15 Burst results for "Dwayne Brian"

"dwayne brian" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

Newsradio 700 WLW

04:08 min | 4 months ago

"dwayne brian" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

"You just missed something about black lives matter. There was a protest in England, which is one of the toughest commune Chicago and what was something very interesting. The new then cover this The black lives matter. Folk came out in Inglewood and the community. Shut them down. They said. Hey, you're not bringing that here. You're not destroying our neighborhood because we don't even know who you are You and outside body. We didn't ask you to come. You didn't talk to any leadership. So now people are beginning to Question because when we look at what's going on in the quote unquote name of black last matter is not always black lives matter. People leading the movement and some of the agenda is subversive. And communities are beginning to wake up to that. So you're going to see some pushback on battle You got aunt if I You got proud boys. You've got all these groups that show up to these things, and then they're never people from The community itself. We saw that some some of the some of the right videos, right where? Where someone was smashing windows and like, Get that guy and they dragged him over to the police. I mean, that's that's awesome to see. Exactly because those are the people that that's you know, and it's on the news and I will be talking about it's on the news. And then it's like you think that's the whole community about Chicago. Everything's man. I never go to Chicago. I hear people say that a long time ago. Why not? It's like, Wow, look at the violence. I mean, yeah, if you go, you know that what you seven neighborhoods 5 to 7 neighborhoods. Yeah, there's a lot of people in Chicago that one of those neighborhoods if if they were giving away pie, you know you want to go to the girl. You want to go to the loop. You want to go to Mag Mile. I like it. And those are the places you go, But, yeah, that's not indicative of the whole town, and it's just and I think that's the problem today that everything has turned up to 11 on DH. There's no room to breathe a TTE this point not to take a phrase, but that's what it feels like. It's like, man. I'm suffocated by all these bad headlines. But anyway, Dwayne Bright man, I'm gonna have you back on sometime. I really appreciate it. Enjoy the conversation. Appreciate your time and thank you for your conversation and keep doing what you're doing, man. I appreciate you being fair. And your ability to understand the whole problem and not just look at one part. That's commendable. Thank you. We'll talk again soon be well. Okay. Alright. Go Red stop improving policing community relations. Dwayne Brian's a good guy right there. But, you know, there's so many differences that we have, but I just just sit down and listen a little bit and go. Yeah, you know, I see your side of this thing and I don't You know, honestly, though, the adult in me says, I don't know if we're going to see a solution this anytime soon, but Maybe history will judge us and saying, Hey, you know what? The needle moved in 2020. It's lonely here, 700. 700 wlw. I'm sarah least 700 wlw dot com Democratic presidential nominee Joe Biden is criticizing President Trump's efforts to fill the Supreme Court vacancy before the election from Wilmington, Delaware. Biden said President Trump's hasty efforts to confirm Amy Cockney baron are unprecedented. Never before in our nation's history as a Supreme Court justice been nominated. And his stall while presidential election is already underway, Biden says it's yet another effort by President Trump to get rid of Obama care. They see an opportunity to overturn the affordable care act. On their way out the door. Fighting says the vacancy should be filled by the next president. Marker Malard ABC News. More than two dozen people were arrested in Louisville overnight in the fourth night of major demonstrations in the city. Demonstrators across the country, reacting to a Kentucky grand jury's decision just days ago, do not directly charge any of the officers fired over Briana Taylor's death during a police drug raid at her home back in March. A B C's travel reports, attorneys for Taylor's boyfriend are now asking for the grand jury transfer. Crips and all the materials in the investigation into her death, saying the grand jury was misled witness who said the officers did identify themselves appears to have changed their story. Vice News reporting this audio of that neighbor speaking with investigators a week after Brianna's death, did you ever hear anyone identified himself as police?.

Chicago President Trump Joe Biden Supreme Court Briana Taylor president Inglewood England Dwayne Bright Louisville Dwayne Brian Kentucky Brianna Obama Amy Cockney Delaware sarah Wilmington
"dwayne brian" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

Newsradio 700 WLW

07:41 min | 4 months ago

"dwayne brian" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

"There is and and here's now the first time in the history of man A majority of white people are agreeing that there is a systemic problem with policing in America. Question more harsh with black people. So here we have that incident. The guy after 15 minutes. They gave him. He pulls a Taser off, stepped out of his car with a gun and shoot both of the police. I can almost guarantee you that was a black man. He would not have had 15 minutes. So what I'm thinking is this it? Officers can use discretion. And we've seen video police officers, little wrestle and fighting with a white person and they never shoot the white person, beat them with their own baton. Take their car and take away so It's like, okay. How is this even possible? How you having this conversation? When we're seeing that there's two levels of justice is that men at minister one black one white, where white people get significant. Down. Extra chances and and you know chances to make errors, etcetera. So I do agree when you have black people doing things that you know might warrant. Extra toughness, however, is not always justified. And what we do is we justified because Americans already demonize black people, and so if you're black, and you get stopped, chances are you ready? Guilty before you even know what happened? You know, I'll push back a little bit on this was. I think this is also part of the issue to Ah, I appreciate this morning. It's Dwayne Brian. He's he's. He's a advisor with the Chicago civilian Police office. Accountability there. Andi also wants to help improve things in America because the way things are working right, it's not working. It's called the Stop improving police and community relations uses experience to talk about these issues that that factor into community relations. But the case it's also right is and I brought this up during the protest here in Cincinnati. You know you guys have in Chicago. There's been protests and like is that it's not a federal police force. It's not like there's one person in charge of all the police agencies like 30,000 agencies and Americans. It's incredible number. So when I hear that, okay, A white person didn't get shot in, and also it's a horribly training guy. Had a company should got shot. Ah, a couple of things. I mean, you know you do that. You're gonna get shot, man. Don't you know, right? You start wrestling. I mentioned the story about out in Sterling. You know the guy selling the DVDs downwards Baton Rouge in you know when they tell you Hey, man, you know you're threatening somebody brandishing a firearm. Okay. He won't comply. Get stays. That's not working. You rustle around the ground. You pull it. You try to get a reacher, a gun, which he had and you get shot, man. That's that's on you. But the case and Tulsa, right? Do we know the history? It's also police. I mean, have they been jammed up with cases of racism? Because I guess I look at and go right. We can go. Hey, if this were a black person, they would've got shots the white person But has that happened in Tulsa? Because that's a different agency that what you have in Chicago or Cincinnati or Baton Rouge or Rochester or wherever it might be. You've got to compare it within the ages. I don't think I think that's lost. I think that it's a nuance and that really hard agency. You mean when you say a different agency. I don't understand. Well, what I'm saying is so it were protest would have protest here in Cincinnati over black lives matter police brutality, But we had an issue back 20 years ago where we had Ah young man shot that caused a lot of change within since Sandy, I think we As a matter of fact, Obama President Obama's attorney general King here during his last term and said, You know Cincinnati is a model for the rest of the country when it comes to police community relations. So what I'm saying is like what happens in Tulsa is based on their politics, their elected officials in the dynamics and workings of how that city works. I don't know anything about Paul's Oklahoma. And if there's what the relationship is between the community and police, But if you just point to a place like that, and go see that if this were I don't know this. We're in Louisville. Yeah, but they're different agencies. You can't compare Louisville's policing to Tulsa's policing its its control differently. Right. But But, yeah, Why? Why not? Because this leads to they're over 18,000 Police department in America, and there's no central structure. There's no might like Central governess. I think maybe the question is, there should be some level. Of federal standard or ST Standard within policing and ugly, They're all different, but it's like You can't. I think that's part of the problem. We have to have some level of consistency and training, whether dead or whatever, and I think when you don't have that we're going to continue to see the problems that we have and the problem with so many different police shootings, according to the CDC. America spending $1.8 billion annually and paying out for police misconduct That doesn't now the riots that are happening the buildings that are guarding the police departments that are burning that doesn't include that at all. So it's even more than 1.8 billion. So bad policing is costing America more than it has to pay for it. There's no question in in a way, see, and you know what? There's a lot to be sad about the states in America. It's just It's just like one pad starting after another man. Come on, 2020. You're killing me, but but I think one of them's come out. It's going to be the fact that this was this is the year that people like me, you know, said white suburbanites marched in Cincinnati in Chicago and elsewhere. Listen, This is not acceptable at the National Football League is doing And so you want to think maybe we turned an awareness corner here and saying You know what? There is something going on? Because, you know, I mentioned the I meant in the office like Jacob Blake and Dan approved in strong But you know, I like 20 names. You khun list ones that we've forgotten about Words like Wait, What happened? How the hell do you get shot in a situation? You mean? You're in your house eating ice cream? Your apartment eating ice cream in a cop house and shoot you both. John? Yeah. Botham, John, Right. I'm like that. America. It's crazy, so, and I mean, the cops got convicted. So the system worked in that case, But about this, though, the cops didn't get convicted victim Amber gagging. However, there were Hundreds of thousands of dollars raised for her. There are people saying she should get off. You had a law enforcement agency, the Rangers and Texas horde literally saying this was a justified shooting. So when are we going to advocacy? Amid the problem really is America still divided on race. And if America was not divided on race, if we look at each other as brothers and sisters as human beings, we could solve these problems a whole lot quicker, but unfortunately we're still divided based on the civil war lines. And that's why we can't formulate solutions quickly and easily. Yeah, and I think, too, and a lot of this has to do with social media. I mean, you know, you mentioned some of these out liars. These groups that are like, Yeah, You know, we're going totally back. The cop like a cop can't be wrong. It's dumb a cell. On the other hand, there's groups like and I'm not talking about. You know, the the organic when I'm talking about the political Arm of black lives matter, like, literally any time. You know you could have a black eye that is holding three people hostage and shot two of them and they shoot him and somehow that's you know, that's cause for a protest. We have extremes on both sides. As I'm saying is, there's there's black extremist white extremists. We have that today in America because of social media because of our tribalism, and we're so divided over politics and everything else. You know, I just wish that noise had settled down because the rest of us the bulk of it's in the middle. Look at and go. Yeah, you know, we can. We should be doing better. Right, Right. And I'll say this. You just missed something about black lives matter. There was a protest in England, which is one of the toughest commune Chicago and what was something very interesting. The new then cover this.

