36 Burst results for "Ebony"
Fresh update on "ebony" discussed on Larry Elder
"If you were white and your Republican, and you're a trump supporter, you are a white supremacist by definition. Never mind. One of the protesters arrested is the Utah activist. A so called black lives matter. Simple this all Although the black lives matter, people in Utah say, I don't know this guy. I don't know. We don't know what this guy is. It appears to be black. He was standing next to the Air Force vet when she was shot. He's been arrested. Does that change the dynamic for Chris Cuomo? Probably not. No. Getting back to the letter from the Birmingham jail. Data that letter It's April 16 1963. That same year. Ebony magazine, the most popular magazine for the black community. Monthly magazine. Had a serious called if I were young. Today. In the same year that the letter from the Birmingham Jail was written expert from which I just not read you. One of those ask what kind of advice If you want to hear Did you give Help. If I were young today. Paul Williams. For Williams, the so called architect of the stars. Black man who Design luxury homes. He also designed the L. A airport theme building. You know that building If you've been to l A X, it looks futuristic. He also designed that Called the architect of the stars. By the way I read about his life. When he got out of architecture school, nobody would hire him because he's black. He wrote letters to all the firms, major firms. And promised to work for free. For a couple of weeks or however long it would take for you to write me evaluation. I could use somewhere else, and ultimately, he got hired that way. Anyway. He was one of those who was asked to write. In this series called If I were Young today. What Advice would you give to black youth? Here's what he said. And I'm quoting him. Whatever one does as a profession or livelihood. He should endeavor to read the current magazines pertaining to his work. One must keep pace with progress and what the other fellow is thinking and doing. In order to do this, he must read. Read read, he should strive to become a specialist and not just another architect, engineer or salesman in the quote. Herman Moore was a federal district judge. He was asked, provide advice to young people. Here's what he said again. 1963. Broader opportunities are opening up today for Negro youth and fields, which have been previously closed to them, such as engineering and science. They're also wider opportunities to be lawyers, diplomats, judges, economists, organization leaders, Negroes have greater chances at apprentice as pretty shit apprenticeship ships. Princess chips. Pretty ships and the skilled trailed, traded well as well. At the same time, the young Negro must prepare himself to be part of an expanding world and by accomplishment to lead and it's expanding progress performance. Is the key end of quote A Philip Randolph is the founder of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Car Porters Union, the union to wish my dad. Along when he was a Pullman Porter. Here's what he said. And I'm quoting Negro Youth must offer the future the same things that white youth offer. And they must have the faith that there is no basic racial difference in potential for achievement, moral, intellectual or spiritual. The future holds great opportunities for those who are prepared to meet. And face the challenge in this age of science, technology, industrialism and social and economic and political change. End of quote. Knows anything missing. From that advice. Nobody said you're a victim. Nobody said you can't do it. Nobody said racism is going to hold you back, even though that was in 1963 the year before the Civil Rights Act of 64 the year before the Voting Rights Act. Only a few years after Brown versus Board of education. Is that optimistic They work in spite of the condition that they know existed, as described by MLK. Now that the condition that would describe I am okay no longer exist. But the optimism the hope the opportunities are brighter than ever. So knock it off. Now we have to invent racism. This is 1966 Remember the Tiger Woods? Hello, world commercial still.
Interview With Elaine Welteroth
"Hey everyone it's carly today elaine. While trough joins me unscheduled skimmed from the catch. She's a new york times bestselling author in award winning journalist and a judge on the new project. Runway elaine is also known for her groundbreaking work while she was the editor in chief of team vogue magazine. At the time she was appointed. She was the youngest ever editor in chief at conde nast title. Elaine bake fan over here. Thank you so much for coming on the show. Welcome to skim from the catch They keep her having the excited. So get you our first question. Everyone gets it better. Skin your estimate for us. Ooh okay. how far do you want to go back. This is your your resume your skin. You tell me oh my gosh okay. Well i'm going to start where it all started back at home town. Buffet in newark california. Where i was dancing. I was the the the host like in the be costume. That be is still like my spirit animal. I feel like i got like my best. Dance moves from being in that hot huge costume. Because all my inhibitions went away and i just had the time of my life and i got paid to just stand there and dance around in fun little kid. I had lots of jobs. I've been working. Ever since. I could get my work permit. Lots of jobs at the mall. And that kind of thing. And then. When i when i was in college i worked two jobs anyway. Flash like my professional career post college. I essentially stopped a woman named harry cole who was the editor in chief of ebony and she eventually conceded and let me be her intern. My very first job in be industry was as an intern at ebony magazine and i sort of worked my way up to beauty and style editor there than i jumped over to conde nast and i worked as the beauty writer and editor at glamour magazine than i was promoted to senior beauty editor. And that's when. I got the big call. That sort of changed my life i from ebay chan who was then the beauty and health director at team vogue and so when she called me about this coveted position that she was leaving and thought i would be a great fit for it. I freaked out. And i just thought i am not worthy. I'm not wearing the god. I don't know if i'm ready. And you know to be the director of a department. I was only twenty five years old. And i had just been promoted where i was so i told her like you know i just you call me six months from now a year from now i would feel better about going after this job but like at this in this climate and the recession. I just got promoted. I don't wanna be labeled this. Ungrateful millennial entitled brad and then they find out that the job and i don't get the job that i'm like blacklisted. So i just was too afraid. And i said i said no. And then lo and behold even worked her magic and next thing you know. I got the call to interview properly or her position. In by that point my boss had given her blessing so there was just sort of a clear path and i got that job. I became the beauty and health director at teen vogue at twenty five and then at twenty nine became the editor of team folks. So amy ashley was the founding editor of teen vogue. She moved on and i was promoted. And then i decided to take a leap of faith in. I think two thousand eighteen. I took a leap of faith. After i felt like i had accomplished everything on my bucket list and more at teen vogue i just i had my heart set on new goals and i started my own business and i wrote a book called more than enough which came out in june of two thousand eighteen just last year. I can't believe it's been a year and the sky's the limit all the things that now. I'm just doing so many things that i feel like. Now i am essentially the editor in chief of my own life.
Historic day in pandemic fight as health care workers first in New Jersey to get COVID vaccine
"Hospital Hospital in in Newark. Newark. Today, Today, the the first first New New Jersey Jersey Healthcare Healthcare workers workers are are receiving receiving their their coronavirus coronavirus shots, shots, the the historic historic beginning beginning of New Jersey's vaccination effort. The first Fizer dose administered to but Ritz Ebony quest and ER nurse here on her birthday as it happened, thinking God to cheers from those who were here in this new vaccination center. Fearless and anything happens later, Marissa saying she represented women of color standing in solidarity with the community, so for me It has been important to receive this vaccine. Not just for me, You know, for the all of those that I love my people that I love my family, my friends, my community and my neighbors. My co workers. That's the importance of this vaccine because we can't afford to lose any more people. Governor Murphy was also on hand, he said. We've waited nearly a year for this day. We know this is not the end, but we know that we are witnessing a to least the beginning of the end. This facility will now hand out 600 doses per day going forward.
Holiday retail displays in Washington, DC serve as a socially distant holiday fun
"Downtown D C Business Improvement District has some tips on where you can see holiday window displays. If you walk by Macy's at Metro Center, you'll see they're in will. Holiday window display is up and ready for visitors basis is definitely decorating windows displays. They are constant. Ebony Walton, senior operations administrator for the downtown D. C Business improvement District, says another fun light display is at City Center. They also have decorated as they do in the past there Plaza so they have a huge Door Christmas tree, she said. They have live music filling the plaza, and that is a fun, safe outdoor experience, she says. Visiting these displays and more is important for D. C. C's holidays displays in these outdoor outdoor experiences experiences experiences help help help us us us remember remember remember the the the spirit spirit spirit of of of the the the holiday holiday holiday Valerie Valerie Valerie Bonked. Bonked. Bonked. W W W T T T Open Open Open
Interview With Linda Johnson Rice
"Today. Linda johnson rice joins me skimmed from the couch. She is the ceo of johnson publishing company which published ebony and jet magazines johnson publishing helps give a voice to millions and chronicle the african american experience across the country. Linda has also served on numerous corporate and philanthropic boards including the chicago public library. Omni kong group. Grubhub tesla estonians national museum of african american history and culture. Linda thank you so much for coming on the show. Welcome to skimmed from the couch. Thank you for having me carly. I'm excited to be here and sounds to have you here so i think you know the first question. We start with the same one every show. Skim your resume for us. I most certainly. I'm happy to do that. I am still the ceo of johnson publishing company. So that is great and it. Is that the founding company for ebony jet magazines and fashion fair cosmetics all started by my family and for better or for worse i have never worked anyplace else and so i grew up in the business. Grew up in the in the magazine business in the publishing business and also in the beauty business but always surrounded by incredible people great parents but great staff who were very uplifting and all about aspiration and inspiration for the african american community. So i grew up in the business. I went to Born and raised in chicago got my degree in journalism from. Usc came back and got my masters in management from northwestern. And i got my masters in management. So funny i started out full time in school and then i switched and i went part time so it took me longer but i really wanted to work at the same time and i had the luxury to be able to do that. A lot of people don't have that. But i did because i wasn't looking for a job once i got my degree. I already knew where. I was going to be an actually once. I i got my masters in management. I actually became president a company like the very next day. But i do want to stress. One thing that i think is really important here and that is i have worked in a family business but it was not a given that i was just going to step into this role and if you know if you knew anything about my parents it was nothing was given. You've really had to earn it. And so it does seem like boy. That was a really fast. Reject re but This was decades and decades of work. I mean i spent more time at a copy machine making copies and doing all kinds of stuff that you know people do when you start out in in a company. I don't think that was any different for me. Something that people would be surprised to know about you that if not on your professional bio oh my goodness. Let's see on a personal side. I i love to ride. I have horses. I've owned horses all my life so that is sort of my luxury right now. I don't have one. But it's the way i can relax and i studied opera. We do you think. Please don't ask me to sing. But i did. I studied opera for for many years. Took voice lessons and loved. It absolutely loved it. We're gonna dive into the family business. Tell me about your family. Tell me about your parents so you know my parents. John and eunice. Johnson were part of the great migration of african americans from the south to the north. So my father came from arkansas. My mother came from alabama and very different backgrounds. This is so it's really interesting. My my father came from nothing. And when i say nothing his town great people but only six hundred and sixty eight people there. His mother believed in him so much and she just you know the love that she had for him she poured into just him and so for her. The best thing for him was to get out of arkansas arkansas and get education and the way to do that was you know they. They got on the train and they came to chicago. they had relatives in chicago. So a lot of people. With the migration from arkansas people came to chicago alabama. They came to chicago. My mother came from alabama so my father dirt poor came to chicago. Went to high. School became head of the debating team editor. The school paper graduated attended the university of chicago and my mother on the other hand came from a background. Where you have to think about this. Her father was a surgeon. Her mother was a schoolteacher in psalm alabama so obviously black african american back then prominent family. Her two brothers were surgeons. Her sister was a phd professor in english and my mother came to chicago to get her master's in social services at loyola. So now you've got these two converging people now completely different backgrounds you know and and they met ed dance. My parents met at a dance and my father. I remember him saying you know. Ask your mother. You know at the dance. Could i take her whole and my mother said absolutely not absolutely not it. She said. I'm going home with the person that brought me. And so for my father. Being the maverick entrepreneurs salesman was game on. That was
Officials warn citizens to stay home this Thanksgiving
"Another warning about thanksgiving only sobriety fox news. This time it's federal health officials urging people to stay put. Fox's ebony brown has this live at least there are no laws or rules. Saying you can't go home or elsewhere for thanksgiving but the cdc's doctor henry walks says with covid nineteen cases sharply rising. Maybe you shouldn't. Cdc is recommending against travel during the thanksgiving period for americans who decide to travel cdc recommends doing so as safely as possible by following the same recommendations for everyday living during this pandemic and those precautions include mask wearing and keeping distance even while in transit. Which could be
"ebony" Discussed on PEN America Works of Justice
"Have really been challenging with the pandemic first of all because of the fact that number one phone calls were scarce. Like my dad in particular Talked to you about my specific situation. I talked to my dad almost every day. And so when the pandemic hit. I hadn't spoken to him bread lease a week two weeks maybe two week. Yeah i think it was like two weeks media talk. Because i think they just kinda like shut down everything so he can have access to phone calls or anything and with that has meant for me over the course of these three decades anytime. He's locked down to that degree. And i don't speak to him. That means that he has been transferred to another facility. Because usually how it works when you don't hear from him usually means that they have opted transferred him and there's no pre warning is just he's gone and he's in some new facility and so that's what i was thinking. I'm like all know cleese. Hope he's in the northeast. I would hope that they didn't move him anywhere. Like i didn't know what was happening. And so of course. This is like traumatizing. Just like oh my god no emails. Because i come to find out. He was locked down. They had been locked down for twenty three hours of the day in only out for an hour every other day to shower to go to the commissary and to eventually make a phone call when we spoke to him and so of course. He can't melissa any letters you know. Because he's locked down so communication and that's at the federal level was very challenged at the state level. Very similarly people were not able to visit. You know people were not notified. That's another thing like they were no notifications about where our parents were. How were they doing. There was just nothing in place and so we got us now. We knew immediately like wants. This thing became very serious. We just kind of decided that we were gonna come together and say we because we got us now. Launched an action is initiative is ten actions from all across the country directly impacted daughters and sons who are advocates for criminal justice reform and so basically action is community came together and you know taking cues from their respective cities and states in their communities within their respective cities and states in like. You know the people that they're in contact with that are also directly impacted. Me decided to come up with an open letter and we will for demands around the fact that we knew that there will be no such thing as social distancing..
