21 Burst results for "George Fluids"

"george fluids" Discussed on The Vance Crowe Podcast

The Vance Crowe Podcast

04:33 min | 11 months ago

"george fluids" Discussed on The Vance Crowe Podcast

"Eleven year old kid him telling me about the concentration camps showing the tattoo on his arm so i never been this person. I i think that people just like these. You have these irrational thoughts on world war. One we're going to go become men that you know those conservatives. Those liberals are so stupid that there were going to have to kill some of them you know to like get things back to normal so they can learn their lesson and the only way that you can talk like that and you can think like that because there's been this conversation about like american civil war for the last six years or so the only way you can think that or utter those words is because you are completely ignorant to what those words mean yea or to to think of them as like this will somehow be the easier path than figuring it out with what we have right here like that when when i Lived in kenya like the real experience that you get from. That is okay. You can do what you want in kenya. Like there's very few people around. There's a lot of social pressure can do. Because there's no police there but then you see what it's like when people live in. They're afraid then you see like how mobs and all you know justice and i think about like the idea of defined the polices kind of come and gone and i wonder what the next one will be. But i do think we're still just as primed as we were for another george fluid incident to go off in any direction. Yeah and. I think that there are people that the reason they're excited about it because just like we were talking about in the beginning. It's a continuation of the opera. The soap opera that they've been watching as opposed to understanding. Those are real stores that burned down. Those are real truckers. That were pulled out of their truck and beaten. Yeah these are real things. Well if i had to do over again. I would have done. Some on the ground reporting During the riots in st louis i drove around some and what i saw. Because people congregating ferguson again..

kenya st louis ferguson
"george fluids" Discussed on Made Of Human with Sofie Hagen

Made Of Human with Sofie Hagen

04:29 min | 1 year ago

"george fluids" Discussed on Made Of Human with Sofie Hagen

"And i'd imagine that being quite a happy wherever like celebrated next mike woman would the intersections nuances of that and then after the murder of george fluid omitted radha Without people being might after george Died mike no actually coincided. The murder of george it made post and that sort of really went viral. Which is so strange. Today because things don't go viral Keep cats and it was a format. That shouldn't have left because it was a site not of text on a on a background. Historically instagram has had a twenty percent textual anything. That's more than that. Just not walked so i did that not thinking anything. I thought like two hundred people he saw me would he followed me was set and i ended up getting mike off million likes I was seeing everywhere. And then these people who come to me and i started following me. Said they had two hundred followers than i had like. Nine thousand bolivars like oh going to be able to do a swipe up soon not seems cool and it just didn't stall and it ended up being like almost two hundred thousand followers in an incredibly short time at it so weird. I think this will to gauge things by with numbers. Mike all of that such that could be such a vanity metric. But what. I was seeing people coming in that saying as gone on my last ever protests. I've signed my petition. I've made my first as a donation. And i felt like if people were coming to me in doing something. I had a responsibility to try to keep that going on reason. I'm willing to do that. Is i'm back women by many credibly privilege that women. I have an incredibly fast scan. I have lied. Is i am able my books not to whiten..

george Died mike george radha mike instagram Mike whiten
"george fluids" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

Newsradio 970 WFLA

01:40 min | 1 year ago

"george fluids" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA

"This morning, saying no remote options would be offered about a million students attend New York City schools and have had some version of covert 19 protocols in place During the past academic year. The district was one of the first large U S cities to reopen school buildings in the fall last year, but a majority of parents chose online only learning as an option. Fox's time to J powers in New York. It's the second of three days of events remembering George Floyd. He died a year ago. Tomorrow you're gonna rest with the police officer's knee on his neck. Hundreds gathered in Minneapolis sometime it takes the death of Sung lead to change. Well, I'm telling you all over this country Leasing is going to change all Sharpton. Spoke in Minneapolis today is a virtual day of action and calls to organize remotely a celebration of George Fluids. Life will happen tomorrow in advance planned in Minneapolis and around the country. Floyd's family has also been invited to the White House. Jeff my lasso Fox News. There's a leadership standoff in Samoa. The woman elected last month and her supporters are locked out of parliament. Instead of being allowed to form a new government. The incumbent prime minister who lost says he's still in charge. America's listening to Fox News. Mosley's on traffic center Dr King Jr Boulevard remains closed between 50th Street and Lake Abby because of an overturned truck. Now we have an accident blocking Southeast bound memorial at Still Brook Avenue and there's record state route. 54 Little Road. This report is sponsored by the Ben Ferguson podcast. There are big news stories that big tech in the liberal media hide from you every day. They.

Floyd New York Still Brook Avenue George Floyd Minneapolis Samoa New York City Lake Abby Dr King Jr Boulevard Tomorrow today This morning 54 Little Road Ben Ferguson Jeff 50th Street George Fluids last month tomorrow a year ago
"george fluids" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

01:51 min | 1 year ago

"george fluids" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"Charges involving six alleged victims is held on $200,000 cash bail. Is it time to relax the mask mandates in Massachusetts? That is the question, though. The answer is not the same for all the BBC TV Nikki Giovanni spoke with a specialist who wrote a blogger post in the New England Journal of Medicine, advocating for relaxing mask mandates and some outdoor situation. It's time I think for us to move on and recognize that we've made real progress in the science of the virus transmission. Medical director of Brigham and Women's Division of Infectious Diseases. Dr Paul Sacks, says the science examining how covert 19 spreads support's losing the mask in certain scenarios. When you're outside, we've now known for some time that Transmission outside is very uncommon, especially in common among people who are by themselves, and so for there to be a mask mandate for people who are walking around outside by themselves just doesn't seem to make sense anymore, And it might distract people from understanding where the transmissions actually happened, according to Dr Sachs Transmission doesn't take place when you're simply going for a walk by yourself and pass someone on the street or trail or track. Current guidelines in Massachusetts require wearing a face covering in all public places, indoors or out, even when it's possible to make Came social distancing from others. The jury a Derrick show, Vince trial continues to deliberate the fate of the former Indianapolis police officer accused of killing George Fluid, though the jury will get the final say there's plenty of weighing in President Joe Biden, who has spoken with Floyd's family is among those with an opinion, president, Biden told White House reporters. He's praying the jury reaches quote the right verdict in the case. I wouldn't say that. The jury was sequestered. Now hear me say that it comes after Mr Biden called George Floyd's brother Fulanis yesterday. Third good family on there, called Peace..