America Chicago Cincinnati Tulsa Chicago civilian Police office Baton Rouge wrestling Louisville Sterling Obama Dwayne Brian Oklahoma reacher Andi National Football League advisor England CDC Botham
"dwayne brian" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

Newsradio 700 WLW

07:16 min | 4 months ago

"dwayne brian" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

"And it's a fair discussion have how do we repair things, though? When you see policing at the state that they're in right now, along with a community in the state? They're in. Dwayne Bryant does this. He's in Chicago works of Chicago P D on this where they certainly know They no crime there, that's for sure. We'll talk about what could be done to fix police and community relations coming up next on the Scots alone show on 700 WLW since 700 WLW in America, 700 computed to navigate the waters of the place reform in the U. Steady drumbeat of that, Um there are many in the I guess in the movement, the organization saying, Hey, listen, we got some ideas here to help change how police and the community get along. One of those is Dwayne Bryant. Who's an advisor for the Chicago police and civilian Office of Police. Accountability They're doing good morning. How are you? Good morning. I'm fantastic. How are you? Good while good here so I guess the the most obvious question is and I gotta hit you with this is okay. Pierre Elsewhere outside of ah, outside of Chicago, here, there's 50 60 people shot of weekend in the city of Chicago and German. That may be just a handful of neighborhoods. But what relations like between the police and the civilians that you're involved with? In the city of Chicago? Well, you know, I think you mentioned something earlier, depending on the neighborhood. There are various neighborhoods in Chicago and depending on what neighborhood you and it may be a different answer. I've been that when you started out in the number of shooting So clearly, it's said that there's a problem within the community itself. And then it's exacerbated when there's a police shooting as well. So I think there's great potential for communities to understand that police should be I should be considered a part of community and I think police consider them a part of community and therefore we should start beginning to any of the thought process of mutual respect. Share response accountability, although, although you know I see and I think there's another element to this to rise to your cop, and you're working on one of those what is probably like five or six neighborhoods, right? Yeah, the sad seven neighborhoods in Chicago and that's and you have that many shootings in such a concentrated area and literally your whole shift is spent going from call the call The Call the call involving someone getting shot someone getting murdered someone getting shot at on the guns. How hard is that for a cop, too? Not not basically not act like a soldier, because I mean, you know if you're in combat if you're in Afghanistan or Iraq you you probably never heard that much Gun flood fire. Maybe in your whole tour is you do in a week patrolling these neighborhoods in Chicago. Howto officers not treated as a war situation, because I would think if that's just, you know the steady drumbeat of gun violence that you would then become that, wouldn't you? Your argument makes perfectly good sense. It absolutely does. However, that's why communities and from even from a municipal level the city have to look at this strategically. So, for instance, when Rahm Emanuel was the mayor. Peak of millions. Tens of millions, hundreds of millions of dollars and Tiffany and really concentrated all pretty much downtown in the south. Loop north luego causes those are fun. That we're taking from Southside of Westside neighborhood. So what's happening in it becomes you take farms away or deplete a neighborhood. Eventually, that neighborhood is going to erupt. And what you're seeing now is the ceiling of the policies that there's no employment. There's very little activity. There's very little mental health stability in those communities. So now what you have is an explosion. So officers are they going to be equipped in? As you say, militarized thinking? It's a war zone. It makes logical sense to me, however, is not just the policing problem and the police won't solve it. This has to be Good governance. It has to be looking at what's going on. Why are these neighborhoods acting the way they are? Why is the crime the way it is, and therefore, solution has to be put forth. To address that as well. Yeah, that makes and it makes perfect sense to me in that if you take funds away and you know, you look up the street uptown and it's you know, everything's shiny and polished and those people are walking on legs. Look great. My neighborhood, you know, Weeds are our waist high curbs are broken. Ah, maybe utilities that don't work. All of a sudden, you think you don't matter? I think that's an important point there. Dwayne Brian on the show this morning on 700 w. Nobody talking about the community police relations and howto really fixed things and also the dialogue to which I really appreciate. Because Andi, I brought this up before and there's always pushed back Now we know about George Floyd. I know about Briana Taylor. I know about Ah, Adriana Jefferson and Philando Castile, and there's so many cases you look and go. Yeah. Here's Briana Taylor laying on her bed. She thinks somebody's breaking into our house and Louisville on DH. She winds up dead that that to me is inexplicable Man. I see White happened, complete breakdown in communication and tactics and all that, but you still have a woman of color dead. On degree. I look at these cases, and there's too many to mention at this time, But then I hear these ones till it's like, okay. Jacob Blake and Daniel proved the guy in Rochester with spit Hood and Alton Sterling. The man down south who is Selling CDs and decided he was going to fight a couple of police officers and try to grab a gun, I guess. And this I think undermines the argument right is If you lump in the people who generally brought this on themselves, and maybe not the extreme numbing that their death but certainly engaging with police. I mean, Jacob Blake had plenty of opportunity to stop Daniel prude. If the city allows them to use a spit hood on someone, the officers were using something that was sanctioned by their own elected officials, who aren't are turning on them. It doesn't seem fair, and I think it also gives a convenient out for people who don't think that community police relations are that big a deal or that black lives matter. I think you have some some cover go. Well, look, they just lump all these things together. I think it's fair to question some of these deaths in police custody and go. You know what it might mean a black person, but it doesn't mean that they were totally totally innocent of what eventually wound up happening. That makes sense. It makes perfectly good sense, which is saying I think we have to look at a couple of things, right? So let's say, Jacob Blake. Um, we saw what happened there from our vantage point of the video shooting seven times in the back. Then there was another shooting. That just happened in Tulsa, Oklahoma. A guy check this out. Yeah, a white guy. The lie guy gets pulled over. Officers are on the same literally. I watched 15 minutes and about 37 seconds of video footage where they're after him, sir, Can you step out of the car? No, I'm not stepping out of my car if you don't have to step out of my car. And so let 15 minutes So they tell him at least 20 times we're going to take you were going to take you. Hey, buddy, come on Cooperating. So there is and and here's now the first time in the history of man A majority of white people are agreeing that there is a systemic problem with policing in America..

Chicago Jacob Blake Office of Police Dwayne Bryant America Briana Taylor Rahm Emanuel advisor Daniel prude Dwayne Brian Tulsa Oklahoma Louisville Pierre Tiffany George Floyd Adriana Jefferson White Afghanistan Andi
"dwayne brian" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

Newsradio 700 WLW

03:21 min | 4 months ago

"dwayne brian" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

"You know you could have a black guy that is holding three people hostage and shot two of them and they shoot him and somehow that's you know, that's cause for a protest. You know, we have extremes on both sides. As I'm saying is, there's there's black extremist white extremists. We have that today in America because of social media because of our tribalism, and we're so divided over politics and everything else. You know, I just wish that noise had settled down because the rest of us the bulk of it's in the middle. Look at and go. Yeah, you know, we can. We should be doing better. Right, Right. And I'll say this. You just mentioned something about black lives matter. There was a protest in England, which is one of the toughest community Chicago and what was something very interesting. The new than cover this The black lives matter for. Came out in Inglewood and the community. Shut them down. They say, Hey, you are not bringing that here. You're not destroying our neighborhood because we don't even know who you are You and outside body. We didn't ask you to come. You didn't talk to any leadership. So now people are beginning to Question because when we look at what's going on, in the quote unquote name of black last matter, it's not always black lives matter. People leading the movement and some of the agenda is subversive. And communities are beginning to wake up to that. So you're going to see some pushback on battle You got aunt if I You got proud boys. You've got all these groups that show up to these things, and then they're never people from The community itself. We saw that some some of the some of the right videos, right where? Where someone was smashing windows and like, Get that guy and they dragged him over to the police. I mean, that's that's awesome to see. Exactly because those are the people that that's you know, and it's on the news and I will be talking about it on the news. And then it's like you think that's the whole community about Chicago. Everything's man. I never go to Chicago. I hear people say that a long time ago. I not like Wow, look at the violence. I mean, yeah, if you go, you know that what you seven neighborhoods 5 to 7 neighborhoods. Yeah, There's a lot of people in Chicago that one of those neighborhoods if if they were giving away pie You know, you want to go to the book. You want to go to the loop. You want to go to mag Mile alike and those of the places you go, But, yeah, that's not indicative of the whole town, and it's just and I think that's the problem today that everything has turned up to 11. On bears No room to breathe a TTE this point not to take a phrase, but that's what it feels like. It's like, man. I'm suffocated by all these bad headlines, but anyway, Dwayne Bryant, I'm gonna have you back on sometime. I really appreciate it. Enjoy the conversation. Appreciate your time and thank you for your conversation and keep doing what you're doing, man. I appreciate you being fair. And your ability to understand the whole problem and not just look at one part. That's commendable. Thank you. We'll talk again soon be well. Okay. Alright. Go Red stop improving policing community relations. Dwayne Brian's a good guy right there. But you know, there's so many differences that we have But I just just sit down and listen a little bit and go. Yeah. You know, I see your side of this thing, and I don't know honestly, though, the adult of me says, I don't know if we're going to see a solution this anytime soon, but Maybe history will judge us and saying, Hey, you know what? The needle moved in 2020. It's lonely here. 700. This is 700 wlw, The president's choice for the U. S. Supreme Court. I'm Matt re 700 wlw dot com. A Notre Dame graduate and a Catholic is the president's choice for the U. S. Supreme Court. President.