"ebony" Discussed on PEN America Works of Justice
"Now i've watched him just struggle with just trying to keep hope alive and trying to keep continuing to press on and seek relief. And when i heard the president obama say at the time that he was you know wanting to reform the criminal justice system. I said oh my god this might be the moment. I think. I have to say something and so my father had a pro. Bono attorney are reached out to them and was telling them like listen. I want to say something. Like i wanna create this film like but i need support outta have any funding. Like what should i do and in that week. She said i'm on my way to the white house because she's based in dc. She's like. I'm on my way to the white house. Because they have this initiative for children of incarcerated parents and i wanna to go. I just wish you had something like tangible. That i could ring so that people could hear your story and i said why you're going where okay. Where's the way you're going to the white house and then secondly you're going for what reason she said. Yeah they have this initiative for children of Parents and i said oh my goodness i can't believe it. There's a name for what i had been living like. I'm gonna informed person. I had never heard the term before in my entire life and that just kind of like. Wow it blew me away number. One that this thing even existed in there was a name for what i have been living and then the second part of it was i. The president is actually. There's an initiative for this. Wow well. I really need to do what i'm telling you like. Well what do you need me to do what you need. So i'm a writer. So i wrote a wrote this lol. Four letter to him to president. Obama saying you have two daughters. My father has two daughters me and my sister and then we have two brothers. And i was just like he could relate like he could totally relate that led to me building up. This website called in prison dot net. That led me creating a change dot org petition. Which now has one hundred thousand signatures for my dad and just really beginning to tell our story and in the process you know i was relentless like i just was like adamant about telling my story you know i wrote a couple of op. Eds are five magazine. Huffington post road for. Mike are now they feel like you know are just was writing because number one. It was cathartic and then number two. I just really trying to create as much awareness about my dad is and secondly you know i had just been so long hit missiles so long and so all that to say that i soon thereafter became a source justice fellow and as source justice fellows hosted by the osborne association in new york for my fellowship and still bear began to learn just about like all the data and research around what had been said about children Parents the osborne association is a state based organization. And my dad is in federal prison..
Reparations: How Could It Work?
"On today's show reparations. Okay. Well, My name is Ebony picket I am a wife and a mother of seven. And four bonus children. So that's total of eleven. You'll hear some of those kids in the background. And Ebony is one of the few black folks in the country is actually been given reparations. It was because decades ago family was the victim of a horrible massacre. It happened in a small town by a lot of black people lived called Rosewood in Florida. And it all started on. New. Year's Eve in one, thousand, nine, hundred, eighty, two. So. It was a happy time. It was a time when they were celebrating and they were cooking and they have fireworks little sparklers. Enjoying another. A group of white people in a nearby town had become convinced that a black man attacked a white woman. And over the next few days, hundreds of them poured into Rosewood in a frenzy. Nobody really was expecting it from what we know. They just started shooting up the house from outside and that's what they did for seven whole days and they didn't stop until everything in the town was burned down. Every house was burned down to the crown. Some of our family members were lynched. One of my cousins Sam Carter, his ear was cut off they will keep it in the jar the white mob killed him, and then kept this man's Lia in a jar. Souvenirs, but it was very brutal. The local police just let all of this happen and many Rosewood residents ran and hid in nearby forests and swamps. There was there was no one coming to help for rescue and? That was in the data winter so they were in the cold swap. For seven days. Hundreds of people were forced to leave the harms and at least six black residents were killed. None of the black families went back they had to stop their lives ova. And Today Basically nothing is left of this town. No one was ever charged for the murders or the destruction of homes and businesses. Ebony said it was so traumatic that for years the families were afraid to even talk about what had happened. But in the nineteen eighties, the younger generation decided to speak out. Ebony family took the story to the media to politicians to whoever would listen and they hired a law firm who took their case to the state legislature asking the Florida government to acknowledge what happened and to pay restitution for by the survivors and their descendants. In other words. They asked for reparations. And they got it. Producer rose ramlet talk to ebony about this. Yeah. I read about it being passed as a bipartisan effort, which now seems like a miracle. Yeah. Right. That doesn't really have much anymore in one, thousand, nine, hundred, ninety, four when this bill was passed they would just nine survivors still alive and the state gave each of them up to one hundred and fifty thousand dollars. What did it mean for the survivors the direct survivors when the bill was passed full of emotion. A lot of there were crying some of them were still afraid really even then. Even then. And for descendants like Ebony, they set up a scholarship fund it paid for her college. Education. I was able to actually get a bachelor of science degree in Occupational Therapy Kinda. gave me. You know kind of like a new life a new hope I was a books to actually go into a major that I could actually excel in and into well then. So yeah so it was great. It's great for me. While this reparations plan wasn't Pathak and some of Ebony relatives couldn't benefit from the program. This story shows us that use possible for the US to recognize when it's done. Something wrong. And pay up. So what would happen if this played out on a much larger scale? Because we're not just talking about one horrible attack in one small town. The idea here is that reparations would make amends for something much bigger. Slavery. More than two hundred years of enslaving people and using their free Labor to build the US economy. And while this idea might feel like a political nonstarter. It's starting to get some real attention. Almost a third of Americans polled lost yet said that they were in favour of reparations and a bill to study. This has more than one hundred and fifty signatures in Congress right now. So for us we're wondering. How on Earth to academics calculate how much reparations would bait? Like how do you put a number on that kind of suffering? And how would the US actually pay for it?