$200,000 Floyd Massachusetts Fulanis yesterday Biden George Floyd George Fluid White House Nikki Giovanni BBC TV Paul Sacks President six alleged victims Peace New England Journal of Medicin 19 spreads Vince Third Brigham and Women's Division o
Boston rally, march to call for action on police brutality

WBZ Programming

00:57 sec | 1 year ago

Boston rally, march to call for action on police brutality

"A rally was held, calling for action on police brutality. WBC's Mike Macklin was there and has the details. In the ranks of the Black lives matter Movement. All eyes are trained on Minneapolis this weekend. On Monday, former Minneapolis police officer Derek Shoving will go on trial charged with second degree murder in the death of George Floyd. In Boston Black lives matter. Supporters rallied in Peter's Park in the south end linking the George Floyd case to others like it across the country in every city. In every state way have many George fluids and that's why we're out here to shine a light also on the on what families around the country are still fighting. They're all fighting for convictions. The demonstrators say it's time for justice, justice for the family of George Floyd and for other victims of police brutality across the country. In the South and Mike

George Floyd Mike Macklin Derek Shoving Minneapolis Peter's Park WBC Boston George Mike
"george fluids" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

News Radio 1190 KEX

02:07 min | 1 year ago

"george fluids" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

"But I didn't plan that part of it is that you think about what could have been if Cheon Harold Jr Didn't have parents with him. If the police have been called that hurt his parents so painfully talk about that aspect of it, And you know another part of it. This kid can Harold Jr is 14 years old. Emmett Till was 14 years old. A young black man being accused of doing something, whether it's in an upscale neighborhood in Manhattan. The back roads of Mississippi. Those parallels were just so obvious to me at the time and came to me at the time. The results are different. The locations are different, that times are different, but some of that sentiment that pain Is the exact same. You know, these things are also not new it and that's the unfortunate part. You know, you have trained by more in Florida among our very little older 20, Georgia. Recently. Andre Hill body can not on and then because your general is you have to kind of separate. These things were also fathers. And when you see these things, you have to continue to cover these things. What did that sort of feel like? Our job is to be objective in the reporting of the story, But my job is not to stop being a human being. Have had the experience of being pulled over for something I shouldn't be pulled over for. I have the experience of being accused of something. I have all those experiences. No, they didn't result in my injury, my arrest or my death, But you can relate and always think. Well, what if my experience comes into seeing what happens to a key on Harold Jr See what happened to George Floyd. I mean, you your experience, it hurts, you cringe And I'm in tears often doing these stories since May, when George Fluid I covered that story every single morning to see you of black man. That's me. I'm watching myself being executed on television day in day out. And then there's a fault. I mean, you my daughter's gonna be hard to be eight years old, the little one here, so she has grown up in Manhattan and every day walking around and walking her to school while going to day care since she was little bitty Would make her say hello to a police officer during the pandemic..

Cheon Harold Jr Manhattan Harold Jr Emmett Till George Floyd Andre Hill George Fluid Mississippi officer Florida Georgia
Episode 82: Who, and What, are Boogaloo Bois

Red, Blue, and Brady: Season One

06:22 min | 1 year ago

Episode 82: Who, and What, are Boogaloo Bois

"So the Boogaloo movement I guess has really I was going to say become coherent but it's still fairly incoherent. It's still pretty scattered and you know, it's sort of hard to generalize about it, but it became I guess an identifiable cultural and political currents really in the last year or so. It has antioxidants it home. Places that it comes from which been around for a long time. So one big source of this this Boogaloo movement ideology is fortune and their weapons board and you should also drawn I think aspects of the nineties militia movement and there are alt-right white supremacists types in involved. Although we shouldn't conflate them. But really the way I characterize it is that it is I suppose an internet native extremist libertarian movement, you know, and a lot of the times at least retire. It's an insurrectionary libertarian movement and their biggest concern. The number one concern would be the Second Amendment. So, you know, we can talk in more detail about about what what's kind of brought this about and why it's emerged as it has but I mean the things that stand out the people the things have been reported on a lot are you know, they have a particular way of birth. Blessing so the the the the Boogaloo idea refers to a kind of running joke on the internet about the sequel to The the break dancing movie called Breakers and the eighties in a sequel was called Breakers 2 Electric Boogaloo as they've picked it up is referring to the possibility of a sequel to the either the American Revolution or or or the Civil War depending on who you're talking to. So the idea is, you know Civil War Two or American Revolution 2 Electric Boogaloo. So so they're either depending on who you talk to depending on which of them took to their either preparing for that moment or the or they're kind of trying to bring it out. So there is a sort of overlap with far-right accelerationist movements to some extent and yeah, they're dead but really there there at the center of their politics is this idea that government and particularly the federal government have significantly overreached in the Rouge? Actions they've put on people's ability to own firearms and and also in the in the heavy-handed way that they've been forced that you know, and and that's according to them off. So I just want to make sure I understand cuz I've heard so many different characterizations the Boogaloo movement over the past few months when I'm hearing you say is that you may may have wage rims his views and be part of Google movement or not. You may have some insurrectionist views or not. You may be, you know, inclined to be in a militia or not. But the main thing that unites someone in the movement would be the belief that the federal government is overreaching specifically around the Second Amendment and that that is the core of the of what makes them a part of the group. I think that's certainly something that everyone in this movement shares. Yeah, I would say that to some extent, you know, it's it's a contested movement. There is interesting. Kind of contest about about what it means and and what the biggest priorities are and you know who these kind of supposedly Universal rights like the first and second amendment who they really apply to and who is who is it risk from government overreach. So there are some parts of the Mughal of movement that are at least rhetorically again supportive of the project initially at least was supportive of the protests that came about after the death of George Floyd. There was even before George Floyd The George fluid stuff happened. There were Boogaloo guys who were expressing sympathy for African Americans who were killed by police like Brianna Tyler and philando Castile who they really see some of them at least see primarily not even an American but as a as a person who is lawfully exercising their their right to bear arms and and was killed by the police in the course of that, you know, because this movement is dead. Of the idea or even committed to the idea that there may well be sort of open civil conflicts in America there. There is a an attractive opportunity there for all kinds of people on the far right including the racist far right to sort of, you know, Co-op that movement or to be a part of it push it in the direction that they want it to so, yeah, I don't I wouldn't want to cross over State I suppose that the kind of racial liberalism or whatever I've heard and then I've had analysts describe them as anti-racist and I just don't see a lot of that. There are some people like that Thursday right wing. I would say that their most mostly dissident from from mainstream conservative. They're buying like disappointed with or opposed to President Trump. There's a lot of support in the move for judge Jorgensen who's the libertarian party presidential candidate. It sounds like the disaggregated movement where there's no central figure, but I'm wondering if this month Primarily and urban group or a Suburban group or neither that's hard to pin down. I think you've always denominator location where it primarily primarily issue. It would be the internet and and you know, that's really what this movement is. It's one of our, you know, a pretty long line now of movements that have been a you know conceived of and you know disseminated online and it's really bad up with internet culture. So there's a lot of this stuff is under several layers of irony, you know, you're forced to wonder whether someone is being serious or not when they're posting about the idea that they might have a shootout with the ATF or that they might build a fully automatic machine gun. I mean, I've seen schematics and plans on Facebook in Boogaloo groups for you know, modifying weapons to make them fully automatic. But but yeah, it's an online movement and that means wage It's bound up with internet