Chicago president U. S. Supreme Court America Dwayne Bryant Dwayne Brian Inglewood England
"dwayne brian" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

Newsradio 700 WLW

07:13 min | 4 months ago

"dwayne brian" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

"There is and and here's now the first time in the history of Planet Earth. A majority of white people are agreeing that there is a systemic problem with policing in America. Question more harsh with black people. So here we have that incident. The guy after 15 minutes. They gave him. He pulls a Taser off, stepped out of this car with the gun and shoot both of the police. I can almost guarantee you. That was a black man. He would not have had 15 minutes. So what thing is this? Officers can use discretion and we've seen video with police officers. Little wrestle and fighting with a white person and they never shoot the white person, beat them with their own baton. Take their car and take away. So it's like, Okay, How is this even possible? How you having this conversation? When we're seeing that there's two levels of justice is that meant administer one black one white, where white people get significant. Extra chances and and you know chances to make errors, etcetera. So I do agree when you have black people doing things that you know might warrant. Extra toughness, however, is not always justified. And what we do is we justified because Americans already demonize black people, and so if you're black, and you get stopped, chances are you ready? Guilty before you even know what happened? You know, I'll push back a little bit on this was. I think this is also part of the issue to Ah, I appreciate this morning. It's Dwayne Brian. He's he's. He's a advisor with the Chicago civilian Police office. Accountability there. Andi also wants to help improve things in America because the way things are working right, it's not working. It's called the Stop improving police and community relations uses an experience to talk about these issues that that factor into community relations. But the case it's also right is and I brought this up during the protest here in Cincinnati. You know you guys have in Chicago. There's been protests and like is that it's not a federal police force. It's not like there's one person in charge of all the police agencies like 30,000 agencies in America, So it's incredible number. So when I hear that I go, okay. A white person didn't get shot in, and also it's a horribly training guy. Had a company should got shot. Ah, a couple of things. I mean, you know you do that. You're gonna get shot, man. Don't you know, right? You start wrestling. I mentioned the story about out in Sterling. You know the guy selling the DVDs downwards Baton Rouge in you know when they tell you Hey, man, you know you're threatening somebody brandishing a firearm. Okay. He won't comply. Get stays. That's not working. You're Russell around the ground. You pull it. You try to get a reacher, a gun, which he had and you get shot, man, but that's on you. But the case and Tulsa, right? Do we know the history of Tulsa Police? I mean, have they been jammed up with cases of racism? Because I guess I look at him go. All right, We can go. Hey, if this were a black person, they would've got shots a white person. But has that happened in Tulsa? Because that's a different agency that what you have in Chicago or Cincinnati or Baton Rouge or Rochester or wherever it might be. You've got to compare it within the ages. I don't think I think that's lost. I think that it's a nuance and that really hard. I mean agency. You mean when you say a different agency, I don't understand. Well, what I'm saying is so it were. Protesters would have protest here in Cincinnati over black lives matter police brutality, But we had an issue back 20 years ago where we had Ah young man shot that caused a lot of change with in Cincinnati. I think we Matter of fact, Obama President Obama's attorney General Keane here during his last term and said, You know, Cincinnati is a model for the rest of the country when it comes to police community relations. So what I'm saying is like what happens in Tulsa is based on their politics, their elected officials in the dynamics and workings of how that city works. I don't know anything about Paul's Oklahoma. And if there's what the relationship is between the community and police, But if you just point to a place like that, and go see that if this were I don't know this were in Louisville. Yeah, but they're different agencies. You can't compare Louisville's policing to Tulsa's policing its its control differently. Right, but but time out, come on. Yeah, Why? Why not? Because this leads to they're over 18,000 Police department in America, and there's no central structure. There's no light like central governance. So I think maybe the question is, there should be some level. Of federal standard or ST Standard within policing and I agree they're all different, but it's like You can't. I think that's part of the problem. We have to have some level of consistency and training, whether dead or whatever, and I think when you don't have that we're going to continue to see the problems that we have and the problem with so many different police shooting, according to the CDC. America spending $1.8 billion annually and paying out for police misconduct That doesn't now the riots that are happening the buildings that are burning the police departments that are burning that doesn't include that at all. So it's even more than 1.8 billion. So bad policing is costing America more than it has to pay for it. There's no question in in a way, see, and you know what? There's a lot to be sad about the states in America. It's just It's just like one pad starting after another man. Come on, 2020. You're killing me, but but I think one of them's come out. It's going to be the fact that this was this is the year that people like me, you know, said white suburbanites marched in Cincinnati in Chicago and elsewhere. Listen, This is not acceptable at the National Football League is doing And so you want to think maybe we turned an awareness corner here and saying You know what? There is something going on? Because, you know, I mentioned the I meant in the off like Jacob Blake and Dan approved strong, But you know, I There's like 20 names. You khun list ones that we've forgotten about What's like, Wait. What happened? How the hell do you get shot in a situation? You mean? You're in your house eating ice cream? Your apartment eating ice cream and a cop. Shoot you both. John? Yeah. Botham, John, Right. I'm like that. America. It's crazy, so, and I mean, the cops got convicted. So the system worked in that case, but the cops didn't get convicted Victim Amber Geiger. However, there were Hundreds of thousands of dollars raised for her. There are people saying she should get off. You had a law enforcement agency, the Rangers and Texas horde literally saying this was a justified shooting. So when are we going to as a CIA meant the problem really is America still divided on race. And if America was not divided on race that we look at each other as brothers and sisters as human beings, we could solve these problems a whole lot quicker, but unfortunately we're still divided based on the civil war lines. And that's why we can't formulate solutions quickly and easily. Yeah, and I think, too, and a lot of this has to do with social media. I mean, you know, you mentioned some of these out liars. These groups that are like, Yeah, You know, we're going totally back. The cop like a cop can't be wrong. It's Demas l. On the other hand, there's groups like and I'm not talking about. You know, the the organic when I'm talking about the political Arm of black lives matter, like, literally any time. You know you could have a black guy that is holding three people hostage and shot two of them and they shoot him and somehow that's you know, that's cause for a protest. You know, we have extremes on both sides. As I'm saying.

America Cincinnati Tulsa Chicago Tulsa Police Chicago civilian Police office Baton Rouge wrestling Louisville Sterling Obama Dwayne Brian Oklahoma Rangers Andi reacher National Football League advisor Russell CIA
"dwayne brian" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

Newsradio 700 WLW

07:16 min | 4 months ago

"dwayne brian" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

"And it's a fair discussion I have. How do we repair things, though? When you see policing at the state that they're in right now, along with a community in the state, they're in. Dwayne Bryant does this. He's in Chicago works in Chicago P D on this where they certainly know They no crime there, that's for sure. We'll talk about what could be done to fix police and community relations coming up next on the Scots alone show on 700 WLW since 700 wlw in America, 700 computed to navigate the waters of the place reform and Steady drumbeat of that, Um there are many in the I guess in the movement, the organization saying, Hey, listen, we got some ideas here to help change how police and the community get along. One of those is Dwayne Bryant, who's an advisor for the Chicago police and civilian office of Police Accountability there. Oh, and good morning. How are you? Good morning. I'm fantastic. How are you? Good. Well, good here, so I guess the the most obvious question is and I gotta hit you with this is okay. Pierre. Elsewhere outside of ah, outside of Chicago here, there's 50 60. People shot a weekend in the city of Chicago in Germany. That may be just a handful of neighborhoods, but what relations like between the police and the civilians? You're involved with in the city of Chicago. Well, you know, I think you mentioned something earlier, depending on the neighborhood. There are various neighborhoods in Chicago and depending on what neighborhood you and it may be a different answer. I've been that when you started out in the number of shooting So clearly, it's said that there's a problem within the community itself. And then it's exacerbated when there's a police shooting as well. So I think there's great potential for communities to understand that police should be I should be considered a part of community and I think police consider them a part of community and therefore we should start beginning to believe the thought process of mutual respect. Share response. Accountability. Oh, although, you know, I see. And I think there's another element to this to rise to your cop, and you're working on one of those what is probably like five or six neighborhoods, right? Yeah, the sad seven neighborhoods in Chicago and that's and you have that many shootings in such a concentrated area and literally your whole shift is spent going from call the call The Call the call involving someone getting shot someone getting murdered someone getting shot at on the guns. How hard is that for a cop to not not basically not act like a soldier, because I mean, you know if you're in combat, if you're in Afghanistan or Iraq, you probably never heard that much gun flood fire. Maybe in your whole tour is you do in a week patrolling these neighborhoods in Chicago. Howto officers not treated as a war situation because I would think if that's just, you know the steady drumbeat of gun violence that you would then become that, wouldn't you? Your argument makes perfectly good sense. It absolutely does. However, that's why communities and from even from a municipal level the city have to look at this strategically. So, for instance, when Rahm Emanuel was the mayor. Peak of millions, tens of millions, hundreds of millions of dollars and Tiffany and really concentrated all pretty much downtown in the South. Loop north. Luego called those are fun. That we're taking from Southside of Westside neighborhood. So what's happening in economy you take runs away or the deplete a neighborhood? Eventually, that neighborhood is going to erupt. And what you're seeing now is the ceiling of the policies that there's no employment. There's very little activity. There's very little mental health stability in those communities. So now what you have is an explosion. So officers are they going to be equipped in? As you say, militarized thinking? It's a war zone. It makes logical sense to me, however, is not just the policing problem and the police won't solve it. This has to be Good governance. It has to be looking at what's going on. Why are these neighborhoods acting the way they are? Why is the crime the way it is, and therefore solutions has to be put forth. To address that as well. Yeah, that makes and it makes perfect sense to me in that if you take funds away and you look up the street uptown, and it's you know, everything's shiny and polished and there's people walking round things look great. My neighborhood, you know, Weeds are our waist high curbs are broken. Ah, maybe utilities that don't work all of a sudden. You think you don't matter? I think that's an important point there. Dwayne Brian on the show this morning on 700 w, nobody talking about the community police relations and how to how to really fix things. And also the dialogue to which I really appreciate. Because on I brought this up before, and there's always pushed back Now we know about George Floyd. I know about Briana Taylor. I know about Ah, Adriana Jefferson and Philando Castile. And it is on so many cases, you look and go. Here's Briana Taylor laying in her bed. She thinks somebody's breaking into her house and Louisville on DH. She winds up dead that that to me is inexplicable Man. I see why it happened. Complete breakdown of communication in tactics and all that, but you still have a woman of color dead. On degree. I look at these cases, and there's too many to mention at this time. But then I hear these ones till it's like, okay. Jacob Blake and Daniel proved the guy in Rochester with spit Hood and Alton Sterling, the man down south who was selling CDs and decided he was going to fight a couple of police officers and and try to grab a gun. I guess in this, I think undermines the argument right is If you lump in the people who generally brought this on themselves, and maybe not the extreme numbing at their death, but certainly engaging with police. I mean, Jacob Blake had plenty of opportunity to stop Daniel prude. If the city allows them to use a spit hood on someone, the officers were using something that was sanctioned by their own elected officials who are turning on them. It doesn't seem fair, and I think it also gives a convenient out for people who don't think that community police relations are that big a deal or that black lives matter. I think you have some some cover go. Well, look, they just dump all these things together. I think it's fair to question some of these deaths in police custody and go. You know what it might mean a black person, but it doesn't mean that they were totally totally innocent of what eventually wound up happening. That makes sense. It makes perfectly good sense What you're saying. I think we have to look at a couple of things, right? So let's say, Jacob Blake. Um, we saw what happened there from our vantage point of the video shooting seven times in the back. Then there was another shooting. That happened in Tulsa, Oklahoma. A guy check this out. Yeah, a white guy. A white guy gets pulled over. Officers are on the same literally. I watched 15 minutes and about 37 seconds of video footage where they're asked him, sir. Can you step out of the car? No, I'm not stepping out of my car if you don't have to step out of my car. And so let 15 minutes, So they tell him at least 20 times we're going to take you were going to take you. Hey, buddy, come on Cooperating. So there is and and here's now the first time in the history of Planet Earth. A majority of white people are agreeing that there is a systemic problem with policing in America..