How I Built Resilience: Cynt Marshall of Dallas Mavericks
"Welcome to how I built this resilience edition. On these episodes, we talk with entrepreneurs and other business leaders about how they're dealing with this very challenging moment in human history the creative ways are trying to figure it out. So back in two thousand sixteen I got a chance to talk with Mark Cuban he's one of the sharks on shark tank. Of course he's also the owner of the Dallas Mavericks and it was really open and honest conversation and you can check it out in our feet if you haven't heard it. Recently I was really excited to talk with Sinn Marshall who mark brought on a couple years ago as the CEO of the Mavericks sent is actually the first. African. American woman to be the CEO of any NBA team? Now, this is only her second season with the Mavericks I was in the two thousand, eighteen, nineteen season last year, and when she got the call from our Cuban she didn't even know who he was. Embarrassing that I didn't know but it's not totally it's cool. Actually it's better that you didn't know he was in Indiana I worked very TNT for thirty six years. The came to Dallas to do culture transformation in hr work is something completely different for at and T. and after six years of that retired, and then on February twenty two, thousand, eighteen, I started getting all these text messages and actually. I thought it was one of my kids I have work yet. So I thought, it was one of my kids looking for money. So I handed my husband phone and said, one of the kids need money they're blowing up the phone can't handle it, and then he came back and said I think you need to return this is Mark Cuban and so course I asked the moves that and all that. and. So when I when I went to see him. He talked to me about sports illustrated article had just come out and was very genuine about wanting a culture transformation just to clarify this is the article that came out about like twenty years of sexism and. Pretty devastating article about the culture of the Dallas Mavericks Mark Cuban. He came to you saying we got to begin to solve fix this problem and. I need your help, and so we we talked for about almost an hour and I still hadn't decided that I was went to do it an into women talk to me as I was leaving office. What they say to you they said like, please we need you said, are you the person who Marquez going to come in and save us I said well personal I do not have the power or ability anybody but yeah we. are talking about me coming in to to help out and they said you have to come and they started telling me some things that were happening and I said, well, you go home pray about it and maybe I'll come back tomorrow and so I did go back the next day and I was there for about three hours in a conference room with people just coming in and out talking to me mark even know I come back. But. Just met a wonderful people who needed leadership and that's what mark wanted. That's when he asked for and so I said Yes in sin from what I understand when you got there and this I think this is pretty common in a lot of corporate environments and certainly maybe in the sports world from red, there were no women in leadership positions are very few in leadership positions and actually wasn't incredibly diverse either and that was one of the first things that you wanted to tackle hats in had inside a recipe. So the first thing idea was set out of vision. And the vision. This basically said, the Dallas Mavericks was set the NBA. Standard for diversity and inclusion by two thousand and nineteen meeting we have out what nine to do that. So that was the vision we set out because I know the business case for diversity, and you have to have a diverse group of people around the table if you really want to be successful as you can be, and then I had one on one without employs they made some leadership changes and so now we have almost fifty percent women in leadership and forty-seven seven percent people of color and so. I met maps. So your goal was to set the NBA standard for diversity inclusion and are you now the most diverse inclusive leadership team in for an NBA organization I know we're we're somewhere at the top of we. We actually ended up getting the NBA's diversity inclusion award in January for all the work we have done. So that was That was pretty special for us because we have a lot of people working very hard on not just a versity because you know there is a difference a diversity is about the mix. It's about race gender ethnicity, all of that but inclusion is about the climate the sense of belonging it's about what you do with that meet some people, and so we've been very focused on all of that including Ebony including equity fairness and. All. That and so I had a recognized by the NBA was big for us I mean, obviously, we still have a lot of work to do. We'll always have a lot of work to do but I think we've made some progress indefinitely. Let's different and feels different from watching two thousand eighteen according to what the post are telling well
"ebony" Discussed on Alyssa Milano: Sorry Not Sorry
"Mass incarceration is violence. We stopped from slavery to Jim, crow to mass incarceration, and the generational effects of this violence of this hateful discrimination are devastating and itself perpetuating. We've created a for profit system of locking up black and Brown people, and then when they're free a law enforcement system, which is designed to lock them back up. Whether you say the whole thing is broken or that it's working just as it was designed to do I don't think you can argue with the fact that there is much injustice in our criminal justice system. Recently, a non violent protests in Pennsylvania street medic named Taylor was arrested and told she had to post a million dollars in bail for her release. A million dollars she didn't hurt anyone she was trying to help people that were hurt Taylor is not white. Now I know that I am millionaire and if I was arrested in the same situation, nobody would set bail at a million dollars I know my kids wouldn't have to spend their lives visiting their mother in prison. This is not justice. This is not peace. There is neither law nor order in this country because this discrimination is rotten to its core, we need to fundamentally remake our entire criminal justice system from the writing of the laws to policing to prosecuting and to incarcerated. We need to do it. Now, we needed to do it two hundred years ago, but we can't wait. We cannot wait another day. Sorry not sorry. Is executive produced by Alyssa Milano. That's me. Our associate producer has been Jackson editing and engineering by Natasha Jacobs and music by Josh. Cooke Alicia Eagle and Milo. That's my boy. Please subscribe on spotify I tunes or wherever you get your podcasts and if you like the show please rate review and spread the word. Sorry..
"ebony" Discussed on Alyssa Milano: Sorry Not Sorry
"At all and so that's why we started. We got us now because I don't fault the public I just feel like they don't know. So I'm here to bring US light I'm here is year they'll stories I'm here to amplify the voices of all the young people across the country that we're connected to share their stories. There are organizations across the country you asked me that earlier there are organizations, there's developing sight distance in Detroit Michigan by young woman who her mom was incarcerated. Her name is Tiffany Brown and Louisiana. There's an organization of two young women. Bree Anderson and Dominique Johnson your two women who both have had bothers incarcerated. They started an organization called daughters beyond incarceration. We just passed the bill collectively. We got us now along with daughters beyond incarceration to now have a cabinet for children of incarcerated parents and their caregivers that will house in the governor's office. Wow. That is special. Does this have anything to do with you talk about the four demands that children whose parents are imprisoned to change the system is that absolutely okay. So tell us what those demands are and how they would help. Absolutely. So in light of Kobe, we knew immediately that there's no such thing as social distancing and so because. We had to restructure a whole activist leadership program. We started off with a retreat, and then it would lead up to US actually doing direct action projects with all our different actions is across the country. So each of them were out to do these public action, but now covert hit, and so we were like Oh my God, what are we going to do? So we put together emergency call on a Saturday afternoon and we came up with an open letter where you can go read on the now that work but we had open letter were very clear demands. The first clear demand was that we wanted immediate clemency for elders and sickly parent in prison. Mainly because we know that they were the most vulnerable population and sides, the Kobe everything is about cleanliness. So we were like, wait a minute. Let's get them out of there. They don't need to be there especially, if they have been there for years, we know that people age out of criminality. That's another thing. Elders pulls no safety risks, and then we also know that the yearly cost to keep elders in prison doubles from thirty to sixty thousand do some medical care. So if this is all about healthcare, then let's get these people out. I. Really Want people to understand what you just said sixty thousand dollars a year for one bed in prison, correct? Yes. Daddy I really wish when I come to see that you could come home with me. I. Love You so much. The taxpayers are paying sixty thousand dollars a year to keep elderly vulnerable reformed family people who have had unfair sentencing because of systemic racism during a pandemic and we're still paying sixty grand a year like I often resort to money because I, feel like sometimes it's the only way that like White Republicans can understand how fucked up the system is right it's right. I. Mean. I think people overall some people just need to see how it affects their income or yeah. Their tax dollars like really my taxes are going to somebody that's been incarcerated for over thirty years. Why am I doing this? They've shown that they re ability to themselves. Why are we continue to incarcerate them? It's supposed to be a system of corrections that they shown been corrected. What is the why? When know people age out of criminality? It's becoming a Geriatric Center inside it's disgusting. So that's our first man immediate clemency for those that are sickly and for those. That are elderly the second man is free communication. We wanted to make phone calls free because we feel as the children of incarcerated parents that we should not be paying with each our parents they should make emails free these telecommunication companies cross it one point two, billion dollars and coming from prison communication it's a time of a pandemic these telecommunications companies they made all kinds of supports for people during the pandemic from sprint verizon to all these telecommunication companies they came. Out and was like you know what if you have family members that are overseas or an international places we won't charge data we made concessions so we're like, okay. Hello. What about us because we're still paying full price for everything. So that's the second thing that we are second demand free communications and I have to tell you in the federal system. I was like reading my demands because they currently did make phone calls free but right now the phone calls are free. Enter federal level but at the state level, and this is why this is not a monolithic issue because at the federal level, they made a change but the state and at the local level people are still paying all sorts of Jain enormous prices just to remain connected to their family members, which is so ridiculous. So free communications with their seconds of men are third demand with something that the action were really adamant about there is no notification system, some people were. Thinking that. They could still actually go visit their loved ones not hearing from them because remember there was a national lockdown. So many people didn't hear from their loved ones they were worried and we're trying to visit. But how would they know that there is no visiting, right? So we are asking for implementation of a notification system that alerts families again, the federal system I think they may have been reading my hopefully they heard. No, I'm sure it's you. You're definitely. Having that kind of impact they implemented notification system where now every day at three pm they update their platform around Kobe so they're notifying but I cannot say the same thing is happening at the state level or at the local level. Again, this is not a monolithic issue it trickled down to so many levels. It's just the federal level than the state prison than the county jail. So federal prisons, state, prison, county jail, they all operate differently and so the. Way that we feel the with children of incarcerated parents is Mary much the same. We all feel the same and so we all similarly have the same demand. So we need to make sure that we express these demands because the notification systems people need to know how their loved ones are doing clemency, free communication notification system, and then what is the fourth the fourth the man is safe and sanitary measures, federal institutions, correctional institutions whether at the state local or federal level. PRIMARILY, older facilities they're old, they're not very clean. We know that in New York state, there was a law that people could not use hand sanitizer, but apparently, they were actually making hand sanitizer. Some of these incarcerated individuals were making hand sanitizer. We're asking for free soap and hand sanitizer and hygiene products because if you don't have it, then you have to go and get it from the commissary and they've cost just as much as it costs for us out here and they do not make. Money inside and so if we aren't working right now incarcerated individuals, family members because of coal did how the heck are they supposed to have any sort of income to help them to sanitizer communicate with their family is all of that seminar and hygiene products. Women don't have those things sanitary napkins like what are they supposed to do in these instances though I had support and I had resources which allowed me to pay for metro pads only a pack a week sometimes I needed more so whenever they issued, which were very thin and flimsy chief. what I was told I needed to do was I had to quantify my cycle, which means I had to put the US pads in a brown paper bag, show them to a male officer so that he can issue me more pads. and. Just go through that experience and the lack of dignity the humanization, the trauma that consistently costs to me I quickly realized that it was most likely happening and even harsher ways for women who did not have additional resources or even will car the speak up. So we are demanding that these things become free at all levels, not just at the federal level, not just at the state level but at the county level as well, they should not be paying for medical care. There is medical co pays inside there should be no medical copay is already enough that you have this person in your custody again, most people don't know that. Things that are happening. Yeah, and who pays for it. are at a disadvantage this and the family members a large majority of people are in drugs because of some financial setback, they're trying to gain income right just trying to capitalize or get money, and so when you take that cursing out of the home, the family immediately. Disadvantage right actually economically disadvantaged. But now you have a system that is constantly eating at your expenses and making money for capitalism basically profiting off of our opinion is what we call it. Yes. So we're here to say Hashtag protect our parents. Stop profiting off of our paid. We are ready traumatized by the experience cove in nineteen has only exacerbated are paying and our separation because now I don't know when I'll be able to visit my dad if ever I don't know when they will be in state visiting I, don't know when that will happen and if I do what is that going to look like at this point, I'm trying to get him home but for so many other families that are going through this children have to think about going to school I talked to many educators they were like, oh My God, we don't even think about this when I have a kid that acts up sometimes maybe I should have taken into account that maybe they just came off of the visit on Monday morning right on this Sunday how can win and how can we? How do we support them? How do we support these kids? What are we doing to take into account that these kids are really going through thing it's trauma. You're so incredible ebony and thank you so much for being. So gracious with your time how can people help? We got us now and what you're doing. And your mission. Thank you so much. Thank you for creating this platform for me to share my story anytime. My microphone is your microphone whenever unique you so much. Thank you so much people can go to we got us now dot org. We have a petition there to protect our parents y'all have a video there that you can watch the young people that are sharing their pain words, and so you can go there and sign a petition we have achieved petition it's on our website. You can also go there to read our open letter you can join our movement. Where you can get updated with all our newsletters and information that we have been putting together. We have an upcoming campaign that a senator around education and political awareness because right now more than ever are prosecutors are judges, all those people that are coming into office and people that are being elected this election cycle we WANNA make sure that mobile elections I know the big election is the federal election or the national election, but where we can probably have the most impact where things can be done are the local elections. So we've been keeping our followers and attorneys people district. And we've been keeping them of data through our newsletter. So if you come and you join our movement go gotTA. Join our and you can donate to we got us now we have a donate a we have hoodies. have. Yeah. We have t shirts. We have a bunch of different stuff I. Think I want to end this with how we started I wanNA talk about hope and gives you hope and what gives you the hope to keep going sopra me hope is acronym hope is hold on pain and. Because that is exactly what happened to me. It was by me sharing. It has been so Cathartic for me to share and what gives me hope every day is knowing that I have been able to share my story and potentially impact another life that has potentially maybe a been invisible to this and did not want to speak about it because they were part of that historically invisible population of being incarcerated. So then maybe they inspired or maybe a listener who just wants to be an ally had no clue that this population even existed so would give me the hope is being able to talk to people like you Elissa, and just that I need to hold on and that pain and and that I have the hope for father's Day. That's the campaign that we came up for my dad my father's name is William Underwood and my hope is Father's Day because for us me and my three siblings whatever they are gonNA come on and be considered probably say You are amazing. Ebony. Thank you so much for all you do and for being a part of podcast I really appreciate you. Thank you. When a parent goes to prison, the child is left behind. Some warned the life that could have been they fumbled through a bunch of what ifs and Maybes and when you tell someone that you're parent is imprisoned, their face contorts to an undeniable state of pity for you trust me I've seen it some of your making it right now. I would imagine it's like sharing. You have a parent that passed away but very different at the same time. When you share that your parent has died. People think about their own mortality and the mortality of their mom or dad they send flowers and cards and baked bag casseroles. But ultimately, they show concern for those left behind making prison announcement. That's a little different. You don't see that on facebook. You generally don't see anything because the shame is too much to bear. U...