Brady Gun Violence Gun Violence Prevention Boogaloo Boy Boogaloo Bois Gun Rights Militia White Supremacy 4Chan George Floyd Federal Government Brianna Tyler Philando Castile President Trump Judge Jorgensen Google America ATF Facebook
"george fluids" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

02:13 min | 1 year ago

"george fluids" Discussed on KOMO

"Video fluid appears to lose consciousness. Bystanders urging police to check his post. But the officer does not get up seven minutes into the video, E. M. T s arrived on the scene and check his post. The officer's knee still on Floyd's net. George Fluid died at a nearby hospital. He was 46. The police statement saying he resisted arrest. But in surveillance video obtained by ABC News, there does not appear to be a struggle. Authorities clearly looking for any video that shows more angles. The officers involved immediately fired local investigations underway. The FBI and Justice Department now involved Minneapolis Mayor Jacob Fry, not holding back being black in America should not be a death sentence. This officer failed in the most Basic Human sense in Floyd's family, speaking out his sister telling Good morning America is wrong. Um I don't understand how someone Could possibly let Individual Go out like that. Asked about the mayor's comments that being black in America should not be a death sentence. Britney Floyd said this I have Always That's very, very Scaring for me. That could happen to them. So I need Those guys to know that What they did. Was just Called for. Someone could do their kids like that. It could happen to anybody the death of George Floyd this week, reigniting that ongoing national dialogue about race and policing. Many African Americans and civil rights leaders are once again pondering the question. Exactly. Where are we as a nation on the journey to equal justice? And that quest for more perfect union..

Britney Floyd officer George Fluid George Floyd America ABC News Jacob Fry Justice Department Minneapolis FBI E. M. T
"george fluids" Discussed on The Two Of Us

The Two Of Us

07:15 min | 1 year ago

"george fluids" Discussed on The Two Of Us

"And its relationship to creativity mental health and emotional well-being. And as always I'd like to give a trigger warning these are adults show. So the themes will be complex and interesting and maybe at some times be triggering if you've attended this position today put this on pause and bookmark it for later. Otherwise Dive Right In today. I'm actually Overjoyed to be introduced and what's going to call you my long lost friend chocolate the Friendship has gone. It's just the you're in another part of the world than you used to be absolved. And you're in a country with its own challenges some of these say that so you should say that that's a understatement but yes, yes ton of challenges. I would say so you're in the this United States of America. I am I am in and not only am I in the United States. I'm in the middle of Silicon Valley Home in California, which I think the last time I I looked this up the the sort of if it was if California was its own country club in terms of the money generated, it would be the 7th most sort of profitable country in the world will be number seven. Which has its own problems. I found that quite a stunning fact. I've been enjoying some of your poems on Instagram and I'm like, oh, I can't quote the whole oshaka. I won't about the one of the poems. I just think is phenomenal is the poem. You said you might change the title of it is the one called stuck. Oh, yeah is a perm and a half and is it? Is it is it you don't know what Devils had to be tamed for me to be here now. Yeah, it was. Yeah, it was even who just saying that it you know off the Genesis of stuck was you know, and it's it's it's tied to all that's going on now with with the police brutality and and and I wouldn't even say its BLM but it's off, you know, I was sitting here God there's so many different aspects to this but there's this idea that you know back order for as a young as a black person coming up in in in the United States and police brutality and just all of these things that you sort of wage order to move forward. It's almost like you've got a tuck this stuff away. It doesn't it doesn't mean that you forget about it or anything of that sort, but you can't move into this world. I mean it's dead. It's a racist environment is a racist. Well, you can't move through it if you're attaching all if if you've got it all stuck to the outside of your body, then everything's going to stick off. So you almost have to tuck it away. The problem with that is that there's these moments like this like Mike Brown like almond dobre like off George Floyd Brianna Taylor that make these things pop back out, right and you've got to figure out how to manage that and manage the anger and the same ad and the fear and all of that and then tuck it back away cuz I got to get up and go to work the next day. I've got a raise a child. I've gotta do all of those things and that's what kind of the stuck came home. Right? Cuz it's all it's all kind of stuck and there's one day I was sitting here and just randomly this wealth of emotion Port over me, and I'm dead. Crying and and it wasn't for any one particular thing and what it really when I sort of peeled away the the layers I've put stuck so many things away. I didn't remember how many of them they were and how many times I had. I I could have been the Mike Brown's I could have been to George fluids, right the amount of times that things have happened just walking down the street and police stopping me are being pulled over in a car and and I've written about it here and there but it was just moment when it all came and I think to a certain level. I suppress this memory of these four policemen, you know running up on me in my apartment. I was carrying Pizza. I had a pizza box and my key is coming into my apartment and You know it just it I think I partly suppress it. But in that moment, it came back full fledged. Like I remember seeing the nozzle of the guns Irish, and and I think what all of this sort of brought up in me is how easily You know, you know there's another poem I have as about a a stop at a police car and the whole idea that I don't even know this guy. Bob understand the I I do understand the language his uniform speaks, right? And there's a line in there where I said, you know, I'm wondering all these things one of which is I'm wondering how quickly this Earth beside the car could bury me right? And so in that same sense, it's sort of like I I sort of like went right back to that moment and it was just a month which that could have been, you know, it could have been completely different and I tried to capture it in that poem stuck while it was here while it was you know, while it was Earthbound so to speak and that's where that that sort of poem kind of came out of and sort of like, let me let me catch it now before I stick it away I thought It's really important cuz we were talking before the interview talk about started about the thought impact of the afterworld on our inner World in a very broad way and that poem describes it really well. And I remember having a conversation with a friend of mine who's a photographer and we were talking about different sorts of oppressions to the body and that the more privileged you have the less you need to erect an invisible force field around yourself off when you enter into that world and entering into that world doesn't mean when you leave the house. It means everything including your computer your television, even when you close your eyes so that force field means stuck that force field means the burial of feelings in order to do that. You say dog Take your kids to school get the milk from the store right brush your teeth.