Chicago office of Police Accountabilit Jacob Blake Dwayne Bryant America wlw Rahm Emanuel Briana Taylor advisor Dwayne Brian George Floyd Germany Pierre Louisville Luego Tiffany Tulsa Oklahoma Adriana Jefferson Afghanistan
"dwayne brian" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

Newsradio 700 WLW

08:23 min | 4 months ago

"dwayne brian" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

"To navigate the waters of the place reform and Steady drumbeat of that, Um there are many in the I guess in the movement, the organization saying, Hey, listen, we got some ideas here to help change how police and the community get along. One of those is Dwayne Bryant, who's an advisor for the Chicago police and civilian office of Police Accountability there. Oh, and good morning. How are you? Good morning. I'm fantastic. How are you? Good. Well, good here, so I guess the most obvious question is and I gotta hit you with this is okay. Pierre. Elsewhere outside of ah, outside of Chicago, here, there's 50 60 people shot of weekend in the city of Chicago and Jeremiah. That may be just a handful of neighborhoods, but What relations like between the police and the civilians that you're involved with? In the city of Chicago? Well, you know, I think you mentioned something earlier, depending on the neighborhood. There are various neighborhoods in Chicago and depending on what neighborhood you and it may be a different answer. I've been that when you started out in the number of shooting So clearly, it's said that there's a problem within the community itself, and then it's exacerbated when there's a police shooting as well. So I think there's great potential for communities to understand that police should be and should be considered a part of community and I think police consider them a part of community and therefore we should start beginning to believe the thought process. Mutual respect, Share response. Accountability. Oh, although you know, I see. And I think there's another element to this to rise to your cop, and you're working on one of those what is probably like five or six neighborhoods, right? Yeah, the sad seven neighborhoods in Chicago. And that's and you had that many shootings in such a concentrated area and literally your whole shift is spent going from call the call The Call the call involving someone getting shot someone getting murdered someone getting shot at on the guns. How hard is that for a cop, too? Not not basically not act like a soldier, because I mean, you know if you're in combat if you're in Afghanistan or Iraq, you probably never heard that much gun flood fire. Maybe in your whole tour is you do in a week patrolling these neighborhoods in Chicago. Howto officers not treated as a war situation, because I would think if that's just, you know the steady drumbeat of gun violence that You would then become that, wouldn't you? Your argument makes perfectly good sense. It absolutely does. However, that's why communities and from even from a municipal level the city have to look at this strategically. So, for instance, when Rahm Emanuel was the mayor. He took millions. Tens of millions, hundreds of millions of dollars and Tiffany and really concentrated all pretty much downtown in the south, Loop north, luego causing those are fun. That we're taking from Southside of Westside neighborhood. So what's happening in it becomes you take runs away or you deplete the neighborhood. Eventually, that neighborhood is going to erupt. And what you're seeing now is the ceiling of the policies that there's no employment. There's very little activity. There's very little mental health stability in those communities. So now what you have is an explosion. So officers are they going to be equipped in? As you say, militarized thinking? It's a war zone. It makes logical sense to me, however, is not just the policing problem and the police won't solve it. This has to be Good governance. It has to be looking at what's going on. Why are these neighborhoods acting the way they are? Why is the crime the way it is, and therefore solutions has to be put forth. To address that as well. Yeah, that makes and it makes perfect sense to me in that if you take funds away and you know, you look up the street uptown and it's you know, everything's shiny and polished and there's people walking round things look great. My neighborhood, you know, Weeds are our waist high curbs are broken. Ah, maybe utilities that don't work all of a sudden. You think you don't matter? I think that's an important point there. Dwayne Brian on the show this morning on 700 w, nobody talking about the community police relations and how to how to really fix things. And also the dialogue to whichever Lee appreciate because, Andi, I brought this up before and there's always pushed back Now we know about George Floyd. I know about Briana Taylor. I know about Ah, Adriana Jefferson and Philando Castile, and there's so many cases you look and go. You know, Here's Briana Taylor laying in her bed. She thinks somebody's breaking in our house in Louisville on DH. She winds up dead that that to me is inexplicable Man. I see White happened. Complete breakdown in communication and tactics and all that, but you still have a woman of color dead. Andi. I agree. I look at these cases, and there's too many to mention at this time, But then I hear these ones till it's like, okay. Jacob Blake and Daniel proved the guy in Rochester with spit Hood and Alton Sterling, the man Down south. It was Selling CDs and decided he was going to fight a couple of police officers and try to grab a gun, I guess. And this I think undermines the argument right is If you lump in the people who generally brought this on themselves, and maybe not the extreme numbing that their death but certainly engaging with police. I mean, Jacob Blake had plenty of opportunity to stop Daniel prude. If the city allows them to use a spit hood on someone, the officers were using something that was sanctioned by their own elected officials who are turning on them. It doesn't seem fair, and I think it also gives a convenient out for people who don't think that community police relations are that big a deal or the black lives matter. I think you have some some cover go. Well, look, they just dump all these things together. I think it's fair to question some of these deaths in police custody and go. You know what it might mean a black person, but it doesn't mean that they were totally totally innocent of what eventually wound up happening. That makes sense. It makes perfectly good sense What you're saying I think we have to look at a couple of things, right? So let's say, Jacob Blake. Um, we saw what happened there from our vantage point of the video shooting seven times back. Then there was another shooting. That just happened in Tulsa, Oklahoma. A guy check this out. Yeah, a white guy. The lie guy gets pulled over. Officers are on the same literally. I watched 15 minutes and about 37 seconds of video footage where they're asked him, sir. Can you step out of the car? No, I'm not stepping out of my car if you don't have to step out of my car. And so let 15 minutes, So they tell him at least 20 times we're going to take you were going to take you. Hey, buddy, come on, miss cooperating. So there is and and here's now the first time in the history of Planet Earth. A majority of white people are agreeing that there is a systemic problem with policing in America. Question more harsh with black people. So here we have that incident. The guy after 15 minutes. They gave him. He pulls a Taser off. Stepped out of this car with the gun and shoot both of the police. I can almost guarantee you. That was a black man. He would not have had 15 minutes. So what I'm thinking is this it? Officers can use discretion and we've seen video with police officers. Little wrestle and fighting with a white person and they never shoot the white person, beat them with their own baton. Take their car and take away. So it's like, Okay, How is this even possible? How you having this conversation when we're seeing that there's two levels of justice is that administer one black one white, where white people get significant? Extra chances and and you know chances to make errors, etcetera. So I do agree when you have black people doing things that you know might warrant. Extra toughness, however, is not always justified. And what we do is we justified because Americans already demonize black people, and so if you're black, and you get stopped, chances are you ready? Guilty before you even know what happened? You know, I'll push back a little bit on this was I think this is also part of the issue, too. Ah, I appreciate this morning. It's Dwayne Brian. He's he's. He's a advisor with the Chicago civilian Police office Accountability there. Onda also wants to help improve things in America. Because the way things are working, right, it's not working. It's called the Stop improving police and community relations uses experience to talk about those issues.

Chicago office of Police Accountabilit Jacob Blake Chicago civilian Police office Dwayne Brian advisor America Andi Dwayne Bryant Briana Taylor Rahm Emanuel Jeremiah Pierre Louisville Tiffany Tulsa Oklahoma George Floyd Adriana Jefferson Daniel prude
"dwayne brian" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

Newsradio 700 WLW

04:55 min | 4 months ago

"dwayne brian" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

"We're police officers. Little wrestle and fighting with a white person and they never shoot the white person, beat them with their own baton. Take their car and take away. So it's like, Okay, How is this even possible? How you having this conversation? When we're seeing that there's two levels of justice is that meant administer one black one white, where white people get significant. Extra chances and and you know chances to make errors, etcetera. So I do agree when you have black people doing things that you know might warrant. Extra toughness, however, is not always justified. And what we do is we justified because Americans already demonize black people, and so if you're black, and you get stopped, chances are you ready? Guilty before you even know what happened? You know, I'll push back a little bit on this was. I think this is also part of the issue to AA and I appreciate this morning. It's Dwayne Brian. He's he's. He's a advisor with the Chicago civilian Police office. Accountability there. Andi also wants to help improve things in America because the way things are working right, it's not working. It's called the Stop improving police and community relations uses experience to talk about these issues that the factor into community relations. But the case it's also right is and I brought this up during the protest here in Cincinnati. You know you guys have in Chicago. There's been protests and like is that it's not a federal police force. It's not like there's one person in charge of all the police agencies like 30,000 agencies and Americans. It's incredible number. So when I hear that I go, okay. A white person didn't get shot in, and also it's a horribly training guy. Had a company should got shot. Ah, a couple of things. I mean, you know you do that. You're gonna get shot, man. Don't you know, right? You start wrestling. I mentioned the story about out in Sterling. You know the guy selling the DVDs downwards Baton Rouge in? You know when they tell you Hey, man, you know you're threatening somebody brandishing a firearm. Okay, He won't comply. Get stays. That's not working. You rustle around the ground. You pulling. You try to get a reacher, a gun, which he had and you get shot, man. That's that's on you. But the case and Tulsa, right? Do we know the history of tells the police? I mean, have they been jammed up with cases of racism? Because I guess I look at him go. All right, We can go. Hey, if this were a black person, they would've got shots the white person. But has that happened in Tulsa? Because that's a different agency that what you have in Chicago or Cincinnati or Baton Rouge or Rochester or wherever it might be. You've got to compare it within the ages. I don't think I think that's lost. I think that it's a nuance and that really hard. I mean agency. You mean when you say a different agency, I don't understand. Well, what I'm saying is so it were protester would have protest here in Cincinnati over black lives matter police brutality, But we had an issue back 20 years ago where we had Ah young man shot that caused a lot of change within since Sandy. I think we as a matter of fact, Obama, President Obama's attorney general came here during his last term and said, You know, Cincinnati is a model for the rest of the country when it comes to police community relations. So what I'm saying is like what happens in Tulsa is based on their politics, their elected officials in the dynamics and workings of how that city works. I don't know anything about Paul's Oklahoma and if there's what the relationship is between the community and police, but If you just point to a place like that, and go see that if this were I don't know this. We're in Louisville. Yeah, but they're different agencies. You can't compare Louisville's policing to Tulsa's policing its its control differently. Right, But but time out, come on. Yeah, Why? Why not? Because this leads to they're over 18,000 Police department in America, and there's no central structure. There's no might like central governance. So I think maybe the question is, there should be some level. Of federal standard or ST Standard within policing and ugly, They're all different, but it's like You can't. I think that's part of the problem. We have to have some level of consistency and training, whether dear whatever and I think when you don't have that we're going to continue to see the problems that we have and the problem with so many different police shootings, according to the CDC. America spending $1.8 billion annually and paying out for police misconduct That doesn't now the riots that are happening the buildings that are burning the police departments that are burning that doesn't include that at all. So it's even more than 1.8 billion. So bad policing is costing America more than it has to pay for it. There's no question in in a way, see, and you know what? There's a lot to be sad about the states in America. It's just It's just like one pad story after another man, Come on, 2020. You're killing me, but but I think one of them's come out. It's going to be the fact that this was this is the year that people like me, you know, said white suburbanites marched in Cincinnati in Chicago and elsewhere. Listen, This is not acceptable at the National Football League is doing And so you want to think maybe we turned an awareness corner here and saying You know what?.