"ebony" Discussed on Alyssa Milano: Sorry Not Sorry
"You've probably heard this many times before the US looks people at a higher rate than any other country in the world. Really. Big Deal. I was one of those kids. I was the same thing that my father was in prison. It's been a little thirteen years since I've seen. Firstborn. Child. Behind bars during the corona virus emergency social distancing is all but impossible the United States the great mass incarceration. We are five percent of the world's population and yet instill. The most people on the planet. The most people on the planet. And two point three, million of those people that are carson save fifty percent of them are parents. Hi, my name is under would I'm fighting for the rights of children and young adults impacted by parental incarceration? Sorry Not Sorry Evans thank you so much for doing the podcast. I WANNA start by talking about your story your father has been in prison for more than three decades. Only. Right now they're still funny. Listen I'm GonNa play so you could hear. Paid. Call you. I'm happy charged for this call college from. Being, recorded for. Monitoring. Hold on I'm doing interview but I'm GonNa get into politics because he can talk they're. Sorry no don't be sorry at all I totally get it. You don't WanNa. Miss that phone call. Oh my God. You know why? Because the federal prison system is on lockdown this is the first time national lockdown and like twenty five years. been on lockdown. So the way that he called like we speak very frequently prior to Kobe, but since Calvin with whenever he calls so I can't miss his call. No of course, not especially when it's public health going on just he feel like he is being exposed in a way that makes him very vulnerable. He's sixty six years old. So he is part of what the CDC considers the most vulnerable population to cove is. We did look at. A time for y'all get it. There is an added touch desperation two calls coming out of jails and prisons. Around the country these days guys is called in it and there's no way to escape us. Oh This is what you see. Me noted I love you and you know. I mean at this hour Dabbagh Israel. Confinement. and social distancing are mostly incompatible. Sale. You have to basically figure out how are you going to just because a few feet down from you is another person. Learn scary for me every single day. I. Talked to him over the weekend. So that's why I was okay with letting my sister taught him because he didn't talk to him but I talked to him over the weekend and he shared with me that he actually was tested and he's negative thank God how do we keep him negative? I mean do they have any protocol whatsoever in place because from what we're hearing it's close quarters there's no masks there's no sanitation is that true? So this is what I know about federal institutions right there oldest. That's number one no error. He has been social distancing till the way that they've been doing it as separating people and allowing each group of people I think it's like ten people at a time. So they're like dorms and bunks, and so within his dorm, they allow the men to go out but because of his age he's like it just seems like there's too many people out and I'm a little tired but which is Kinda bad. Because every other day he gets the shower go commissary and like either email or call all within one hour the twenty three remaining hours he's shelter in place in a cell he basically on lockdown. So it's really heartbreaking sides calling his daughters is there anything that is giving him hope in this time the work that I've been doing tell me how old you were father was incarcerated. I don't actually say my age but I'll say this. I like that. Because of the issue that I'm talking about mainly but I was an adolescent young adolescent when my father was incarcerated and it completely devastated me completely I'm sure and that's such a hard age for a young woman anyway. Yeah. I was a young adult. So it was like thirteen fourteen years old when it occurred what effect did it have on you? I mean besides just being hard how did that manifest itself on your being on your heart? Right, so you know the stages of grief I would say most immediately. Just, Kinda give you an overview what happened. So my father was in the music industry he was a music manager promoter and publisher, and at the time of his arrest, he was like the pinnacle of his career like really doing well. So he traveled very often because he promoted records, he would often go to different states go to radio stations to promote different aren't because he couldn't go to everyone he worked for all different labels and so he promoted many different artists. From like Michael Jackson to like Kenny loggins well under yeah. It's a Ray Charles like all of people and so when he was arrested I guess my gut reaction was to just assume that he was on the road writings traveling because there are no real instructions for how this occurs. Right? I believe it was a coping mechanism. Yeah. Probably that is true it amazing how resilient we can become right after Moodley, and so for the first nine months, we act that way so. It's me and my sister, my sister we have the same mom and then I have two other brothers, an older brother and a younger brother and my younger brother was actually president when my father was arrested he was five years old and he was actually there hasn't of the whole arrest fathers in federal prison. So big like da you know these drug charges. Yeah. It was not good. So my sister and I weren't there and so we just kinda like to him being. On the road some of the first nine months we did not see him right and then he calls and he had been calling all along and now it's this new format calling receive a call and you hear this sweetness from a federal institution. Blah. Blah Blah and so okay, that's new. But whatever again Kinda put him in mind and just assuming that he's where he is but he says the US at that nine month part. Are you guys GonNa ever come visit me? Warren Harris hadn't seen his daughter in six years. Just a little girl when he last held her course you came in and go I didn't even know she would kind of it kind of threw me over. Time asked. ME. My sister tower like. Well. What does that mean like we? We didn't really know right like my mom doesn't know nobody in the family really knows what that looks like. My parents aren't together mind you. So my aunt she comes and picks us up like I told You my dad was in the entertainment business. So every time we would hang out with my dad, we would get dressed them because you never know when you may see the liberty or whatever my. That's exactly what we did and so we got dressed really nice cold. Are We ever even picking on my outfit? I can remember it clearly and the first instinct and I knew something was different was when I got into his car because she had his car and I got into his car and my father is like immaculate everything's Perspective's Very Nicholas and clean. Car was a mess. And that little thing triggered me like Oh. Okay. I know something is different I. Don't know where is my dad like then it all started to come forward. So you didn't know he was incarcerated at this time. No, I'm new but again, remember I'm liking it to him be alright old again, just trying to cope with understanding what this looks like and not even wanting to really deal not thinking about it right I don't know what this is. What this? Yeah. As a teenager you just like okay Yeah. Like okay I gotta go back more because I don't even I don't even know how to deal with this.
Children of Incarcerated Parents with Ebony Underwood
"Hi, my name is under would I'm fighting for the rights of children and young adults impacted by parental incarceration? Sorry Not Sorry Evans thank you so much for doing the podcast. I WANNA start by talking about your story your father has been in prison for more than three decades. Only. Right now they're still funny. Listen I'm GonNa play so you could hear. Paid. Call you. I'm happy charged for this call college from. Being, recorded for. Monitoring. Hold on I'm doing interview but I'm GonNa get into politics because he can talk they're. Sorry no don't be sorry at all I totally get it. You don't WanNa. Miss that phone call. Oh my God. You know why? Because the federal prison system is on lockdown this is the first time national lockdown and like twenty five years. been on lockdown. So the way that he called like we speak very frequently prior to Kobe, but since Calvin with whenever he calls so I can't miss his call. No of course, not especially when it's public health going on just he feel like he is being exposed in a way that makes him very vulnerable. He's sixty six years old. So he is part of what the CDC considers the most vulnerable population to cove is. We did look at. A time for y'all get it. There is an added touch desperation two calls coming out of jails and prisons. Around the country these days guys is called in it and there's no way to escape us. Oh This is what you see. Me noted I love you and you know. I mean at this hour Dabbagh Israel. Confinement. and social distancing are mostly incompatible. Sale. You have to basically figure out how are you going to just because a few feet down from you is another person. Learn scary for me every single day. I. Talked to him over the weekend. So that's why I was okay with letting my sister taught him because he didn't talk to him but I talked to him over the weekend and he shared with me that he actually was tested and he's negative thank God how do we keep him negative? I mean do they have any protocol whatsoever in place because from what we're hearing it's close quarters there's no masks there's no sanitation is that true? So this is what I know about federal institutions right there oldest. That's number one no error. He has been social distancing till the way that they've been doing it as separating people and allowing each group of people I think it's like ten people at a time. So they're like dorms and bunks, and so within his dorm, they allow the men to go out but because of his age he's like it just seems like there's too many people out and I'm a little tired but which is Kinda bad. Because every other day he gets the shower go commissary and like either email or call all within one hour the twenty three remaining hours he's shelter in place in a cell he basically on lockdown. So it's really heartbreaking sides calling his daughters is there anything that is giving him hope in this time the work that I've been doing tell me how old you were father was incarcerated. I don't actually say my age but I'll say this. I like that. Because of the issue that I'm talking about mainly but I was an adolescent young adolescent when my father was incarcerated and it completely devastated me completely I'm sure and that's such a hard age for a young woman anyway. Yeah. I was a young adult. So it was like thirteen fourteen years old when it occurred what effect did it have on you? I mean besides just being hard how did that manifest itself on your being on your heart? Right, so you know the stages of grief I would say most immediately. Just, Kinda give you an overview what happened. So my father was in the music industry he was a music manager promoter and publisher, and at the time of his arrest, he was like the pinnacle of his career like really doing well. So he traveled very often because he promoted records, he would often go to different states go to radio stations to promote different aren't because he couldn't go to everyone he worked for all different labels and so he promoted many different artists. From like Michael Jackson to like Kenny loggins well under yeah. It's a Ray Charles like all of people and so when he was arrested I guess my gut reaction was to just assume that he was on the road writings traveling because there are no real instructions for how this occurs. Right? I believe it was a coping mechanism. Yeah. Probably that is true it amazing how resilient we can become right after Moodley, and so for the first nine months, we act that way so. It's me and my sister, my sister we have the same mom and then I have two other brothers, an older brother and a younger brother and my younger brother was actually president when my father was arrested he was five years old and he was actually there hasn't of the whole arrest fathers in federal prison. So big like da you know these drug charges. Yeah. It was not good. So my sister and I weren't there and so we just kinda like to him being. On the road some of the first nine months we did not see him right and then he calls and he had been calling all along and now it's this new format calling receive a call and you hear this sweetness from a federal institution. Blah. Blah Blah and so okay, that's new. But whatever again Kinda put him in mind and just assuming that he's where he is but he says the US at that nine month part. Are you guys GonNa ever come visit me?