United States Mike Brown California BLM George Floyd Brianna Taylor Devils Bob America George fluids
"george fluids" Discussed on KHVH 830AM

KHVH 830AM

01:48 min | 2 years ago

"george fluids" Discussed on KHVH 830AM

"Oregon has started to lived and that broad Portland protesters out again last night. Nearly a dozen were arrested, most of them charged with disorderly conduct. Since late May. Demonstrators angered by the death of George Fluid in Minneapolis have raged in the streets. Floyd died after an encounter with police. The officers involved employees death are set to go on trial next year. All four want the trial moved out of Minneapolis. But that doesn't appear likely. Another question is Will the trial be televised? The trial of four former Minneapolis police officers charged in the death of George Floyd is set to begin on March 8th. But will there be any live video or audio coverage of those proceedings? The judge overseeing the case has yet to decide whether cameras will be allowed. Those favoring audio and video coverage say the high profile nature of George Floyd's death and the courtroom protocols caused by the Corona virus pandemic make this the right time to allow cameras in court. However, the Minnesota State attorney General's office, which is prosecuting the case, opposes courtroom cameras. Paul Stevens. Fox News. Another bold prediction from President Trump on just when a Corona virus vaccine might be available, President Trump claiming there will be enough doses of a covert 19 vaccine for every American by April of next year, assuming as a vaccine is approved. The administration will deliver it to the American people immediately, Dr Anthony found. She, a member of the White House Corona Virus Task Force, says he expects to see a covert 19 vaccine being proven safe and effective. By November or December of this year. Fox is John Decker. The virus is sidelining more college football players positive test or postponing the Baylor Houston game and the Florida Atlantic Georgia Southern game..

George Floyd Minneapolis President Trump George Fluid Fox News Oregon Paul Stevens Portland Florida Atlantic Georgia Fox Minnesota Dr Anthony Houston football John Decker attorney
"george fluids" Discussed on Democracy Now! Audio

Democracy Now! Audio

07:15 min | 2 years ago

"george fluids" Discussed on Democracy Now! Audio

"That Our Mayor Jenny Durkan's posturing against trump is just that because for all her rhetoric about how she doesn't need federal interference. In fact she has gone along with a lot of the policies that that trump would like here in Seattle mass of protesters helped to drive the police out of the east precinct. They indiscriminately teargassed and brutalize protesters in the wake of George Fluids, a horrific murder and trump called the protesters. Terrorists and said he was going to send in troops here to deal with the situation of if Jenny Durkan wouldn't and while she said we don't need your federal interference. She in fact did clear out the protesters with same brutal tactics, and so that's why I'm supporting decriminalized Seattle and King County Equity Now's demands that. We defined the police by fifty percent that we use that money for health and safety, and that we free all the protesters. So, let's turn to the issue of Education I. Want to ask you about President. Trump's push to reopen you schools even as covert rates skyrocket in so many states, major school districts like Los Angeles and Atlanta plan to start their semesters with online classes. I wanted to read from teachers bed in the New York Times. Her name is Rebecca Martensson the headline. I won't return to the classroom and you shouldn't ask me to She's writing from Washington state, and she says every day when I. Walk into work as a public schoolteacher I'm prepared to take a bullet to save a child in the age of school shootings. That's what the job requires, but asking me to return to the classroom amidst a pandemic and expose myself and my family to Covid nineteen is like asking me to take that bullet home to my own family. Jesse WHO GOPI and you're a high school teacher, also in Washington editor of rethinking schools. Can you talk about what you're demanding now in Washington state? Absolutely. You know I love my students and I know that the best place for them to learn is in classrooms where they can collaborate and collectively solve problems. And it has been heartbreaking to see that experience ripped from so many students here in Seattle and across the country as we move to online learning and I don't think that online learning is sufficient or adequate. But I also WanNa live, and I also want my students to live, and that's why I'm joining with thousands of teachers across the country and parents and unions. And communities to say it's just not safe to re open the schools under these conditions. We don't have proper ventilation. We don't have a nurse in every school in the world's richest country, or even in the shadow of Amazon and Microsoft and bowling and starbucks here in Seattle. We don't have a nurse in every school. We don't have proper Kovin testing. And I think that it's time to redefine what public safety means is public safety, a police brutalizing black and brown communities, or is public safety making sure that the hundred and fifty homeless kids that attend my high school have a place to sleep at night. Right is public safety. About police in every school building or as public safety, making sure there's a counselor and a nurse and trauma, counseling and restorative justice in every school right, and as public safety, federal troops in our cities, or or is it Kovin testing for for all of our youth and educators and I- resounding really WanNa side with the folks that say we need to make sure that the money is flowing towards these social programs instead of off the police. Police and really to bailing out the richest of folks in this country I mean this. This government could find one point five trillion dollars to bail out the financial sector corporations, but we don't have the money for for personal protective equipment for for teachers and students. It's outrageous. It's astounding right now to watch this debate in Congress president trump is taking on his own Republican. Party and Republican leaders in saying he will not fund testing. G. To Brown Your Organization Journey for Justice Alliance published an open letter to President Trump, outlining fourteen demands that you say must be met before schools reopened. You say there should be zero new positive cova cases for Fourteen Consecutive Days School H. Vac units must be fully functional teacher. Student ratio must be one in ten talk about your demands. So amy and amy to my brother Jesse's comments I. Think you know it is. It is really just my. was happening right now but I want to say that. The Jennifer Justice Alliance. Would I thirty six a member affiliates in? Thirty. Six cities across the country. We poured our members, and then we pulled allies to say you know what. What would a safe and equitable return? Look like for you and so that's how we came with those demands. With very clear. That in a system that has never even reached the mandate of Brown v Board that has never even reached equality. Let alone equity. That is never to make it to make your plane. That is never shown black and Brown children and indigenous children love. We would be crazy to just send our children back into a system that is being carnivorous towards young people, Brothers like Jesse have had to work despite the system not in concert with system, not with the support of the system. They've had to create their own organizations where they can come together and say what is culturally relevant Rick Look. Like how do we get more black teachers in the school system? So we had to make sure that. We organized to make sure that schools opened the way that we are satisfied with. Here's a point. All around the country, janitorial services have been privatized companies like. In, Chicago and New Jersey. And other places. Schools are.

