe and this is the podcast where we hear the news the same time you do here are some of the stories you're going to hear in this episode oh yes study suggests that takes ninety hours to make a new friend a court rejects a lawsuit and rules that farting is not considered bullying i this well good y'all timothy deal i get here and i'm the guest today on jk news mother in anti dinan dash news fuck him submitted by bart's friend oh hello he's an avenue friend do family eleven fastened inferiors funny today just gotta say family of forty other times punch bar more often i know this morning she punched him and broke his nose or something like meeting house lead why she sought today we did gird your culture in this morning oh practicing our just like arguing like actually well that's your culture too but my parents argue that's why i moved that data again stay together and be happy for me a restaurant is ordered to pay ten thousand dollars after a group of black people were asked to prepay for their food what it was fast food a restaurant eating fast food restaurants i was just all just say always yeah exactly dining restaurant these black people came in and they went to denny's intellect can you play pay first before you how do you pay before you eat it probably ordered and then they were like okay pay now i mean do they do they have a epic of black people coming in and running out after they eat or something first of all he has on gasol kind of chinese food all the chinese would've plays aw john mark is it and it was like a mom and pop shop where like a chain.
"black group" Discussed on Black Men Can't Jump
"Yeah we doing reboots of is like this lilly going back into that like you said which sucks but if this movie was released today the would have been higher that's the only thing you would change in his movie to be issued made that count higher and you had to change it from snipers who an assault rifle with upon guys i'm sorry i've never suggested the movie again stock book i'm never never never gonna justin movie can't do it and then after the which is quick is that is that the blacks the black the black group rose up on the white supremacist and they had this all out fight in in subtle about this bro is that is keeps the smartest fucking land at his home movie when busted goes at least we won and he's like you really think we won we went nothing they want we still in their schools we're we're behind enemy lines own this couch we're behind enemy lines on the school he say you think one beatdown is going to make up for four hundred thirty nine years of oppression in does it in it does it my man at that point like again when he says there behind enemy lines and then you you cut right back to the white gruber talking about oh this is started a race war and they're trying to one of them is trying to turn it up a notch in the thing is as they get this plan for the snipers and stuff we're hurt so bad as as guy shoots random people in this field at a piece at a peace rally mind you a peace rally the cops don't initially go after the bloody white dude with this could as visible.
"black group" Discussed on Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio
"Yeah i'll tell you the lawn and it's kind of a strange thing uh we were actually nineteen ninety three of believe i bear during that time i was pretty tight with him and he invited me to go within two different show and um this one was held on the superdome and it was a huge thing in the entertainment was the beach boys with fats domino warming up form and they got two superdome turned out he didn't have proper security uh id okay or whatever they credentials yeah and so they they said well you can't get in you know and this is fats domino you know i mean this is a in his hometown crazy they actually made him wait a half hour we actually stood outside the card talk in it it just shows you how calm and patient he didn't saw fit like you figure most rocknrollers would okay and so but then on top of that when we got inside in it we were there before the beach boys were backstage and uh it was a very like i said a shot person you didn't really pay attention to the rest of the world you will we were backstage and he didn't really know who the beach boys were if you're going to imagine and as i said yes even though they covered blueberry hill and they loved him you know he actually asked me back recco these beach boy are they white group or a black group.
"black group" Discussed on 790 KABC
"Think there to go into eight year old i mean okay have the conversation by all means but then to role model that behavior and to try to expect them to make him were decision they really should be up to the adults right yeah but again you know so is so complicated because i think you have to look at the community standards apply that which it you know layer there's no way we would do that at least i do that but you're talking about a team which is right outside of saint louis and so they are not bad up you know the answer in of what may have who was killed in 2011 and you know that but it does so clear stockily was found innocent you have the michael brown in ferguson missouri so they're standards over there may be a little different than what we have here and in los angeles tournament will arts of the country and talking about wilson muezzin attorneys he's here in los angeles was i'm surprised that are used to talk to him from sweden or switzerland or some other kozulin saudi arabia where he is but but he's here in los angeles now our number's eight hundred two two two five two two two you have an opinion about this so we'll look but you you tilted at a bigger issue here which is that this is a predominantly black group and there's probably white group on the other side who didn't seem to appreciate or birth share the the gesture what do we do with that what what is well how do we reconcile those how do we find a common ground helped me michael right and so i'd under par up i think part of the problem at when missouri first happen occur was that there needed to be it understanding from both sides of the community for the community come together and i think bye by by conducted themselves by nearly and making a statement for eight year olds it more divisive then bringing more harmony do that i i agree bridge which you but you pointed something out than in there is a lot pact which is that this was an africaamerican group who felt.