A look at Gladys Bentley, American blues singer
"Before we get started as we normally do at the start of a person's life I'm going to jump in when gladys was forty five years old in the year nineteen, fifty, two revolutionnaire. Arcada. Their time travel is upset. Yes. Heavens the reason why jumping in he is because nine fifty two is the at that one amount main sources was written and I want to talk about that. Source. Pot, Abou- review before we actually. Talk about that. So in the nineteen forties and nineteen fifties in the USA politicians like Senator Joe McCarthy was spearheading moral and political panicked about queer people in the understanding that we who are not only immoral but also susceptible to blackmail and therefore more likely to become communist spies. Goddess Bentley had built her career on being an openly queer and gender non conforming blues performer in nineteen, Fifty, two in. The African American magazine Ebony, she write an article titled. I'm a woman again in which she talks very late at queasiness before renouncing it and championing heterosexuality and Hetero normativity. In this article, she says, I became a woman again when I discovered unaccepted the one glorious thing which for so many years I had bitterly fought with all my heart mind and body the law of antennas, the devotion of a man. I thought it was kind of Jesus. Is, the man Jesus, the matters not Jesus She did definitely become more involved with her church later in her life, but she doesn't necessarily link that to her. Queens. So like Jesus here but only incidentally. Background character. Incidental Jesus is my Christian rock band. Do you come across. Do. Christian covers rock songs. Both I anyway. What happened YOU CLAP We'll talk a lot more about the background to this article and what was happening in life at that time. When we get to that I, think the sort of political background McCarthyism is. Hardly the main you need to know that, and the reason that I wanted to bring this up and mentioned at the start is because this article is the only information we have about Gladys inhering voice. Well, that's quite a pickle. It is quite a pickle that we are. And it's also the only source of information we have about her childhood before she was about twenty one. Okay. So that's that most by graphical information comes from what can be gleaned from newspaper is nobody's ever written a biography. All Gladys on the work of like interviewing people who knew anything like that is that is something that could still be done. Do you think she was born in nineteen ninety seven so like a lot of people anyone who knew her in her early life is GonNa be dead. Yeah. But from headlight alive that would probably still be some still alive could talk about her bought definitely have to be done pretty soon. I'm not aware of anyone working on unfortunately, but hopefully, someone is yeah. So I just wanted to raise that heavy keep in mind that that's the source of wealth with before we start talking about glass at life. So I got us was born in Philadelphia on the twelfth of August nine, hundred seven to George and Mary Bentley. She was the oldest of four siblings in a black working class family according to Gladys's article in Ebony Mary had wanted a son and she was very disappointed when she had a door refusing much as tasha child on Nessa Child. Gladys. Intern says she always felt repulsed by men including her father brothers and uncles and she says. I suppose the reason was that they will admire while I was scorned from ninety nine or ten. She began to steal her brothers choirs at first to feel she was getting even with them but then I began feel more comfortable in boys quarries than dresses have parents teachers objected to gladys as masculine dress. The gladys was obstinate and she and her parents eventually reached a compromise by gladys wear what's called a meaty blouse. So that's what you'd pictures like kind attritional Salas like a navy ship and she went out with a skirt during elementary school gladdest about to crush on a female teachers she tells us in Class I sat the hours watching her and. Wondering, why I was so attracted to at night I dreamed I didn't understand the meaning of those dreams until later. I. WanNA mention this because it's got his first experience of being attracted to a woman that we know about and also just think it gives you a bit of an idea of how in her article the Ebony she does talk openly about like being que- and being attracted to women and wanting to present in a masculine way and these kinds of things like she doesn't deny that this is an aspect then renounces it and decides that Hetero. normativity is better suicide angle on this that she used to feel this way but she has stopped. Or the she feels this way but has decided that that's not any good. I tell you. It's more than she used to feel this way but has stopped. Okay. Yeah. Yeah. It's hard to say because she does sort of talk about talk about there are other people who have the same who had the same experiences in she refers to those groups like she uses like way if she's talking about painting society and she's still kind of identifies with those groups. But at the same time, she says as things like I've become a woman again now I love man I'm able to Vin into this female role Besse so I'm interested to hear how gender and sexuality. Interacting glasses life. Easier we go through what I was saying I've become a woman again. that. Yeah. I really interested to hear your thoughts on that. I, don't really nine because we have so little in gladys invoice except this. Has a lot of a lot about the stuff going on and influence why she write this article. It's hard to say how gladys feels about gender, but we will talk about Nemo. As. Gladys grew older cy when she was a teenager, her mother thought taking doctors. She doesn't explicitly tell us in Ebony article the reason for this but it's apparent that it was connected to fairly to perform femininity in the way that was expected of him. Gladys tells us she believes parents meant well botched quite what my family did not know was that. I didn't need a doctor, but love's affection and healthy interests to supplant the malignant growth festering inside of me, and she seems to argue at this point in the article that it was the original rejection by her mother that fest push towards her gender non conforming behavior and that her parents subsequent relations attempting to force her to conform to femininity. Ireland. Encourage to.
Reflecting on Your Life, meditation with Sebene Selassie
"Hi. This is Ebony. As it three time cancer survivor I've come to appreciate both the blessings and challenges of my life. How it's all contributed to the happiness and well-being I have in this moment. And this meditation you'll be reflecting on your life as a way to cultivate appreciation for the particular roads you've traveled to get here. Let's begin. Find a comfortable seated posture. Your is can be open or closed. said. But make sure your back is not tight or rigid. Take a few moments to settle into your body. Connecting to the breath as a way to anchor and gather your attention. Let's spend some time reviewing your life starting with childhood. Bring to mind a happy memory from when you were a kid. We all have them even if for some of us, they're harder to remember. Try and connect to where when and how it occurred. See, if you can elicit all the sensory recollections of this happy memory. That's just one moment in entire childhood of sensory memories. All the childhood experiences that got you here. Now, let's move onto adolescence. Can you remember the energy of that time? Perhaps. They were insecurities or maybe hope about the future. Neither or both. Bring to mind a memory of a challenge from adolescence. Nothing. Traumatic that something you now see with some more perspective. Can you remember how this challenge made you feel? All these moments from adolescence have gotten you to where you are today. Perhaps, you can even appreciate them. Now, let's move onto current adult life. Everyone has a mixture of happiness and unhappiness in daily life. Is there a particular challenge that you're having a hard time accepting right now? Keep. This particular challenge in mind and take a few moments to settle into an awareness of the body. Just notice what's going on for you internally. Breathing in. Breathing out.
"ebony" Discussed on Two Girls One Mic: The Porncast
"So no matter how many times I saw that no matter how many times I re purpose it or cut it up, chop it up, screwing, throw it around with no matter how many I do that I'll have the. Words that that performer would prefer to be described. As you know, some performers don't want to be described as black performers to be described as Ebony. You know in like I'm a white lady and I need to be considerate..
US sees election threats from China, Russia and Iran
"The nation's counter intelligence chief is raising concerns about election interference from three countries in a written statement eleven either gives the U. S. intelligence agencies most recent assessment of threats to the presidential vote the assessment holds China hopes president trump does not win re election that Russia's working against Joe Biden in Iran is looking to undermine democratic institutions overall ebony that says in many foreign actors have a preference in November which they express in a range of ways but the intelligence community is primarily concerned about ongoing and potential activity by those three Sager make ani Washington
Atlanta - Barack Obama: Honor John Lewis by Renewing Voting Rights Act & Ballot Access in the U.S.
"Hundreds of mourners gathered at the Ebony Baptist Church in Atlanta to bid farewell to Congressman John Lewis. Three President's spoke at the funeral of the late civil rights icon three presidents were talking pro Bush three real president. Yes President Clinton. President Obama delivered. Yes, he spoke about bloody Sunday when Congressman Lewis and other protesters were beaten by police and Selma fifty five years ago. President Obama also spoke about her suppression take a listen we may no longer have to. Guess the number Jelly beans in the jar in order to cast a ballot. But even as we sit here. There are those power who are doing their darndest. To discourage people from voting. By closing polling locations and targeting minorities and students with restricted by laws and attacking our voting rights with surgical precision, even undermining the postal service in the run-up. That's going to be dependent on mail in ballots so people don't get sick. That's the president that MSN. President. Jimmy Carter also sent his condolences and approximation. So it was just a beautiful service everything President Obama also reminded Americans to be. vigilant against the darker currents of this country's history. Beginning. June oil. Jennifer Holliday Holliday. I.
The History Of Jazz in Classical Music
"Welcome to classics for Kids I'm Naomi Lewin. RHAPSODY in blue. The name that IRA Gershwin suggested to his brother. George is perfect for a piece of classical music. That uses Jazz George. Gershwin wrote a lot of classical music that uses jazz. Jazz the word blue refers to changing some of the notes of musical scale to blur the lines between major. And Minor. George Gershwin wasn't the only classical composer to put jazz his music. He wasn't even the first. French composer Darius Milhaud Love Jazz. He used different kinds of in different pieces. Neo wrote leboeuf's your Twat French. For the Hawks on the roof under the influence of a trip to Brazil then he studied American jazz and started using it to a lot of European composers were intrigued by American jazz, Maurice rebel, but composer who wouldn't let Gershwin study with him because he didn't want to corrupt, his music wrote a piano concerto. That sounded a lot like Gershwin. Russian composers got into the to when the Soviet Union held an official competition to raise the level of jazz in the country. Dmitri Shostakovich wrote his first jazz. After they organized an official. Soviet state jazz orchestra. Shostakovich wrote another jazz suite Russian composer eager. Stravinsky love jazz to his Ebony. Concerto is for clarinet and jazz band. Stravinsky wrote it for Woody Herman and his thundering herd. The clarinet soloist on that recording is Benny. Goodman and American musician, who back and forth between popular and classical music, just like George Gershwin another American. Who did that was Leonard Bernstein. This is from his ballet fancy free. In addition to classical composers who put jazz into their music, there are jazz composers who wrote for the Symphony Orchestra one of the greatest jazz musicians ever was Edward Kennedy Ellington better known as Duke.