President Trump Seattle Jesse Jenny Durkan President Washington New York Times King County Equity George Fluids school teacher murder I Rebecca Martensson Jennifer Justice Alliance Covid Justice Alliance Brown amy New Jersey
"george fluids" Discussed on The Cool Kids Table Podcast

The Cool Kids Table Podcast

07:03 min | 2 years ago

"george fluids" Discussed on The Cool Kids Table Podcast

"Salvos a family have. Of course. To lawsuits be suing the company on soon the peace apartment. Fourteen is no amount of money. But now I get it and that's the thing. Let's say they sue the police department. The taxpayers paper and I don't know how it would work ever that argument about that. Come from their see how quick they had on the bad apples themselves. You know because the punishment. They really don't. They get to work at the office at the desk that they save for a year in any transfer to another fucking department. They have seventeen eighteen complaints arouse probably with experience, so they get paid more. It's. One of those angel things I can always been like this. So how do we fix it? police departments police unions better said are one of the strongest unions. So they fight for each other, they always have the best benefits. How Offer Unions. Offer I'm all for For that movement. But how do you really hurt them? Because the you know the thin blue. The blue lives matter right. I'm against that because. The, the Brotherhood the You can't read out your Bros.. This is who you go to quote Unquote Warwick. That to me is what the fuck is. Almost like a game, you know they say the biggest game, but. With their mindset is is a gang. Except they're legally allowed to carry. They can do all this shit. And I've spoken to on and off the record about this. There's no repercussions. Maybe we'll see something with George fluids, killers. Throughout the key like this is crazy right now. Imagine if they get off. Because, you gotta you know in court has me proven. That one of the guys set up a goal on me for to build out and he got the money. So people agree with what he did. And that was. One. Destined around and I see. People. Standing there I think they're going to get charged us up the position, but. Like you. Say you know make sure nobody was looking? To close or the people recording such working to close. But I. Think when we're going to be charged. I. Think Artists Being I. As as you are going to jail, I'd be charged him to go jail for. Two years whatever about the other ones or gun show forever? We'll see. Inch show value fucking Shaw. Hit so many complaints against know that's what I'm saying like. He foot resort for they had a fall out before right what I seen fucking dirt for USA ponco because he's a zippy route to customers you didn't. fucking. So here renewal, and then the guy the said back all. Yeah, you know their an argument. That's long ago and they send me going to. Georgia was. Another guy on the foggy makes six for. fucking two hundred forty black guy looks like for students action with somebody else. Walking around. US businesses large amount distinct stink. I took that like I knew what it is. Like, a like the make the Mexicans. Buckskin Food Mexican food with more like. More like to. Appease trouble for King. that. He goes to school now. They don't like. fucking study. You know whatever it is sociology degree in Judy. I studied fucking. The neighborhood I. Live in urban urban. Shinsei. are leading by model for life I know obviously. You know. 'CAUSE! I've pushed the second I. Before. I was just looking for. A rain that was biking Roy having fun, but he got less chance is he wasn't a neighborhood and I know I didn't know. To twice. Fuck someone sucdessful. Full could punch them and I said I. Accept People that. He Party. I jump. To sleeves. Annual doney. I you know I don't care what party with everybody? But there's to be Donald you. Wouldn't come. Come for you. Be Many working for somebody or whatever it is. I wouldn't come this party like eighty I. Want to hear. Such but let them get fucking. beat up! and running an NFC SFUZZI DEC the. I know how. fucking audience. I've be shot up for backing among black. Yeah and did I told me. Back in for Nikolai. Brother Army. And you or you throughout your slots? That was gangsters. Like. While he was all of us that up to my. Follow like guy say my people. My people got the back. Like a I didn't to like. George George light protests like. Like I said I supported him I go. I supported him. But. It's my people it's. Happening you happen to to to a for any of the one of my boise. I'm the fucking organized fuckers. So it's not like Oh, so people say he stayed quiet or you know goal. Posts like you're part of the problem. Some people just don't. Want to fucking. forty-five comments in thirteen minutes of people in back and forth under shit. and. Use, people's about on all like I I support. Whenever but because he got these. Oh! He did have a kid all the. There's like. I support this because I mean up because of. Articles, you, showing me not because of your experiencing on, so I support it because I believe..

George fluids US Shaw King. Roy George George Warwick Nikolai Georgia boise Brother Army Donald Shinsei.
"george fluids" Discussed on The Philly Blunt: The Podcast That Celebrates Philly

The Philly Blunt: The Podcast That Celebrates Philly

05:37 min | 2 years ago

"george fluids" Discussed on The Philly Blunt: The Podcast That Celebrates Philly

"Election Right I. Remember Hillary Clinton coming to Philly all the time the OBAMAS back and forth, and so that was just like a very exciting thing, and yes, around those times there were protests, but just nothing like what we're seeing right now, and so I think the hardest part has been just the scramble newsrooms of just like we need everybody on deck, so if you're a wedding editor if you're like covering science. Like everybody is now covering race. Everyone is covering racial justice. Everyone is covering the police so I think that that's been like super fascinating to just watch how people just have to quickly learn as you need to get the story right because if you're not be right in your, that's that's not good right now. Picture in the wedding person like it was A. Protest today they used. Different Hues and lightning. In philly I'm sure you guys saw the the wedding of couple that got married. Owner that was awesome. Yeah Yeah that was beautiful, so but yeah, generally I think it's a moment of just like learning people just starting on these like anti-racism journeys but just also healing right just remembering self care, and and trying to take time to heal. is black people just very important. Is it weird? I mean this for U. N Revisit Weird to see like a way people do. We seem crazy at this point? or buying all these books New York Times list. You've seen crazy at all. Right I mean this crazy, but you have. Let her finish, but I'll say that for me. It's been you know it feels like a genuine effort to try to. Figure this out like in it's it's the first time I. Think George Fluids was just so. Gruesome in just casual that like people are like okay. Maybe maybe they're not making this up, I don't know like. So for me, it's been like yet. Do the work rock out, but be genuine about my what you said. Yeah I think for me, it's. Just kind of seeing certain white people who I may be knowing their personal lives. Try to be like Oh. Let me put the square up on instagram. That's kind of weird because I know just like what you're like in your regular life so I, just kind of want people to be more aligned with just like and yes, right I'm not mad if you're coming to this late, not a problem, but at the same time like I want the public persona that they're putting out there to kind of match the action that they're actually taking in their personal lives, and so I feel like once those things are closer I'll feel more comfortable about like people really being dedicated to to what this is for the long run. Yeah I mean I think that's you know it's. We're in such a weird space because I feel like normally, all of these types of movements get co opted by celebrities, sports leagues by whatever's happening. That's you know glossy and well produced in all that and we don't really have those things right now..