Cincinnati America Tulsa Chicago Chicago civilian Police office Baton Rouge Louisville Obama wrestling Sterling Dwayne Brian National Football League Andi reacher advisor Oklahoma CDC Paul Sandy President
"dwayne brian" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

Newsradio 700 WLW

07:42 min | 4 months ago

"dwayne brian" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

"And it's a fair discussion I have. How do we repair things, though? When you see policing at the state that they're in right now, along with a community in the state, they're in. Dwayne Bryant does this. He's in Chicago works of Chicago P D on this where they certainly know They no crime there, that's for sure. We'll talk about what could be done to fix police and community relations coming up next on the Scots alone show on 700 WLW since 700 WLW in America computed to navigate the waters of the place reform in the U. Steady drumbeat of that, Um there are many in the I guess in the movement, the organization saying, Hey, listen, we got some ideas here to help change how police and the community get along. One of those is Dwayne Bryant. Who's an advisor for the Chicago police and civilian Office of Police. Accountability They're doing good morning. How are you? Good morning. I'm fantastic. How are you? Good while good here so I guess the the most obvious question is and I gotta hit you with this is okay. Pierre. Elsewhere outside of ah, outside of Chicago, here, there's 50 60 people shot of weekend in the city of Chicago in Germany. That may be just a handful of neighborhoods, but What relations like between the police and the civilians that you're involved with? In the city of Chicago? Well, you know, I think you mentioned something earlier, depending on the neighborhood. There are various neighborhoods in Chicago and depending on what neighborhood you and it may be a different answer. I think that when you started out in the number of shooting So clearly, it's said that there's a problem within the community itself. And then it's exacerbated when there's a police shooting as well. So I think there's great potential for communities to understand that police should be I should be considered a part of community and I think police consider them a part of community and therefore we should start beginning to any of the thought. Process of mutual respect. Share response. Accountability. Oh, although, you know, I see. And I think there's another element to this to rise to your cop, and you're working on one of those what is probably like five or six neighborhoods, right? Yeah, the sad seven neighborhoods in Chicago and that's and you have that many shootings in such a concentrated area and literally your whole shift is spent going from call the call The Call the call involving someone getting shot someone getting murdered someone getting shot at on the guns. How hard is that for a cop to not not basically not act like a soldier, because I mean, you know if you're in combat if you're in Afghanistan or Iraq You know, you probably never heard that much gun flash fire. Maybe in your whole tour is you do in a week patrolling these neighborhoods in Chicago. Howto officers not treated as a war situation, because I would think if that's just, you know the steady drumbeat of gun violence that you would then become that, wouldn't you? Your argument makes perfectly good sense. It absolutely does. However, that's why communities and from even from a municipal level the city I have to look at this strategically. So, for instance, when Rahm Emanuel was the mayor, he took millions tens of millions hundreds of millions of dollars and Tiffany and really concentrated it all pretty much downtown. In the South. Move north Luego causes veteran. Those are fun that we're taking from Southside of Westside neighborhood. So what's happening in it becomes you Take arms away or the deplete a neighborhood. Eventually, that neighborhood is going to erupt and what you're seeing now is the ceiling of the policies that there's no employment. There's very little activity. There's very little mental health stability in those communities. So now what you have is an explosion. So officers, uh are they going to be equipped in? As you say, militarized thinking? It's a war zone. It makes logical sense to me, however, is not just the policing problem and the police won't solve it. This has to be Good governance. It has to be looking at what's going on. Why are these neighborhoods acting the way they are? Why is the crime the way it is, and therefore, solution has to be put forth. To address that as well. Yeah, that makes and that makes perfect sense to me in that if you take funds away, and you know, you look up the street uptown and it's you know, everything's shiny and polished and there's people walking round things look great. My neighborhood, you know, Weeds are our waist high curbs are broken. Ah, maybe utilities that don't work all of a sudden. You think you don't matter? I think that's an important point there. Dwayne Brian on the show this morning on 700 w, nobody talking about the community police relations and how to how to really fix things and also the dialogue to which I really appreciate. Because Andi, I brought this up before and there's always pushed back Now we know about George Floyd. I know about Briana Taylor. I know about Ah, Adriana Jefferson and Philando Castile, and there's so many cases you look and go. Here's Briana Taylor laying in her bed. She thinks somebody's breaking into her house and Louisville on DH. She winds up dead that that to me is inexplicable Man. I see White happened, complete breakdown in communication and tactics and all that, but you still have a woman of color dead. On degree. I look at these cases, and there's too many to mention at this time, But then I hear these ones till it's like, Okay. Jacob Blake and Daniel proved the guy in Rochester with spit Hood and Alton Sterling, the man Down south. It was Selling CDs and decided he was going to fight a couple of police officers and try to grab a gun, I guess. And this I think undermines the argument right is If you lump in the people who generally brought this on themselves, and maybe not the extreme numbing at their death, but certainly engaging with police. I mean, Jacob Blake had plenty of opportunity to stop Daniel prude. If the city allows them to use a spit hood on someone. The officers were using something that was sanctioned by their own elected officials who aren't are turning on them. It doesn't seem fair, and I think it also gives a convenient out for people who don't think that community police relations are that big a deal or the black lives matter. I think you have some some cover. Go. Well, look, They just grow up all these things together. I think it's fair to question some of these deaths and police. Gus didn't go You know what it might mean a black person, but it doesn't mean that they were totally totally innocent of what eventually wound up happening. Does that make sense? It makes perfectly good sense What you're saying. I think we have to look at a couple of things, right? So let's say, Jacob Blake. Um, we saw what happened there from our vantage point of the video shooting seven times in the back. Then there was another shooting. That just happened in Tulsa, Oklahoma. A guy check this out. Yeah, a white guy. A white guy gets pulled over. Officers are on the same literally. I watched 15 minutes and about 37 seconds of video footage. Whether asked him, Sir, Can you step out of the car? No, I'm not stepping out of my car if you don't have to step out of my car. And so let 15 minutes, So they tell him at least 20 times we're going to take you were going to take you. Hey, buddy, come on Cooperating. So there is and and here's now the first time in the history of Planet Earth. A majority of white people are agreeing that there is a systemic problem with policing in America. Question more harsh with black people. So here we have that incident. The guy after 15 minutes. They gave him. He pulls a Taser off steps out of his car with a gun and shoot both of the police. I can almost guarantee you. That was a black man. He would not have had 15 minutes. So what I'm thinking is this it? Officers can use discretion and we've seen video..

Chicago Jacob Blake Office of Police Dwayne Bryant America advisor Briana Taylor Daniel prude Rahm Emanuel Dwayne Brian Pierre Louisville Germany Luego George Floyd Tulsa White Oklahoma Adriana Jefferson Andi
"dwayne brian" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

Newsradio 700 WLW

03:06 min | 4 months ago

"dwayne brian" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

"You know, I just wish that noise had settled on because the rest of us the bulk of it's in the middle. Look at and go. Yeah, you know, we can. We should be doing better. Right, Right. And I'll say this. You just missed something about black lives matter. There was a protest in England, which is one of the toughest communes in Chicago. And what was something very interesting. The new than cover this The black lives matter. Folk came out in Inglewood and the community. Shut them down. They said. Hey, you're not bringing that here. You're not destroying our neighborhood because we don't even know who you are You an outside body. We didn't ask you to come. You didn't talk to any leadership. So now people are beginning to Question because when we look at what's going on, in the quote unquote name of black last matter, it's not always black lives matter. People leading the movement and some of the agenda is subversive. And communities are beginning to wake up to that. So so you're going to see some pushback on battle? You got aunt if I You got proud boys. You've got all these groups that show up to these things, and then they're never people from the community itself. And we saw that some some of the some of the right videos, right? Where? Where someone was smashing windows and like, get that guy and they dragged him over to the police. I mean, that's that's awesome to see. Exactly because those are the people that that's you know, and it's on the news and I will be talking about it's on the news. And then it's like you think that's the whole community of Chicago. Everything's man. I never go to Chicago. I hear people say that long time ago. I not like Wow, look at the violence. I mean, Yeah, if you go, you know that what you said seven neighborhoods. 5 to 7 neighborhoods. Yeah, There's a lot of people in Chicago that when those neighborhoods if if they were given away pie, you know you want to go to the girl. You want to go to the loop. You want to go to mag Mile alike and those of the places you go, But, yeah, that's not indicative of the whole town, and it's just and I think that's the problem today that everything has turned up to 11. On bears No room to breathe a TTE this point not to take a phrase, but that's what it feels like. It's like, man. I'm suffocated by all these bad headlines, but anyway, Dwayne Bryant, I'm gonna have you back on sometime. I really appreciate it. Enjoy the conversation. Appreciate your time and thank you for your conversation and keep doing what you're doing, man. I appreciate you being fair. And your ability to understand the whole problem and not just look at one part. That's commendable. Thank you. We'll talk again soon be well. Okay. Alright. Go Red Theo, stop improving policing community relations. Dwayne Brian's a good guy right there. But you know, there's so many differences that we have But I just just sit down and listen a little bit and go. Yeah. You know, I see your side of this thing, and I don't You know, honestly, though, the adult in me says, I don't know if we're going to see a solution this anytime soon, but Maybe history will judge us and saying, Hey, you know what? The needle moved in 2020. It's lonely here, 700. Well, welcome back to the well of willing Stacy time to solve that puzzle. You Cunningham is cute. Yes. Tell us more about Bill Cunningham. Cunningham is a two time Marconi winner. He addresses the issues that affect you with his knowledge, his humanity and.