Airbus Looks to End Trade Dispute With U.S. by Forgoing Some Government Support
"With the US over financial support agreements it has with European governments. The Wall Street Journal says it's agreeing to change its deals with Spain and France. Airbus says it believes the changes will put it in compliance with World Trade Organization guidelines and could lead to Removing US tariffs Ebony magazine's creditors air
Thousands march in Seattle — in silence — to show support of Black lives
"Another massive rally for black lives matter yesterday this time though it was silent thousands perhaps tens of thousands of people took to the streets they started at Jenkins park in the Central District and marched silently to Jefferson park in south Seattle the silence was to remember George Floyd and others that have lost their lives but before that silent March the crowd heard from a number of speakers including ebony the chair of black lives matter Seattle king county us as black people existing on this earth is enough to say that our life matters we do not have to prove that our life matters the event was largely peaceful this we haven't heard of any arrests for
Thousands march in Seattle — in silence — to show support of Black lives
"At a massive rally for the the black black lives lives matter matter movement movement today today but but this this time time it it was was silent silent details details from from college college Jeff Jeff poacher poacher lie lie in in south south Seattle Seattle thousands thousands perhaps perhaps tens tens of of thousands thousands of of people people took took to to the the streets streets they started at Jenkins park in the Central District and marched silently to Jefferson park in south Seattle the silence was to remember George Floyd and others that have lost their lives but before that silent March the crowd heard from a number of speakers including ebony the chair of black lives matter Seattle king county us as black people existing on this earth is enough to say that our life matters we do not have to prove that our life matters the event was largely peaceful there's we haven't heard of any arrests for
State Rep. Karen Whitsett said Pres. Trump told her Kwame Kilpatrick would soon be released
"The representative from Detroit says president trump told her former mayor Kwame Kilpatrick would be released as a result of the corona virus Detroit Democrat Keren with set was in a meeting with the president at Ford's Rawson feel planned on Thursday she tells W. W. chase Riley Langton Kilpatrick would be one of three thousand federal inmates released a group called the ebony foundation put out a statement on Friday morning saying kill Patrick has been granted early release Kilpatrick I spent seven years behind bars after being convicted on racketeering and corruption charges the federal bureau of prisons says it does not discuss information about an inmate's confinement or release
Easy Interior Design DIYs to do while you're stuck at home
"Without further ado category number one is paint the obvious. Diy is to paint an accent wall with some leftover paint paint colors. You already have. You probably already love so maybe you could do something in a space with these colors that you already have. This is also earth friendly so in honor of Earth Day today it saving that Pete from a landfill. You don't have to worry about recycling it and a special paint drop off situation. So let's use up that leftover paint with DIY. But I wanted to kind of divert your attention to instead of just painting a whole accent wall. One solid color. Let's think of some more creative ideas. This will also help you if you don't have a lot of paint like let's say you don't have enough to cover a whole wall option. Number one is to do an hombre wall so if you have a shade of blue and then you also have some white you can use blue. And then incrementally mix it with white to create like multiple shades and create an hombre. Look so that's helping you stretch. That blue paint outweigh further. Where it wouldn't be enough to paint a wall. Now we have a cool hombre wall. Another option is to do a half wall so like the bottom half of a wall painting that color. It looks like a chair rail like Boarded baton or wainscoting. But you're not having to do any of the wood and it's also a good way to save paint and it also helps the color not be too overwhelming if you're dealing with a really bright fun or really dark bold color. Just half of a wall is enough to add an accent. But it's not so much that it's overpowering the entire wall and then the last option for painting a wall with your leftover paint is to do a pattern so obviously tons of patterns. You could do like stripes in whatever if you WANNA tape off stuff and do like geometric shapes but a really really easy option is just to brush strokes so basically you take and you just kind of stroke your brush here and they're like little tick marks and ends up looking like kind of elongated polka dots so it looks very artsy and Sheikh in hand painted and it does not use very much pain at all because you're basically dipping your brush and then just kind of ticking it on the wall. I'll see if I can find a pinterest info photo so you really can get clarity on what exactly I'm talking about. But that is a really good quick option to do a whole accent wall with limited. Paint supplies okay. Category number two is up cycling furniture. So how can we take furniture pieces that we already have and make them look more chic more sophisticated more updated? So I have kind of three different ideas for this. I you can repurpose your furniture. So think taking something that's normally one thing used for one one function and then turning it into something else so like a nightstand side table that you're gonNA turn into a bar cart. Maybe you add wheels. Maybe add some three hooks. Maybe you add a glass hangar. Whatever that looks like or maybe a dresser turning into a side table for your hallway or your dining room. This is something I've done with our old dresser that was painted like navy blue. I put it in our dining room to house all of my tablecloths and Napkins and all kinds of linens instead of having like a side table saved a bunch of money because it was an existing piece and it looks really good in there. It doesn't really look like it's addressing kind of fit. So how can you take a piece that you already own that you're not loving or you're thinking of getting rid of and how can you repurpose that to serve a different function or be in a different space? Second idea. For furniture up. Cycling is to change the style of a piece so the obvious like go to move here is to paint it a different color but you can also strip down the paint and refinish wood up level so if you have a piece that you painted something you got from goodwill or something that didn't fit your style so you painted over it and you're kind of getting sick of it. You could repaint it or you could go ahead and strip that paint off get down to the wood and then restate it stained color that fits your style. Maybe like a whitewash stain or a ebony black stain or something maybe even outside of regular would tones that still lets you show off that grain and let's the piece kind of look more sophisticated rather than just a painted piece of furniture and part of this can also be changing the hardware. December Amazon options actually for hardware and I have those linked in my Amazon shop. I have a whole section for hardware that I'm loving literally stuff. I've put my kitchen stuff I own. I've tried and I'm in love with so that's another option and then another idea is to add upholstery two pieces of furniture so whether this is a bench or a stool that you have that isn't upholstered. You can go ahead and add either so a cushion to fit it or actually upholster over the top of it. This is a project that I took on with an entry way bench that I built. I added a piece of foam then. I upholstered it and added like this cute tacitly trim and it really made the peace look way way more sophisticated also like super comfortable so you might have fabric in batting lying around if your coffee and you hoard craft supplies like me. Let's just say that. Buying craft supplies in using craft. Supplies are two separate hobbies but two things that I am very good at like. There's piles of supplies. I've bought with no craft in mind. I just know that I'm going to need them at some point. So if you're in the same boat where you just. Kind of accumulates supplies you might have this laying around but if you don't here's an option you might be able to clean out your closet and use some old pieces whether it's blankets or clothing where they have patterns that you love but you never really wear it so if it's a good texture. It's a beautiful pattern. But you find yourself not wearing it or even has like a little hole to where it's not really wearable. You can use that in. Repurpose IT FOR UPHOLSTERING. You can also use old quilts and blankets as batting. So if you don't have batting just lying around your house you can use old Colton links. That maybe you're gonNA donate to goodwill and get rid of that can go down as your base piece. And then you stretch that pretty fabric over the top of it to kind of thicken it up in really make it cushy and comfy so those are three strategies for up cycling your furniture besides just painting it that might help inspire your
"ebony" Discussed on WRVA
"Michael ebony is free after posting three hundred thousand dollars bond with a federal court in New York City charged nine figure extortion scheme against Nike. I will be fully exonerated and Justice will be done. Prosecutors saying avenue claim to have a client a coach who had damaging information about Nike payments to high school basketball players and their families and he threatened to go public ABC's. Paula ferris ebony also facing embezzlement charges in California Israeli forces hit targets across the Gaza, Strip retaliation for sneak rocket attack from Palestinian territory, the Israeli say nearly all of the at least thirty rockets fired into the country. We're intercepted or crashed in open areas. Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu cut short his visit to the White House during which President Trump signed a proclamation recognizing Israel's sovereignty over the Golan Heights, which it seized from Syria in nineteen sixty-seven any possible future. Peace agreement must account for Israel's need to defend. From Syria, Iran and other regional threats with the special counsel's investigation over lawmakers from both parties want the Muller report made public all of it. Democrats want attorney general William Barr, testified the house and Senate Judiciary committees have already reached out to bar asking him to testify here. Sometime soon now bar was already scheduled to be here on the hill early next month for hearing on the budget. And if we don't hear from him before then that hearing is almost certain showdown on the Miller report ABC's, Mary Bruce, Bayer, healthcare and Janssen pharmaceuticals the company's behind the widely advertised blood thinner Sorrento, every day seven hundred seventy five million dollars settlement in twenty-five five thousand lawsuits asserting patients were not adequately warned about the risks of life threatening complications the company's one in six lawsuits that went to trial, but they say they're settling to avoid these significant cost of continued litigation..
"ebony" Discussed on News & Talk 1380 WAOK
"Curl mix has evolved by transforming their bestselling products into a fall and thriving hair care line that curly girls and naturalist naturally us. Yes. All over the world or door. Really great story featured in publications, including essence, ebony magazine, ABC and more. I have Kim Lewis in the building. How are you? I'm doing. Well. Thank you for having me your shot. I appreciate it. I appreciate you. Your hair is a lustrous amazing. So is yours. Thank you. That is nice. Thank you. Imagine if I use. Man, you go great. Let it be too much ahead much. What the ladies? So let's talk about your product. How did you develop this, man? So like, I said, well like you read we used to be a do it yourself boxer curly hair for about two years. But we found our customers are buying the same boxes over and over and over. And we went to them and say, hey, do you guys want us to make this? And they're like, yes. But main factors wouldn't make it for us. So that means we have to figure out a way to make flaxseed Joe at scale, and you know, what flax seeds are right. Yes. Okay. So for people of the product here, right? Yes. So we have real flexi that you would normally eat. We are boiling them in a batch and extracting the gel, and then using that for your hair care products. Now, you can make it at home. But if you do is gonna go bad in a couple of days, and it's gonna be molded. And when we do we provide you with the flaxseed or that lasted six months to a year. Okay. That you can use on your hair ready to use in new not have to boil flaxseed extremely with a stocking. Okay. That's amazing. And it gives you the washing of your dreams. So all our customers are wearing washing goes. And they're wavy curly Anki customers that is. As natural as Git. Yes. Right. Right, right. I one hundred percent. So when did you know that this process would work on pretty much everybody's here. So like, I said it was the best box, and we had different types of customers. But the first year we went business with one hundred thirty thousand dollars and sells the second year, we one hundred and forty thousand which wasn't much more. But last year, we did a million and that transition from those boxes to this line of the products. They were already loving kinda gave me the idea that oh, this is going to work as what we do is we launched it. We launched a flexi John just dip reorders hundreds in a matter of hours. Why had never done anything in the matter in a matter of hours? Right. And we're like, oh, we need to pivot the business, and we have six months of box consonant everything lined up, and we've just tossed out the window an pivoted last year in January we made three thousand dollars and this year in January we made three hundred thousand.