George Fluids Philly Hillary Clinton OBAMAS New York Times editor U. N
"george fluids" Discussed on Solvable

Solvable

05:51 min | 2 years ago

"george fluids" Discussed on Solvable

"Were excited to share with you. A new season of conversations with leaders and change makers about how to solve the world's biggest problems. This is an extraordinary moment. We're living through global pandemic, and in the United. States were experiencing the most powerful protest movement of my lifetime against police, brutality and racial injustice. It's a time of great possibility. Our Society seems to be open to the kinds of moral and social transformations that were much harder to imagine before the virus, and before the killing of George. Floyd! For this are second season I'll be joined again by by Pushkin. co-founder Malcolm well and journalist and friend and Applebaum a Pulitzer Prize winning historian and staff writer at the Atlantic. To start this season, we're focusing on two problems racial injustice and the twenty twenty election. We can have an election that is participatory. With robust. In twenty twenty justice isn't blind. We have to be far more critical and thoughtful and have that Lens. On today's episode, we hear from an international expert on non violent protests. Let's saw this one big issue. Let's more racial equality. Great to look at our narcissism of small differences later. When the outcry went up over George Fluids, killing peaceful demonstrators took to the streets in Minneapolis then in other cities across the country and across the globe, and a problem arose. It's a problem. We've seen elsewhere. Bad actors outliers with destructive agendas overtaking the news coverage by engaging in retaliatory violence. This isn't a new issue. It's one peaceful. Protesters have long faced in south. Africa Egypt Ukraine Tunisia and during occupy Wall Street. Of Popovich is a Serbian activist and scholar, social movements, organizers from around the world have turned to him for advice about how to strengthen and propel their movements. Popovich, as the Executive Director of the Center for Applied Nonviolent Action and strategies or canvas. He literally wrote a user's manual for successful. Social Change. Our host and Applebaum lives in Poland. She spoke to Popovich from his home in Belgrade Serbia. Here's their conversation. My Solo bill is to create social change through the successful strategic nonviolent movement so surgeon. Why is this your solvable? In other words? What makes this issue personal to you? While first of all I started getting better young on my freshman year on the university, we were faced with a with a crazy regime in Belgrade their nineties any kind of choices, you can fight three concisely. I guess I was stubborn. Police stadiums fight together. Together with a group of France who launched the movement, called out four, which is a Serbian for resistance, and then built from eleven people to seventy thousand people, eventually getting rid of the best guy lawsuits, and I kind of addicted to the idea of the social change. Group People Power movements since you originally began odd for you and your friends <hes> without any experience. You had run protests before you had an organized movement before. And now you're able to advise people. So how did you begin thinking through the problem in the beginning was just spontaneous, or did you plan first of all? We started by doing it without planning. Which is why it took us nine years to actually do it so ninety two. We did a little bit of the of <hes> locking ourselves in the campuses, seeing east kind of stop. It didn't work because it didn't enroll the rural. Deny, six seven lot of people were mobilized. To smaller places, we protested for one hundred days day by day by day. This refigure out that everyday protest is probably not the best way to do it because it's very exhausting, so we figured out that it is unity thing that we are message. Most of the protesters were getting wall in the protest in, and they say we are too busy to plan so a learning by doing and making mistakes is actually the best way to do stop, but it's very slow so strongly. Advocate to the people start reading books and learn from other people's mistakes, rather than learning from there on. How did you break it down into solvable pieces <unk>? How should people who WANNA create? Change think. Think about that for a successful protest. You need so much more than the protests. You need an idea what should be different with the cold vision of tomorrow. Then you need to share this vision with different groups. Then you need to work with people. You're not normally alike and probably disagree on many other stuff to really get to the change, so need to take a really sober. Look at the groups you need. And then then we dealt politicizing indulging <unk> groups, and then you try to figure out how you work together for the change that benefits everybody because we talked to stand. Social change is a very kind of selfish of for matinee, people and the trick indistinct stinks is. A unifying proposition, which is the smallest common denominator from the groups you want to mobilize and very orchid. You want to agree on what you agree. Also went to read what you disagree, so this is not about the things that that are different among us. We leave this thing for layer, but let's solve this one big issue. Let's get rid of of communism. Let's get rid of luxury L.. Let's make more racial equality, and so on and so forth, and then we are going to look at our narcissism of small differences later.

Popovich Applebaum Center for Applied Nonviolent Pulitzer Prize Atlantic Belgrade Minneapolis Pushkin. Serbia Nelson Mandela co-founder Malcolm well George Fluids Poland Black Panthers staff writer France South Africa Jamaica
Unjust Systems of Power are Solvable