Chicago Bill Cunningham Dwayne Bryant Dwayne Brian Inglewood England Stacy Cunningham
"dwayne brian" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

Newsradio 700 WLW

06:44 min | 4 months ago

"dwayne brian" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

"With a white person and they never shoot the white person, beat them with their own baton. Take their car and take away. So it's like, Okay, How is this even possible? How you having this conversation when we're seeing that there's two levels of justice is that administer one black one white, where white people get significant? Down. Extra chances and and you know chances to make errors, etcetera. So I do agree when you have black people doing things that you know might warrant. Extra toughness, however, is not always justified. And what we do is we justified because Americans already demonise black people, and so if you're black, and you get stopped, chances are you ready? Guilty before you even know what happened? You know, I'll push back a little bit on this was I think this is also part of the issue, too. Ah, I appreciate this morning. It's Dwayne Brian. He's he's. He's a advisor with the Chicago civilian Police office Accountability there. Onda also wants to help improve things in America. Because the way things are working, right, it's not working. It's called the Stop improving police and community relations uses experience to talk about those issues that that factor into community relations But the case it's also right is and I brought this up during the protest here in Cincinnati, and you guys have in Chicago. There's been protests and like is that It's not a federal police force. It's not like there's one person in charge of all the police agencies like 30,000 agencies and Americans. It's incredible number. So when I hear that I go, okay. A white person didn't get shot in. And also it's a horribly training guy. Had a company should got shot. Ah, couple. I mean, you know you do that. You're gonna get shot, man. Don't you know? Right? You start wrestling. I mentioned the story about out in Sterling. You know the guy selling the DVDs downwards Baton Rouge in you know when they tell you Hey, man, you know you're threatening somebody brandishing a firearm. Okay. He won't comply. Get stays. That's not working. You rustle around the ground. You pulling. You try to get a reacher gun, which he had and you get shot, man, But that's on you. But the case and Tulsa, right? Do we know the history of Tulsa Police? I mean, have they been jammed up with cases of racism? Because I guess I look at him Go right. We can go. Hey, if this were a black person, they would've got shots the white person. But has that happened in Tulsa? Because that's a different agency that what you have in Chicago or Cincinnati or Baton Rouge or Rochester or wherever it might be. You've got to compare it within the ages. I don't think I think that's lost. I think that it's a nuance and that really hard agency. You mean when you say a different agency. I don't understand. Well, what I'm saying is so it were protester would have protest here in Cincinnati over black lives matter police brutality, But we had an issue back 20 years ago where we had Ah young man shot that caused a lot of change within since, And I think we as a matter of fact, Obama, President Obama's attorney general King here during his last term and said, You know, Cincinnati is a model for the rest of the country when it comes to police community relations. So what I'm saying is like what happens in Tulsa is based on their politics, their elected officials in the dynamics and workings of how that city works. I don't know anything about Tulsa, Oklahoma, and if there's what the relationship is between the community and police, but If you just point to a place like that, and go see that if this were I don't know this. We're in Louisville yet, but they're different agencies. You can't compare Louisville's policing to Tulsa's policing its its control differently. Right, but But I'm out. Yeah, Why? Why not? Because this leads to they're over 18,000 Police department in America, and there's no central structure. There's no might like central governance. So I think maybe the question is, there should be some level. Of federal standard or ST Standard within policing and I agree they're all different, but it's like You can't. I think that's part of the problem. We have to have some level of consistency and training, whether dead or whatever, and I think when you don't have that we're going to continue to see the problems that we have and the problem with so many different police shooting, according to the CDC. America spending $1.8 billion annually and paying out for police misconduct That doesn't now the riots that are happening the buildings that are burning the police departments that are burning that include that at all. So it's even more than 1.8 billion. So bad policing is costing America more than it has to pay for it. There's no question in in a way, see, and you know what? There's a lot to be sad about the states in America. It's just It's just like one pad story after another man, Come on, 2020. You're killing me, but but I think one of them's come out. It's going to be the fact that this was this is the year that people like me, you know, said white suburbanites marched in Cincinnati in Chicago and elsewhere. Listen, This is not acceptable at the National Football League is doing And so you want to think maybe we turned an awareness corner here and saying You know what? There is something going on? Because, you know, I mentioned the I meant in the off like Jacob Blake and Dan approved in strong, But you know, I There's like 20 names. You khun list ones that we've forgotten about Words like Wait, What happened? How the hell do you get shot in a situation? You mean? You're in your house eating ice cream? Your apartment eating ice cream in a cop house and shoot you both. John? Yeah. Botham gone, right. I'm like that. America. It's crazy, so, and I mean, the cops got convicted. So the system worked in that case, But about this, though, the cops didn't get convicted victim Amber gagging. However, there were Hundreds of thousands of dollars raised for her. There were people saying she should get off. You had a law enforcement agency, the Rangers and Texas horde literally saying this was a justified shooting. So when are we going to advocacy? Amid the problem really is America still divided on race. And if America was not divided on race, if we look at each other as brothers and sisters as human beings, we could solve these problems a whole lot quicker, but unfortunately we're still divided based on the civil war lines. And that's why we can't formulate solutions quickly and easily. Yeah, and I think, too, and a lot of this has to do with social media. I mean, you know, you mentioned some of these out liars. These groups that are like, Yeah, You know, we're going totally back. The cop like a cop can't be wrong. It's Demas l. On the other hand, there's groups like and I'm not talking about. You know, the the organic when I'm talking about the political Arm of black lives matter, like, literally any time. You know you could have a black eye that is holding three people hostage and shot two of them and they shoot him and somehow that's you know, that's cause for a protest. You know, we have extremes on both sides. As I'm saying is, there's there's black extremist white extremists. We have that today in America because of social media because of our tribalism, and we're so divided over politics and everything else..

America Cincinnati Tulsa Chicago Tulsa Police Chicago civilian Police office Baton Rouge wrestling Louisville Sterling Obama Dwayne Brian Oklahoma advisor National Football League CDC Botham Rangers
"dwayne brian" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

Newsradio 700 WLW

07:30 min | 4 months ago

"dwayne brian" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

"Don't want to be in America needed to navigate the waters of the place Reform and Steady drumbeat of that, Um there are many in the I guess in the movement, the organization saying, Hey, listen, we got some ideas here to help change how police and the community get along. One of those is Dwayne Bryant. Who is an advisor for the Chicago police and civilian Office of Police. Accountability They're doing good morning. How are you? Good morning. I'm fantastic. How are you? Good while good here so I guess the the most obvious question is and I gotta hit you with this is okay. Pierre. Elsewhere outside of ah, outside of Chicago, here, there's 50 60. People shot a weekend in the city of Chicago in Germany. That may be just a handful of neighborhoods, but What relations like between the police and the civilians that you're involved with? In the city of Chicago? Well, you know, I think you make something earlier, depending on the neighborhood. There are various neighborhoods in Chicago and depending on what neighborhood you and it may be a different answer. I think that when you started out meant in the number of shooting So clearly, it's said that there's a problem within the community itself. And then it's exacerbated when there's a police shooting is well, so I think there's great potential for communities to understand that police should be I should be considered a part of community and I think police consider them a part of community and therefore we should start beginning to at least the thought process of mutual respect. Share response. Accountability. Oh, although, you know, I see. And I think there's another element to this to rise to your cop, and you're working on one of those what is probably like five or six neighborhoods, right? Yeah, the sad seven neighborhoods in Chicago and that's and you have that many shootings in such a concentrated area and literally your whole shift is spent going from call the call The Call the call involving someone getting shot someone getting murdered someone getting shot at on the guns. How hard is that for a cop to not not basically not act like a soldier, because I mean, you know if you're in combat if you're in Afghanistan or Iraq You know, you probably never heard that much gun flash fire. Maybe in your whole tour is you do in a week patrolling these neighborhoods in Chicago. Howto officers not treated as a war situation, because I would think if that's just, you know the steady drumbeat of gun violence that you would then become that, wouldn't you? Your argument makes perfectly good sense. It absolutely does. However, that's why communities and from even from a municipal level the city have to look at this strategically. So, for instance, when Rahm Emanuel was the mayor. He took millions. Tens of millions, hundreds of millions of dollars and Tiffany and really concentrated all pretty much downtown in the South. Move north luego causes those are fun. That we're taking from Southside of Westside neighborhood. So what's happening in economy? You take farms away or you deplete a neighborhood? Eventually, that neighborhood is going to erupt. And what you're seeing now is the ceiling of the policies that there's no employment. There's very little activity. There's very little mental health stability in those communities. So now what you have is an explosion. So officers, uh are they going to be equipped in? As you say, militarized thinking? It's a war zone. It makes logical sense to me, however, is not just the policing problem and the police won't solve it. This has to be Good governance. It has to be looking at what's going on. Why are these neighborhoods acting the way they are? Why is the crime the way it is, and therefore solutions has to be put forth. To address that as well. Yeah, that makes and it makes perfect sense to me in that if you take funds away and you look up the street uptown, and it's you know, everything's shiny and polished and there's people walking round things look great. My neighborhood, you know, Weeds are our waist high curbs are broken. Ah, maybe utilities that don't work all of a sudden. You think you don't matter? I think that's an important point there. Dwayne Brian on the show this morning on 700 W. Nobody talking about the community police relations and howto really fixed things. And also the dialogue to whichever really appreciate. Because, Andi, I brought this up before and there's always pushed back Now we know about George Floyd. I know about Briana Taylor. I know about Ah, Adriana Jefferson and Philando Castile. And it is on so many cases, you look and go. Here's Briana Taylor laying in her bed. She thinks somebody's breaking into her house and Louisville on DH. She winds up dead that that to me is inexplicable Man. I see why it happened. Complete breakdown in communication and tactics and all that, but you still have a woman of color dead. On degree. I look at these cases, and there's too many to mention at this time. But then I hear these ones till it's like, okay. Jacob Blake and Daniel proved the guy in Rochester with spit Hood and Alton Sterling, the man down south who is selling CDs and decided he was going to fight a couple of police officers and and try to grab a gun, I guess. And this I think undermines the argument right is If you lump in the people who generally brought this on themselves, and maybe not the extreme numbing that their death but certainly engaging with police. I mean, Jacob Blake had plenty of opportunity to stop Daniel prude if the city allows them to use a spit hood on someone the officers were using something that was sanctioned by their own elected officials want are turning on them. It doesn't seem fair, and I think it also gives a convenient out for people who don't think that community police relations are that big a deal or the black lives matter. I think you have some some cover. Go. Well, okay. They just lump all these things together. I think it's fair to question some of these deaths in police custody and go. You know what it might mean a black person, but it doesn't mean that they were totally totally innocent of what eventually wound up happening. That makes sense. It makes perfectly good sense, which is saying I think we have to look at a couple of things, right? So let's say, Jacob Blake. Um, we saw what happened there from our vantage point of the video shooting seven times in the back. Then there was another shooting. That just happened in Tulsa, Oklahoma. A guy check this out. Yeah, a white guy. A white guy gets pulled over. Officers are on the same literally. I watched 15 minutes and about 37 seconds of video footage where they're asked him, sir. Can you step out of the car? No, I'm not stepping out of my car if you don't have to step out of my car. And so let 15 minutes, So they tell him at least 20 times we're going to take you were going to take you. Hey, buddy, come on this cooperating, So there is and and here's now the first time in the history of Planet Earth. A majority of white people are agreeing that there is a systemic problem with policing in America. Question more harsh with black people. So here we have that incident. The guy after 15 minutes. They gave him. He pulls a Taser off steps out of this car with a gun and shoot both of the police. I can almost guarantee you. That was a black man. He would not have had 15 minutes. So what I'm thinking is this it? Officers can use discretion and we've seen video. We're police officers. Little wrestle and fighting with a white person and they never shoot the white person, beat them with their own baton. Take their car and take away. So it's like, Okay, How is this even possible?.