"ebony" Discussed on KMOX News Radio 1120
"Ebony nine ninety one. Welcome back to America in the morning. Thirteen till Turkey says he was killed inside the Saudi consulate in is Dan bull. Saudi Arabia says he left the consulate on his own President Trump's now focusing attention on the fate of a Saudi journalist who fled the US last year and wrote critical columns about the Saudi regime for the Washington Post. Bob Costantini updates. The story of the man who had been trying to get documents. So he could get married. The president says he wants to find out what happened to Jamal kashogi a Washington Post opinion writer often critical of Saudi Arabia. Turkish officials believe kashogi was killed inside the Saudi consulate in Istanbul where he'd gone a week ago to get a document for his pending marriage. People saw him go in. But they didn't see him come out as they understand it. And we're gonna take a look at it. It's a terrible thing. But the president who's prided himself on a good relationship with the Saudis did not criticize the kingdom only saying he'd had talks about the case with top level. Saudi officials. The president will not say if he's spoken directly with the crown prince of Saudi Arabia, Mohammad bin Salman over the disappearance of kashogi. It's very sad situation. Very bad situation. We want to get to the bottom of it. I I don't want to make that order say that he's not the White House. However did issue a statement that on Tuesday national security adviser, John Bolton and presidential son-in-law Jared Kushner had spoken with the crown prince a day later secretary of state, Mike Pompeo, did the same the Saudis deny having anything to do with kashogi vanishing on Wednesday night at Turkish television station broadcast what it said was security camera footage of as many as fifteen men entering the country with a claim that the group was part of a hit squad determined to kill the Saudi dissident relations between the two countries have soured in the past couple of years with Turkey siding with Qatar against Saudi Arabia's accusations that Qatar was sponsoring terrorism in the Arabian peninsula. Both Turkey and Saudi Arabia, though, have recently engaged in crackdowns on descent and anti-government media. Bob Costantini, Washington. It's eleven till the heads of the FBI and the department of homeland security are being pressed about top threats to the US, Terry. Moore reports during a Senate here. FBI director Chris Wray said the bureau is involved in about five thousand terrorism investigations around the world and about a thousand of those cases are homegrown violent extremists. And they're in all fifty states Ray noted a litany of other threats including economic espionage against US targets from big corporations to innovative startups in the cyber arena, the threat continues to grow as the midterm elections approach. Of course, the FBI is also working to identify and counteract the full range of foreign influence operations harketting, our democratic institutions and values. Meantime, homeland security secretary Kirstin Nielsen warned about the growth of transnational criminal organizations. So we see a proliferation of new and emerging crimes through not just the internet, but through very complex. I mean, these are now decentralized cartels, essentially, so they have middlemen that are in common, but we are trying to move away from a lack of mall approach. And dismantled the entire network Ray said US law enforcement and Intel agencies must continue moving aggressively to stay ahead of growing and diverse threats to the US homeland. I'm Terry Moore on Capitol Hill nine till here's Robert workman with sports Wednesday a Stanley Cup finals rematch in DC last night, the capital's clock the Golden Knights five to have Guinea Kuznetzov, but Washington on the board with a power-play tally late in period. One Alex Ovechkin made it to nothing on a pass from Kuznetsov midway through the second period. But Cody Eakin got that one back for Vegas, thirty one seconds later. Niklas Backstrom converted because that's past five minutes into period. Three to restore the two gold eight Riley Smith made it three to a couple of minutes later. But Ovechkin stretched the lead out to four two on yet. Another assist from because nets off the Golden Knights scored to make it four three. But that goal was disallowed on video review. TJ? Oh, she's empty netter finalize the scoring Ovechkin to tallies. Give him six hundred eleven for his career. That's one more than Bobby hull. And that's good for seventeenth place on the all-time list. Elsewhere the flyers slam the Senator seven four, yuck. Voter check, two goals, and three assists. Got Lawton scored twice as well. And the coyotes down the ducks three two shootout cousins with the only goal in the tiebreaker. Arizona's I one of the season in Anaheim. I loss in four games talking hockey. I because the baseball playoffs are taking the day off the two thousand eighteen World Series contenders waiting for the championship series to begin tomorrow night. It'll start in the National League dodgers and brewers in Milwaukee for the NFL alpena game one at Miller park on Friday night. Clayton Kershaw will take them out for LA Milwaukee hasn't named it. Started yet game two will be there. Same spot on Saturday afternoon. Seeing shifts in Los Angeles for games three four and five from Dodger Stadium, Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday. And if they need six and seven they'll be back in Milwaukee on Friday and Saturday next week American League championship series will be the Red Sox versus the Astros game on Saturday night at Fenway park. Chris sale will get the start for Boston. Justin Verlander takes the ball for Houston game to there on Sunday, David price and Garrett Cole already named as the starters games. Three four and five in Houston Tuesday Wednesday Thursday and then back to Boston for game six on Saturday in game seven on Sunday all of that if necessary and. The NFL week. Six begins tonight with the eagles and the giants lions and saints have the bye week and everybody else plays on Sunday Seahawks and raiders while they're going to be playing, but they're going to be over in London. It'll be a one o'clock eastern start. So an early riser for the folks in Seattle in Seattle and Los Angeles, if they want us to catch that one on the tube soccer, the US women's national team in the process of defending its World Cup title try to get into the qualifying. I gotta win the Kaka calf Gold Cup in Cary, North Carolina. They wrapped up group play with a seven nothing out of Trinidad and Tobago last night advancing to the semifinals on Sunday, Alex Morgan, but the US in front in the ninth minute it stayed one nothing until the closing moments of the first half. When Roosevelt scored twice in ninety seconds and crystal done edit another goal it was four nothing. All of a sudden in the po- down rain at another blitz game right after intermission Lindsey, Iran and Morgan sort about a minute apart Tobin heath at another one eight minutes later, the US wanted three games in the group stage by a combined score of eight. Eighteen to nothing Panama blank, Mexico to nothing to also advance from group. A group b will be settled tonight in Edinburgh, Texas, candidates, Costa Rica, Jamaica faces Cuba, the top teams in each group advanced to the semifinals on Sunday and Frisco, Texas, and then they'll play the third place game and the title game next Wednesday. Also in Frisco. NBA season opens on Tuesday televised doubleheader between the Sixers and Celtics and the thunder and the warriors and safe. Home detects winter, the longtime basketball coach and innovator. Phil Jackson gets credit for using the triangle offense with the bulls. And Lakers winter invented the thing. While Jackson was still in school Costa Kansas.
"ebony" Discussed on WMAL 630AM
"Kospi spokesperson ebony Benson. Speaking to the media said that they have proof that Cosby was denied his right to a fair trial. They say that the district attorney of Montgomery County, Pennsylvania. Used falsified evidence against him, and those certainly going to be appealing. But in the meantime, Bill Cosby will be going to prison. Now, he's on his way out of the courtroom in handcuffs. And I'm reflecting on what this means to us. In terms of Bill Cosby has the role model, and he was a role small model grown men to fathers. But he was also a role model for young men who wanted to short of aspire. And again, I I I'm not the type who idolizes actors or public figures politicians things like that. I'm quite cynical about them. Frankly, I've known too many politicians and actors in my lifetime to be anything. But cynical about who they really are Cosby's different. Be was different. I'm sorry. The not only transcendence in terms of what he meant to men of that era and in transcended race as well. But the fact that he really owned it. He lived it. He embraced it. And now he's fallen so who are role models now. Howard in Manassas. Do we still have role models? They'll can look up to Howard. Yes, sir. Of course. It is inside about Cosby love the guy. But it is obviously an example that nobody's perfect. And like the previous caller said we got to be careful not let people up on a pedestal Dr county. Role model. Disagree with that. Of course. Solid Christian athletes. Garish playing filled up. Quarterback from eagle? Carson wentz. Thank you. About the Christian sake. Everybody says godmother talking about their Christian faith in Jesus Christ. Personal. Great. My boy, they look at them. How they did it Aric Howard. We're right up against it. But that's a good one. And you're also going to say Dr Ben Carson as well. Absolutely. I, you know, it's funny. You said Jesus Christ is the ultimate role model. I want to talk about that a little bit. I hear you. But. It doesn't quite work for me out splaine why in a moment and mortgage call going to continue this conversation a really important day. Bill Cosby sense three to ten years in jail. WFAN FM Woodbridge WMA Washington shot at one thousand dollars four times. W M A L, A Cumulus station. News at three thirty Maria..
"ebony" Discussed on News & Talk 1380 WAOK
"Three man Evidence, put, it, all, out there The ebony article really a, letter like an open letter Lisa writes on Facebook a lifetime. Is a long, time to be, guessing on, sexual compatibility as I said this ebony article this letter From a twenty seven. Year old black, woman who says, she waited Until. She was married. To have sex and basically it's horrible it's. Bad it's not working. They've tried to do a lot of things none of, his happening I just wonder sometimes if a brother isn't doing something he may not be all that into you That's a possibility Donyo just, got mayor this. Ask him Darnell I have questions Twenty seven years, old and you waited for. The first, time have the intimate which lover which husband. Would, you know here's another question. Before you get. To that yeah What were, you guys doing, everything else you know there. Were there, were girls back when I was in you. Know They were technically virgins, okay okay But they did. Everything. Else I'm gonna. Just, dropped that right there yeah just leave, just leave that. Right there but, a twenty-seven first of all I. Would never marry. A virgin let's start there I need to, know what you're working with But, if but if that's what you decide to do how. Can, you then say the sex was terrible, and you ain't. Never had sex before what are we talking about. Is she can't okay listen in all fairness. If he can't climax if he can't have an, orgasm well. That's not what she was looking for. But, you're right she she doesn't have anything, really dig compared. To she doesn't, have any reference point to it. So what are. We talking about that means really really bad Me that even without a board of reference. She already knows this is not how it's supposed, to go I wonder what he'll Birgit see, that's not addressed. In her letter not promise you he wasn't Well he was this brand. New to the. Game rebirth All. Right four zero. Eight. Nine, two two seven zero three she leave him, no Well she's trying to. Make it. Work she's trying to make, it, work and she. Did some other. Things She, introduced. Some another person no not. Another person but you know some help tools into? The equation excuse me yes? She introduced, some help too what, a. Hell, tools to help to you before. Mixed the premier LGBTQ club you know all about help tools Michael Four zero four? Eight nine, two two seven zero, three Is what they, pay, you in club Zero point two zero three help tools are Let's go Let's go let's go to Jasper Jaspers with. Atlanta Jasper. Good. Day welcome Reshad? Moment? Niece of therapy wait a minute why does the woman need therapy brother the guy doesn't. Need therapy exit, twenty eight years or twenty seven years, being in, denial and you know having having to hold. On to. Her Lifestyle she had. To have a, negative imitation towards combined with Mitch stuff And not a birdie game step to hold on What. He was doing I don't understand your point brother are you saying? That she needs therapy because she was possibly what. Because she was also be harboring. That follows years so she did? Not like sex that's what you're saying that right I don't, think, the brother. Could just not know what he's doing well the brother he he, loved I don't know how old he, is they don't make you that they don't know whatever help? He might have done it maybe. He might be like cheers you know and when you got two? People who don't know what they're doing if if. It becomes I'm bad thing but. What would it take for her More season. And the elderly individuals and, not, bring out. Womanhood that she has inside her she'll know what to do with, the for the young man so you, say this is this is her fault I'm not because the guy could be just like she is okay so you're saying possibly they are both fights in the bed that's right okay right you don't, know, what it, is that you're looking for and it'd be based on whatever it. Is that you're doing what you see on TV even those so-called dog bills that she said that she a reference particularly you know everybody has their own Pippen Dylan yet to find your own thing and but I did how much, she cares for the person that how much the person cares. For her and what is he willing to release To a game Moment of ecstasy she's talking to you thinking you're thinking that she needs to be more free and open and possibly they'd have to happen through counseling With her and with him all right there it is thank you brother appreciate your call Four zero four. Eight two, two. Seven zero three Yeah I can't even read with Derek wrote on. Facebook No no not Derek This is another dairy but DP may write. Something like this though I would put a bathroom four zero, four, eight, nine two. Two seven zero three they. Get, you, the conversation So Tavee. Right I'm sad for her Especially since she has put. Work into trying to make it better sexual compatibility matters is hard when you live by certain standard and the end result is. Not what you thought this. Is tough. Love? Conquers all question Mark Now. Know about. That One, zero, four, eight two, two seven zero three but hobbies by counseling themselves But the loses girl. On the. Slide and don't, know, it, let's, go, to, Reggie needs, point Reggie good day welcome Hey man my mom and. Dad was she got married she lives. With virgin. Okay God what fifty, sixty years right. And that was a common thing for. Women to I'm you know, I don't know this just, might, be, a white elephant this is happening a lot. But you know for. Me Women. Getting married and, being virtues that. Was that was the thing that I. Mean it was definitely more, soda the thing, to do Right it was more so the thing to do back in the day here's, the question though how many. Women back in the day as you're talking how many women got married and. They were not sexually compatible how many million got, married they were not sexually compatible with the person Right that's fan doors box and there are a lot. Of variables and moving. Parts because you know a lot of times women have, that era they stayed and they weren't they stay and they, did not have an outlet, like ebony magazine to tell their story right Right so they, weren't making a, hundred and. Fifty thousand dollars right they weren't going to trap he they were not going to. Swingers clubs, they wanted to sexually liberated in general. I read the article. In cosmopolitan talking about it's okay for couples to explore their behinds now you say wait a minute go back would, you say I read an. Article in a cosmopolitan article in opera politics magazine it said let's talk about the booty and And basically it. Was talking, about you know the cab booze For. You what your it's okay for, for y'all, to mess, others I, think that's actually the magazine that DJ Dr Nelson scribes All right appreciate your call thank you man Right I could've. Sworn I knew I saw that somewhere four zero four eight nine two two seven zero. Three that came from Gabby All right Have four zero four eight two two seven zero three. News talk thirteen eighty, w. okay realize who radio call us at four zero four eight nine two two seven three on news. And talk thirteen eighty.