Solvable

05:51 min | 2 years ago

Unjust Systems of Power are Solvable

"Were excited to share with you. A new season of conversations with leaders and change makers about how to solve the world's biggest problems. This is an extraordinary moment. We're living through global pandemic, and in the United. States were experiencing the most powerful protest movement of my lifetime against police, brutality and racial injustice. It's a time of great possibility. Our Society seems to be open to the kinds of moral and social transformations that were much harder to imagine before the virus, and before the killing of George. Floyd! For this are second season I'll be joined again by by Pushkin. co-founder Malcolm well and journalist and friend and Applebaum a Pulitzer Prize winning historian and staff writer at the Atlantic. To start this season, we're focusing on two problems racial injustice and the twenty twenty election. We can have an election that is participatory. With robust. In twenty twenty justice isn't blind. We have to be far more critical and thoughtful and have that Lens. On today's episode, we hear from an international expert on non violent protests. Let's saw this one big issue. Let's more racial equality. Great to look at our narcissism of small differences later. When the outcry went up over George Fluids, killing peaceful demonstrators took to the streets in Minneapolis then in other cities across the country and across the globe, and a problem arose. It's a problem. We've seen elsewhere. Bad actors outliers with destructive agendas overtaking the news coverage by engaging in retaliatory violence. This isn't a new issue. It's one peaceful. Protesters have long faced in south. Africa Egypt Ukraine Tunisia and during occupy Wall Street. Of Popovich is a Serbian activist and scholar, social movements, organizers from around the world have turned to him for advice about how to strengthen and propel their movements. Popovich, as the Executive Director of the Center for Applied Nonviolent Action and strategies or canvas. He literally wrote a user's manual for successful. Social Change. Our host and Applebaum lives in Poland. She spoke to Popovich from his home in Belgrade Serbia. Here's their conversation. My Solo bill is to create social change through the successful strategic nonviolent movement so surgeon. Why is this your solvable? In other words? What makes this issue personal to you? While first of all I started getting better young on my freshman year on the university, we were faced with a with a crazy regime in Belgrade their nineties any kind of choices, you can fight three concisely. I guess I was stubborn. Police stadiums fight together. Together with a group of France who launched the movement, called out four, which is a Serbian for resistance, and then built from eleven people to seventy thousand people, eventually getting rid of the best guy lawsuits, and I kind of addicted to the idea of the social change. Group People Power movements since you originally began odd for you and your friends without any experience. You had run protests before you had an organized movement before. And now you're able to advise people. So how did you begin thinking through the problem in the beginning was just spontaneous, or did you plan first of all? We started by doing it without planning. Which is why it took us nine years to actually do it so ninety two. We did a little bit of the of locking ourselves in the campuses, seeing east kind of stop. It didn't work because it didn't enroll the rural. Deny, six seven lot of people were mobilized. To smaller places, we protested for one hundred days day by day by day. This refigure out that everyday protest is probably not the best way to do it because it's very exhausting, so we figured out that it is unity thing that we are message. Most of the protesters were getting wall in the protest in, and they say we are too busy to plan so a learning by doing and making mistakes is actually the best way to do stop, but it's very slow so strongly. Advocate to the people start reading books and learn from other people's mistakes, rather than learning from there on. How did you break it down into solvable pieces How should people who WANNA create? Change think. Think about that for a successful protest. You need so much more than the protests. You need an idea what should be different with the cold vision of tomorrow. Then you need to share this vision with different groups. Then you need to work with people. You're not normally alike and probably disagree on many other stuff to really get to the change, so need to take a really sober. Look at the groups you need. And then then we dealt politicizing indulging groups, and then you try to figure out how you work together for the change that benefits everybody because we talked to stand. Social change is a very kind of selfish of for matinee, people and the trick indistinct stinks is. A unifying proposition, which is the smallest common denominator from the groups you want to mobilize and very orchid. You want to agree on what you agree. Also went to read what you disagree, so this is not about the things that that are different among us. We leave this thing for layer, but let's solve this one big issue. Let's get rid of of communism. Let's get rid of luxury L.. Let's make more racial equality, and so on and so forth, and then we are going to look at our narcissism of small differences later.

Popovich George Fluids Applebaum Belgrade Floyd Center For Applied Nonviolent Pulitzer Prize Atlantic Minneapolis Serbia Poland France Co-Founder Pushkin. Malcolm Well Tunisia Executive Director Staff Writer Africa
"george fluids" Discussed on MSNBC Morning Joe

MSNBC Morning Joe

07:05 min | 2 years ago

"george fluids" Discussed on MSNBC Morning Joe

"Thank you and coming up for the better part of the last two years. Democrats debated the phrase. Medicare for all now the phrase de-fund. The police is dominating the conversation. We're going to talk about what that means next on, morning, Joe. Hey Guys Willie geist here this week on the Sunday. Sit Down podcast I get together with actress Kerry Washington to talk about her Broadway. Play turned new Netflix's movie. American son, get it now for free wherever you download your podcasts. I'm for is us taking a hard look at our practices and hey of reforms beneath them. We lead the police. We want the police. Have a role to play. And so let's not get so care to allow sloganeering. To hijack this movement, so yes, reallocated be social. Reform policing. No to defend the police. That is of course influential Democratic Congressman Jim Clyburn of South Carolina's speaking yesterday pushing back against calls in some quarters to defend the police, joining us now legal analyst for NBC, News, and Msnbc Maya Wiley and state attorney for Palm. Beach County Dave Aaron Burr Good Morning to you both my limit talk to you first about the distinction here between defunding the police and reforming the police reform has huge support in this country right now in a way. It never did of police departments if you look at. At seventy five percent of Americans, saying they support the protesters in the street. Almost seventy percent of Americans believe that killing of George Floyd was representative of a larger problem in police departments in this country, but the only early polling. We haven't defunding the polices somewhere down in the teens I think Congressman Clyburn put it the way a lot of Americans see it, which is that we want to reform police departments not take away from them altogether. So how are you looking at this debate within progressive circles? Important question. We should not get caught up in the word. We should get clear about the demand and the demand is for transformation of policing. And so what? We're seeing what I'm hearing, what is you know? Borne out by statistics is we have done a phenomenal job of bringing crime rate down by the way they're dramatically down, and they have been for years and the level of investment in traditional policing policing that has resulted in the very strongly researched predictor that one out of every one thousand black men will be shot by police officer. Is that it has failed to take into account that that in itself is inappropriate policing in some ways, and that we have not adequately invested our resources in the very communities that are over police over police, because in fact, we are not and failing to recognize that we don't have a major violent crime problem in this country anymore and in fact. Only five percent of arrest right now in this country are for serious crime, five percent, and when we heard George Lloyd's brother yesterday. Plead for it to stop. Part of what he is I think pleading for part of the experience of black people in this country with law enforcement is stop treating us like criminals. For things that are either a small misunderstanding or a mall problem that we can solve in different ways, and let's put more of our resources. Let's stop mushrooming police budgets at a time. When we're talking about cutting schools, you know we should be outraged about defunding schools, which is part of what we're seeing and hearing in communities across the country, because of this corona virus, pandemic and the fiscal crisis we should be outraged about the impact on schools budgets, but instead we are discussing this as if you know the real problem. Is that that people are demanding a very serious and hard look at leasing resources how we should police, and how many of those resources should be moved to other? Places! And to that point twenty dollars. That's what George Fluids Brother said yesterday twenty dollars. That's what black man's life is worth. Dave I want to ask you. You were closely obviously a prosecutor with a local police forces. What have you learned in the course of your job? About what kind of reforms you think would improve the problem while still keeping people safe. Casey I think we need more use of body cams. Make it universal the mandatory. There are many police agencies out there, but still do not have body Cam! And? Even those that have them don't necessarily require the officers to turn them on and keep them on, so that's a good start. Their other proposals by congressional Democrats yesterday that will be an also a good measure like the ban on chokehold, nationally or creating a national database. For police misconduct, so we know when a rogue cop tries to move from agency to agency to. They often don't tell the new agency about their background. There are eighteen thousand agencies across the country and yet we still do not have a national standard for the use of force that should change. We need more transparency and better reporting on use of force cases. We should give the Justice Department the ability to investigate and prosecute cases of police misconduct like they had under the Obama Administration. We should have more community policing. Put the police back on foot in the communities, so they break down the barriers between them and the people. They're supposed to serve and protect. And finally. None of these proposals would impact the job that we're doing as prosecutors. Will actually improve public safety and we can do our jobs of trying to convict the guilty and standing up for victims of crime we're trying to do is to prevent another tragedy like George Floyd current, because by the time policemen misconduct gets to my office as a prosecutor. It's already too late. Dave. Ehrenberg Mayawati stay right there. Because coming up after the break, we'd like to talk to you. Both about the major developments pertaining to former national, security, adviser Michael Flynn and the Department of Justice will be right back. Hey, it's Chris Hayes this podcast. Wise is happening I'll be talking with my friend and colleague tremaine mainly about this moment in American history there is a feeling of being under attack in black in America always feels like you have a target on.