Chicago Jacob Blake Office of Police Briana Taylor America Dwayne Bryant Rahm Emanuel advisor Pierre Daniel place Reform Germany Louisville Dwayne Brian Tiffany George Floyd Tulsa Oklahoma Adriana Jefferson Afghanistan
"dwayne brian" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader

KNBR The Sports Leader

05:43 min | 5 months ago

"dwayne brian" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader

"The electric circus, known as Freddy and Fitz Simmons on Freddie Coleman. He's in Fitz Simmons on the ESPN APP in suit except Channel 80. Francs of straight talk Wireless. No contract. No compromise. Quick update in the game going on between the Rockets and the Lakers. Recorded in the books and Houston Rockets leading Game one that Western Conference semifinal series 85 to 79 James Harden. 31 points leading everybody with somebody in this game. LeBron James. He is 20 Anthony Davis. He has 19 but Houston they had to lead 85 to 79 over the Lakers at the three quarters of Game one of the M B Western Conference semifinal series that came right now happening on ESPN, and we had sad news, the NBA and also college basketball early this week. When Hall of Fame coach John Thompson, who put Georgetown basketball on the map, he passed away earlier this week at the age of 78. Now Patrick doing is the best known Georgetown player. He was one of the first big recruits that John Thompson was able to bring the Georgetown Magic doing, said doing a video call with reporters about the legacy of John John Thompson with these words, his legs who always live on through me through Alonzo Mourning through the Camino Tom Bo. Through all the people he's coached. He's done a great job teaching us not only to be great athletes, but also great human beings. Now it's my role. My responsibility. Keep doing those things to the kids. I'm teaching in quote by the pack to you in the head coach at Georgetown, where he is an alum. Let's bring in another llama Georgetown who became a big man in that legacy at the pattern you in lands of mourning. He is a fellow Harrington, who played for four years of Georgetown. You play in the NBA for more than 10 years, and now he's a Teamusa assistant coach. He joins us in a friendly Fitzsimmons, thanks to Shell Pennzoil Performance line. All the start the beginning. Your young man, you're being recruited by John Thompson. He shows up. What was that experience like? Ah, it was a pretty cool. I mean, No, no, no. Just think back. Just thinking back on it. You know, he gets other card, You know it. It's a rental car solely and Jackson in Jackson. So it's not just silly. You know, a big car, so we get out of this car. And he's a humongous humongous there. And he comes into the house and he sits down on a couch. And, you know, he sits down and makes the cast looks so small from from the standpoint, you know, he makes the Catholic small by that may know something. Standpoint of his presence. In the in the in the room. I mean, it made the bloom even smaller. I remember talking to Dwayne Brian, you're talking about you. People don't know a fellows from Jackson, Mississippi, Dwayne Bryant from a point guard who was just right before you in the late eighties, you know, was out of New Orleans and Della Sal High school. Georgetown became his global brand. So just just just describe that moment when he's sitting on the couch. You're you're home in Jackson, Mississippi, and here is the head coach of Hoya Paranoia, right sitting right there in your living room. No. And in that moment, what's going through your mind as a young high school senior Well, you know, I could. I could really couldn't believing there's you know it was. You know, my dream school, you know, you know I wanted to go there. You know, and just having dairy, you know happen Talkto my family and everything. And have the opportunity you know, to meet him with dream come true. When you get a chance to fulfill a dream like that, Sometimes a lot of people think about. Hopefully, the nightmare doesn't overtake the dream. I get the sense that was not the case with you Go into your dream school playing for John Thompson. What was it like knowing him as a coach and then becoming a mentor. We had a chance to be a Georgetown under him. It was great. I mean, selling somebody. I mean, there was It was hard. I mean, it was hard, You know, you come out high school and You know, everybody's telling you, you're You're this your grave everything, And then you get to Georgetown hit smack in the face. You know the work. You had to do what you know. From, you know, if you talk to anybody, you know one thing that you know, Coach coaches a teacher. He's always knows that I know that I'm not a cold first. I'm a teacher. You know, a teacher first on And he did, you know? He took Leopold, you know being being Ah! Forcing me to be a cannibal. But no patient patient and teaching me and Help me grow and understand and dealing with Bye phases will help me with my sales as well. A ce faras. The failures go. What did you learn from him? That you still maybe implement? Not even as a coach is your people? People don't know You're coach now. A fella, But just in your day to day life. What did you learn from Coach Thompson? You know what was funny? Coach, if you know anything. Coat code would call when we're practice Coach with a Yeah, I know what you did here. I mean, he knew what everybody get off campus with the city. You know, whatever. You know, he knows any knew what you did. And he would tell you about it The next day of practice. You know who you know he would tell you about it, you know? One day you can you can you ever wanna know all this stuff about you guys?.

Georgetown Coach Thompson John John Thompson Lakers NBA Fitz Simmons Houston Rockets Georgetown Magic LeBron James Anthony Davis Rockets Jackson basketball Mississippi ESPN Alonzo Mourning Houston Freddy Dwayne Brian
"dwayne brian" Discussed on Newsradio 830 WCCO

Newsradio 830 WCCO

06:05 min | 5 months ago

"dwayne brian" Discussed on Newsradio 830 WCCO

"Because at least you increase your probability that if that shooting happens, there is no question about where you compliant, etcetera. So I do understand are compliant after doing some work with the FBI since academy and actually doing some training with Chicago Police Department Compliant to the police orders is very important. Sometimes the police don't have judgment. They still happen. You judgment. They could have tased him before he got to the car. You have three armed police officer. They could've tackled him. They could have put handcuffs on him. So you know, hopefully he's not bid. And we have asked him what was going on in your mind when you had got I mean, it was drawn on me. I'm not moving on this. Like, you know, a what are we doing here? Everyone response to trauma differently. And so he responded that way, and the police officer responded in his life. And, you know, we talked about major reform with policing before I'm a believer in police officers. I think we need police officers. I just I feel and I think you're on the same page. I think that we're putting them in improper situations that there are they're not. They're not able to respond in the best possible way because they're not the training isn't there there were asking them to basically do something that they're not. Professionals at its like and be like, Hey, my toilet's broken electrician's s O. It just doesn't make any sense. I think to me I'm not on the defunding dismantle the police department. Not at all. I think we need more police officers, but also being proactive in the community. But I also think we need to look at how they're responding. In what situations they're responding, Tio. Yeah, I do believe that. We need police officers. I am not necessarily for the fun. I am for restructure. So, for instance, you have a third grader to school. True story. The teacher has terrible classroom management and does not know how to handle a third grader. So she called the police will right away. The principal's hands are tied. And once the police gets there, the police literally kind of gravitated a little bit too rough. Put handcuffs on the child and take the tile in the school was a police officer Unnecessary versus social worker was a police officer necessary verses. You know, a council or something of that nature, So police have stated they're not interested in coming. They're not social workers. They're not domestic violence counselors. They're not therefore that, however they oftentimes our call for that. So that engages them in a in a level that they're not trained for that they're not prepared for that's like bringing the military on the streets to patrol a demonstration. That's not what the use of military is actually for, So it's going to be a little bit more aggressive. So I agree with you, but but that does not negate the fact that we do not need police officers who are racist police officer who intentionally seek the harm people, the ones that we need to get off the force immediately because they do what they cost so much drama and trouble for neighborhoods. And the cost benefit is not there, so he kills someone. The city pays out $35 million. You have stores that are burning. You have police departments and card out of being destroyed was that police officers about equivalent to the damage that they caused? Absolutely. Yeah, And I think that goes to your restructuring point to where it's like. There are better checks and balances early on, and it's like, you know, for police officers, and it's not You did this. You get your job back. I think that's a major problem with police officers right now to is that you make this mistake. This mistake meant this mistake. And yet you keep being enabled. Yeah, well, now you're talking about the police unions. I think part of the problem in police reform is not necessarily the police department, The police officers, but its the police unions they want to shield Even the worst police office. They want to make sure they keep their job And only in a few cases, for instance, I was reading The New York Times this morning. They just released the police information of what the police misconduct. There's been 330,911 police misconduct, fouls, and that's what's been five. I guarantee everyone we have a complaint against the police do not officially foul. Yes, probably double that number. And you may be a triple that number because sometimes police just there is no merit to this particular thing, however, less than 3%. Accountability for those officers. So that means policing is like the coolest job ever. I can feel new beat you sexually assault rape you steal from you murdered humane, you and whatever. And chances are have a 97% rate of getting off getting a pension and nothing is gonna happen. It's unacceptable. Sucks. I'm completely unacceptable and anyone defending that They're part of a problem in the quarter solution and outdated and they're out of time because now the first time in American history, 94% of blacks agree there's a systemic problem of police, e 75% of Hispanics, 7% of wife, 92% of Democrats and the percent of Republicans. That has never happened that a majority of Americans are saying there's systemic problem with policing and something before it needs to happen. Dwayne just know how much we appreciate your perspective. Your point of view and appreciate you. Thank you for taking time to thank you for your time. Yeah. Dwayne Brian right there and check out his book, Tio. It's called to stop. Improving police and community relations and just feel free Google that you could find it wherever he's Dwayne Bryant. I've been on with Oprah and NBC, ABC. All of them. I want to continue the conversation. We take some of your text coming up here next. A swell as we got the RNC starting tonight and something that they've John and is it Is that racist? I'll bring that up next. Hey, it's Corey Heh Villa. It's Jamie. Progressive number one number two employees leave a message at the cage. Aimee. It's me,.

officer Chicago Police Department FBI RNC Dwayne Brian Dwayne principal Corey Aimee Jamie Google Dwayne Bryant The New York Times John Oprah assault rape NBC ABC
"dwayne brian" Discussed on Brock and Salk