"ebony" Discussed on WTVN
"Thank you Sally Sally ebony and, ivory. We are kinda. Like ebony. And ivory ebony ivory mahogany whatever Play together exactly and and. Sally you you're so right about that because that. Was the situation that I'm. In her my fiance has three kids I have, to our daughters are the same age. They're both promised sixteen. Tomorrow actually I'll happy birthday promise available sixteen in. February and then her son is eleven months son, is, fourteen okay it was it was, a lot of territorial things so to be able to stand back and say okay I'm not gonna invade your space but I'm going to be here when you need me to walk not. Run, because at, first, I was trying to. Run and do so much to get them to like, me Yeah Then it. Was it was. Frustrating you get headaches and you get, frustrated and then you get like just sometimes you try to hard to hard and you fall on your. Face so you just. Gotta you just gotta let it evolve on his. Own I that's the. Strongest relationship they know you're not out to take anybody away and you're not. There to bolster your whatever it is you're right well Sally thank you for Sally's I don't. Know if you know this or, not Otis but. She is a. Regular listener so we appreciate you listening, every Sunday and glad that you call him today notice your life when she sang let the week that. I heard you before. She rocked it I told her she's a radio It's not his wife yet valley He's my future Thank you. Sally appreciate it she brings up a point and you had a passion for this? Subject and why why did you want to talk about this specifically when you came back onto what matters? With meeting Michaela because I believe if you don't blend properly in a. Break-up another family so with what happened with with with, Tommy and I when we started to blend, our family stressful it was very stressful because here I. Am my kids I had just got, my kids full-time, so, they thought okay we, could daddy full-time and then here comes, this other family, and it's like. Wait a minute we went from getting daddy full-time to now we got a lot of different. People four times so I had to realize. Just the guy to tell her kids I'm not here to be your father. I'm, not here, to replace your. Father can't do that I can't I can I I just can't do that I'm? Here to be a person who loves you whose there.
"ebony" Discussed on Being Boss: Mindset, Habits, Tactics, and Lifestyle for Creative Entrepreneurs
"A rehim is a contemporary abstract expressionist painter whose work has been procured by collectors from all around the world most notably by the royal family of abu dhabi amirah has been featured in ebony magazine in the huffington post and the national in addition to painting a mirror runs an online community passion color joy where she guides new and this season artis through branding in establishing their art business online all right eight amira thank you so much for joining us on the show i've been following you on instagram and have been such a fan of european things in your work and just you as a person as you share more of who you are through your social platforms and so i'm really stuck to get to talk to you today yeah yeah fighter could be here bank year all right so you are a fulltime artist and i'm dying to know what a day in the life looks like for yo like what is your day like yeah fulham's are really depends on urgent deadlines and sort of um if i have any big projects but it doesn't include painting all the time which is probably a surprise to some people it certainly was surprised myself as i'd connors got more busy um you know more agus known the more your bran becomes more visible at your attract more customers it seems like the less pain in your doing settled on it's sort of just light that nature of the business by on i would say like on a good day for me i wake up and make myself some breakfasts all hundreds of the studio i love listening to the park house or a leg audio books while him in by painting slow and i'll paint for a few hours and then i usually switch gears an do a lot of adleman task or try to think of other armed creative venture said i'm working on ends on a lot of customer service and hopefully kind of finding some time for myself at the end of the day just the connell melo allow on the us pretty much like a typical day.
"ebony" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Says it the told the sis register annual medicines i race on their union called but there is a ban on uh ebony magazine six legal books of medicine hair scion roy now every individual books of medicine increase has its own unique twelve code on the side of the box and you're a holds the camera of our mobilephone over those numbers and after a few seconds alone is fleshed plus the nonda says mets medicine name an annual on the phone automatically knows limits in is um and incredibly in rosy expiration date said expires in in two years time more than two years to go on that medicine and you say it for the box he's nosed are open chomping active huge tangle then y'all so you're a repeats the process picked each of the box his simple scam of the code number is all that is needed the output does the rest each time without fail it automatically knows what the drug is and when it expires but then does this final books that we scam so so this expires in february so the still a month to go on this route and says he counted because the expiration dates to place less hand each nose well because they don't will take medicines cannot be out of date say and do they right nick timing more about this app it from thing that any greek person who has a smart fine can download yeah etonian greece there is a desktop version of a too but you might have to input the twelve digit code manually okay so if someone didn't have a smart find that could still use the on that young at right okay so we we have this way of creating a central database of mets than people want to tear night yup the next thing is how you get those drugs and redistribute them to the people who who need them now you could publish that register of recycle drugs online and that would allow sick people to see who has the medication they need and where they could then go get it from and.
"ebony" Discussed on 1410 WDOV
"Ebony williams over at fox news so she spoke out about an she by the way for those who are wondering is very well liked it very highly regarded by people who are in the industry in the business she's nice to me when i see here she spoke out about fox i mean about trump and was critical of what happened or what trump did after charlottesville and she said you know she she looks he berated end there's no way rounded um but then people started getting so crazy that they were she's an independent i mean not that that even matters but she's not some leftwing antifarmer apologists or something and people were people are threatening her they're making death threats about at her and of course it's nice to see her sean hannity who understands this way that he has on the ride sean stepped in publicly imos like everyone needs to like stocked with any nonsense about threatening ebony and and i think that because he has so much credibility on the right people will some people perhaps will you know step back from being nasty nevermind death threats which are actually illegal i think some people forget that using an internet enabled devise across state lines making a death threat actually in a lot of trouble for that in but this is something that now we i feel like it needs almost be taught in school or it needs to be at a young garage you don't mocking threaten and harass people that you see on tv or.
"ebony" Discussed on KTRH
"In congress and the consultants and strategic recieving on their hands and not saying or doing anything this is a criticism that many of germ for many many more now but it's gaming steam and a lot of people are getting fatigued and ups non fatigue energized by this this this is got to change their a number of things have changed we that we need to start going on offense and acting like the winners that we are well some of us already have been doing that i'm saying others needed join the circus with that attitude anyway great to have you here fox's we're offering running on another asian into broadcast excellence hosted by me america's real anchorman remembered as fox if we don't talk about on this program it's not worth knowing about if we don't talk about it's not worth you spending any time trying to understand it whatever is discussed on this program is all you need eight hundred two way to date to if you want to be on the program the email address elrushbo eib net dot us more on this impeachment j and investigation stuff of the program unfolds i'll just tell you this i mean the the narrative out there is that trump's 100vessel gatien in a dealer pending counsel robert muller is really gonna down and is collecting evidence and it's just a matter of time trump is going to be a feature that's the narrative everybody's trying to establish but even a pencil neck adam ships back on tv network alone ebony evidence we ebony ever collusion what i think there might be obstruction mary isn't any obstruction the president cannot be tried for obstruction of justice not not a symbol criminal situation may be impeachment but we don't even have that here we look these thresholds have not been reached but while that's the narrative some sneaky little thing happened on fox i haven't seen so many people talking about and in happen today it was this morning it was after ten o'clock fox news.
"ebony" Discussed on Joblogues
"Then the guy's if you don't know ebony magazine was recently bought out from johnson publishing the blackowned company by our private equity firm clear view group llc well jackson from clear view uh their vicechairman he gets a mix when i'm jagger the original writer for common efforts he was silent dhingra backs hair well then time on blows up jackson comes bags is says uh love to chat i hear you're the one of those report is elected tear down black business uh wrote this to this woman look olisa in there have y'all learn nothing from united arab empathy and everybody else how many times do we have to tell ya leg where the pri said take away your phone fa sir this is not how this march for somebody you legally contracted will alkhoi ends is like terrible it's terrible airway it's aa terrible because you are taking advantage of yeah because you know that people like stanford has publication want to preserve its image as you know we we are loyal we grew up on our people don't want to talk about it and taint a legacy but also its exploitative to the freelancers because you know you got people meeting deadline to submit the articles and then and not paying them within the contractual period of time you have agreed to pay them and then to add insult to injury not responded to the emails amend guam baloch block loudest seoul's on twitter at like that's that is so i'm very interested to see where their content is going to rome moving forward with certain avenue love you and i hate to do this but you gotta you know preserve the archives but moving forward i can't do it by adt.