Brock and Salk

11:48 min | 11 months ago

"dwayne brian" Discussed on Brock and Salk

"Ourselves a chance every single year. Rosters not good enough for that right now. They're roster is without Russell Wilson Mediocre when we talk about a million times last year. They've got some depth now which is good. I mean they've got some of those things that you need to have in order to be successful but if in order to go from good to great or back for good for go back to great from good and they need more than need. What the quarterback said. At the end of the year they need superstars. You need superstars now. This is dangerous. This is a dangerous play. The you're asking like this is not a formula. That's worth dangerous. This is not a formula. That's worked for others people in this league typically. Don't spend their way in this first wave in championships right the most of the teams that we look back on. Go Oh my gosh. Look at that team that won March so we look back on in January. Yeah I'm I'm really glad you one march. I'm really glad you added a you. Know those those four ten to fifteen million dollar guys and they better work in the better be healthy they better be right but you better be the absolute financially. Those teams don't have another component. That you need either. They don't have the right quarterback or they don't have the right coach or they don't have the right depth usually and you know you kind of go through those super teams that get created in March. They are missing one or two or three of those other major components as we put together super table. Who's the coach Ron Rivera exam? We have great defensive line that we spend tons of money on their all. Veterans are all stars. They're terrible renovators coach together. Unfortunately it's Marvin Jones. It's just it's not going to work. We've got Marvin Jones. But yeah they got all this Great Brak. We've seen that a million times or they put together all the guys at the top and it comes at the expense of everybody at the bottom couple players. Get hurt and the next thing you know. That team doesn't have a shot. Or they put it all together for Ryan Tannehill and you're like well no kidding. It didn't work. You had Ryan Tannehill. He turns out he's not very good. There are teams that spend big and win last year. Was the chiefs the year before that it was the rams by two years before that once you have what you're talking about that baseline formula and ready to go. Seahawks have the quarterback. They have the coach and they have the death. They got the quarterback. They've got the coach and they've got the depth the next thing and an arguably the only other thing they need are the stars to go the with that group. Okay and you feel like there are stars in this free agents. I don't know that's on you to tell me how to tell me there are now. That's on John Schneider and Pete Carroll like do you believe these guys are stars amount was up in their chest bumping Ziggy Ansah. As I think a lot of people were excited when Ziggy was signed. Look at his numbers. Still even the games that he played people in this guy was a this guy was a pro born. This guy's a great player in this guy's got every physical till you want and he was here in in Egypt unfortunately that shoulder and his body and his wants. Who weren't there anymore right so is in Gakugei guy. That's going to come in here and play with his hair on fire. Or is he going to be a guy that gets his twenty million? Like if I'm good I'm glad I finally got mine. You don't former third round pick. I haven't got my now. I got mine. Am I going to be his relentless in my pursuit David Clowney? Who's climbed to climb the client? I want my security man. I want my sixty million in the bank. GimMe my money. Would he play through a sports? Her elbow injury would play through those things when he has sixty million in the bank. I mean those are the questions. I can't answer them. None of us in this room can answer them and John. Peet better be able to get. Their job is absolutely their job but that they're in. I think some of the danger when it comes to free agency unlike the draft. Where if I get eleven bites at the Apple Okay? I'll get a decay metcalf. Okay I can find a title I can find a Frank Clark I can find. Obviously hit home runs early and big reason why we won the Super Bowl homeroom Sherman and homeland with Russ and homer. Bobby and it can take you know. Take some more at it. You you spend on a couple of big superstars here right in in wave number one especially in howdy are kept colleges will tell you that money starts to in. That budget starts to dissipate pretty quickly. Right I mean you what. What are you looking at right now? If you're going to spend in the first wave right do you think and I've heard this conversation or station. You think it's realistic to sign both clowney and in Gakugei. No just because the thing it requires the trades and the like I. I've sort of discounted him. If if you wanted in Goch way. I think you just sign cloudy guys. You don't understand the point of giving up a first round. Pick or whatever else to get a guy that is marginally better than what you've got if it because Kepala g wise you can do this. You could absolutely get both of them. You can move that money around. You can give him a big cash bonus you can move around in that first year just like Frank. Clark hosted the idiot. Both I don't like the idea of letting clowney go beginning Gakugei. That doesn't make sense to me. But I mean if you go for your biggest team absolutely go for. Let's play to start this podcast so I'm frustrated. I wanted to go time like we are going to go for the second biggest ways. I look at all these free agent names. I don't see it receiver. Kenyan Drake is nice. There's some Some decent linemen But if you really WanNa go for you WanNa address the biggest single need on this team. Then make sure you get cloudy done and you make this trade for an Gakugei and now you've got to book ends at least on paper right okay. I'm ready to roll. Can I afford that? You absolutely have to. We're going to do if the trade and all the rumors recently about Sally's right. Cloudy makes some around nineteen million dollars now. Somehow I don't know how but and then Gakugei get signed for eighteen or nineteen million on an extension. So you're at thirty six to forty somewhere in that range you give up a first and second you trade up in the second with the jags. So you'd basically one pick and you get cloudy and Gaag Way and you still got. Twenty million dollars has been in free agency. I mean that's your big play offers for a pass. Rusher is so frustrating. When you just gave a pass rusher for I what we do and do. We have a plan here. Are we just going year by year? Well last year. We don't need Frank Clark. We'd rather have the first this year. We'll give up the first to get a pass rusher when we already had a pass rusher and Frank Clark. I think they'd entrust assigning frank long-term though I think I think that was specific to him. I don't think it was about the position to be working out. Fine for the chiefs. It was okay miscarry misjudge. They might have been wrong. And that's very possible they. I don't think they trusted him. I certainly didn't and I think I might have been wrong to. He played other Guy Yup that they could trust. Yeah they they may have gotten that one wrong. That's absolutely policy. Also a chip in order to trade down they had to use that premium of a pass rusher because they were stuck because of other moves they were stuck. They had four picks. Going into last year's draft Schneider sat with us about a year ago right and they were stuck there at four picks because of a leak McDowell and because he had to trade for Dwayne Brian. We're just in a stuck spot and they didn't have four picks VAC. Nobody has absolutely well. Yeah absolutely and now you find yourself out of that you've gotten out of that hole you had to give up Frank Clark in order to do but you found yourself out of that hole you reset and now you can forward and if you want to go and get in Gawk way to go with To go with cloudy into that if you WANNA get one of those other guys or two of them too I mean I I you know me blog I liked the idea of Clowney plus Fowler plus consultant. You get flown in like all these draft consultants right all these guys and former. Gm's and scouts and everything else working all these different organizations because consultants is the wave of the future. And I think with this virus. Everybody's basically consultant homework. Now right so you're consulting gets invited in flown in though I gotta drive. I'm on I'm on Microsoft Telecom telecommute into this Braga you just do video what do you WanNa do? Do you want volume saw? You want us to spend what you WANNA do. I want him between the premium. The premium most expensive. Here you go. Here's your biggest chance to superstars is going to be gone away and cloudy. Or do you want one of those superstars and more volume and get two or three or two of these other families get it depends how you characterize the volume. I'm great with getting to superstars but I'm also great with getting one superstar and two other very good players. I'm not okay with signing one of them and then finding trash like i. I'M NOT GONNA go garbage eating like howdy seriously. So depends what I I and I you know you tell me. Visi doesn't play hard. Okay fine. Maybe he's not the guy but but what I want is either to proven stars one on each side who can get after the quarterback together and then the third guy in can be the regime green or whoever else you're able to find maybe Somebody develops along the way or whatever or I want one superstar and two borderline stars right to guys. That are good kind of creating what you did with with Bennett and eva role in clemens in Irvine and all those guys get after passer. Here's here's door number one door number to see all right. Here's door number one. I'M GONNA just to keep it. Simple waves first-wave second-wave third wife right. We know what I have is. Those deals are done before the league gear begins a tampering over this upcoming weekend. We're going to hear leaked contract. Won't one I wave to second okay. So here's your here's your doors you get to first waivers which is going to be cloudy and and Gakuen you've got to first waivers you get no second wave but then you can fill in with four third waves. You can fill with four other two million dollar guys. Three million dollar guy's got an offensive. Lineman four third wavers or you get one first wave you get three second wave and you get to third way. I'm good with that. So six overall guys in free agency you want to at the very top and then fill in in that third way with four other guys or we'll go one there and then I'm going to get two or three second waves and two or three third. I'm honestly fine with both of those options. I think they're both good. Because what we've seen in the past is zero first waivers. Maybe one second waiver and like nine third wavers and guys that are limping around at the end of the year. That's been careful what we're saying because I think people think like Oh yeah. They've gone second wave every year. No they've done third and fourth way of every every getting Eddie Lacy would know team's GonNa look at that guy or getting Luke's yokel off the scrap heap. Those guys were getting ziggy on. Who's getting run by four? Josh mccown you want you want Lacy or you want Collins Right now. Which want Alex Collins any like? I still want Alex. Collins is Eddie Lacy Right now where we recognize walked thinking walk through the door. Come on doors French doors on. I'm fine with either of those answers. Which do you want? I don't think you can sign both those guys. I don't think that's realistic. I think you're going to be one. I waver I think you've gotta get a couple good targeted second waivers at one and be here. Okay like abandoned naval those were second-wave guy not third way new. Those second away third wavers got some issue. That's delay got torn knees. Got Weight issues got broken and the second waivers of the guy who we were talking about the other day right. Yes you're talking about last week. Yes that would be an urban. That'd be you know Jason Pierre Paul. That'd be you know one of these other offensive linemen more than likely. Yeah yeah it'll be fascinating to see which of your own by the way is Germane feddie really gonna be a I wavered. Somebody probably I'd love him. Probably God bless good for him. Yeah I think I probably lean a little bit more just because my risk tolerance always eileen a little bit more on making sure you absolutely have to get one of those first wave guys and they make sure you're still attacking it with a guy or to the Russell can think thanks can be a superstar like you bet. Yeah I think you also we talk. We started this with Russell. Getting on the phone in his different voices it. He's GONNA use to call guys and he's going to be the salesman while I also GonNa make sure if I'm Peter Jon that I'm talking to rush through this. I think west of the different phase of his career to and make sure you're engaged..

Frank Clark Gakugei John Schneider Russell Wilson Ziggy Ansah chiefs Eddie Lacy Ryan Tannehill Alex Collins consultant Marvin Jones David Clowney Ron Rivera Gaag Way Seahawks Rusher Goch Egypt rams