Dave Aaron Burr Congressman Jim Clyburn George Floyd prosecutor Willie geist Kerry Washington George Lloyd Netflix Joe George Fluids Ehrenberg Mayawati South Carolina Msnbc NBC Chris Hayes Palm tremaine Michael Flynn officer
"george fluids" Discussed on NPR Politics Podcast

NPR Politics Podcast

06:18 min | 2 years ago

"george fluids" Discussed on NPR Politics Podcast

"NPR podcast. It's two seven pm on Wednesday. June ten I must not call it. I cover the presidential campaign I'm cloudy Silas. I Cover Congress and I'm Carrie. Johnson I covered. The Justice Department J. It's been ages since we've seen you. You're on a fellowship a wonderful journalism fellowship for the last year. You know one of the things that really struck me a year ago. Is I was preparing to study? Was this quote by a civil rights? Lawyer named Bryan, Stevenson and he said we have to acknowledge the four hundred years of injustice. Injustice that haunts us and our system. And he said basically we're at a moment where we're either going to double down on Romanticizing are past or accept that there's something better waiting for us and low and behold coming back to work this week. I, realized were right in the middle of a conversation about that very topic well today on the hill, George fluids, brother flowness. Floyd testified at a House Judiciary Committee and he spoke about his brother's death at the hands of Minneapolis. Police George wasn't hurt anyone that day. He didn't deserve to die over twenty dollars. Accent you. Is that what is that? What a black man is worth? Twenty dollars. This is twenty twenty. Enough is enough. The people marching in the streets are telling you enough is enough. Leaders that our country, the world needs the right thing. Floyd with speaking directly to lawmakers. There was this hearing that was part of a police reform proposal that Democrats have put forward I'm here to ex- you to make it stop. Stop the pain. Stop US being tired. George Carl for help and he was ignored. Please listen to the cow. Now. To the calls about family and the cows ringing out the streets across the world, people of all backgrounds Jindal racist have come together to demand change. On Him. On a George and make the necessary changes that make law enforcement the solution. And, not the problem Claudia Floyd was not the only person who testified today Su. Who else spoke and what's the message? They were trying to get across. Yes, so it was a very large panel today as we heard flowness floyd. In person, he was there. It was a very dramatic moment. Others testified virtually, and some were there on the panel as well. We had the police chief from Houston. We heard from passers. We heard from folks for Republicans who were speaking on issues such as defunding the police and activists who are worried about where things are headed when it comes to policing in the need. Need for Reform Unit Claudia. You mentioned that there were some witnesses brought by Republicans and one of them was pastor Daryll Scott who's in adviser for President Trump? He spoke against this idea of dismantling police forces in the country law, abiding citizens, and I've spoken to a great deal of them. Overwhelmingly think that defunding or disbanding police departments is a horrible idea, so it's interesting. Interesting we heard about this theme from Republican witnesses, but at the same time this is an issue that Democrats happen to agree with a lot of them. There are some that are concerned about this issue and say that police should be funded or disbanded, but for the most part what we're hearing from Democrats is. They're not interested in including this in their proposal or moving. Moving forward with it. They think that Republicans are using it against Democrats and for the most part they're saying. We're not on board with it either, so it's an interesting moment terms of overlap that they mostly seem to agree that they don't WanNa. See defunding of police and carry. Some of the witnesses were proposing specific solutions. Can Iverson's of what some of those ideas were? Yeah there were a bunch of things from from altering law enforcement's ability to get a warrant where they don't have to knock on your front door and drug cases which led to a lot of violence in the past, and has been very concerning to civil rights advocates to ending or limiting programs that allow the military to provide tanks and other munitions to local police forces. We saw tanks on Washington DC streets here in the last week or so alone and then Other measures that would increase the justice, department's ability to prosecute bad cops and it changes to something called qualified immunity that would expose Some police officers who engage in wrongdoing to more liability to be sued in the courts. And Kill, you've been speaking with civil rights advocates about how they're reading this moment. What reform do they think is possible right now? You know I talked yesterday with Chirac. Baynes who co-authored the justice. Department's Ferguson report many years ago in the Obama Justice Department and he said he was surprised that not much changed after that, but now does appear to be a real moment where the eyes of the country in the world are really upon the US the US Congress and US police, and so the challenge for for people who want to see change is if now is the moment they want. The Congress to go big. Not just to think about creating a national registry of police wrongdoers or making a national standard for the use of deadly force by police, but also try to reduce the footprint of law enforcement in the lives of black and Brown people around the country as Vanita. The former head of the civil rights division under president. Obama testified today, but you know Carrie I think when a lot of us think about law enforcement often think of our local cities. Police Department Department. We think of it at a very local level. So is there a role that Congress in the federal government have to play here that people see that there is something they can do. This is a big challenge. In fact, police is most policing is done on the state and local level, but there is a role for the federal government. There has been at least since the brutal attack on Rodney King in Los Angeles where Congress amended the law..

Claudia Floyd Congress Democrats Police Department Department George Justice Department George Carl NPR federal government US George fluids Johnson Obama Romanticizing Bryan Obama Justice Department
"george fluids" Discussed on CRUSADE Channel Previews

CRUSADE Channel Previews

01:30 min | 2 years ago

"george fluids" Discussed on CRUSADE Channel Previews

"Yeah, those matters don't do anything. That! You tell yourself that. I bet you'd be down from sixty three percent probably in the low fifties fifty percent. Because it was already down seventy three percent. Some forty six percent voters term the current state of the economy is poor once again. That number is already moot. Why because the economic numbers came out on Friday and every Democrat within your distance was crying about it. There were hoping wishing and praying. For twenty percent unemployment. At thirteen percent, which is not great. But the fact that two and a half million jobs were added to the economy, and that's the half the country shutdown. So that that number's already thirty moot moot point nugatory, it is a nugatory point. Right yeah dropping the big words as more. And so that's. What we're seeing of course nationally Joe Biden is ahead by seven points. That's because he's being propped up I saw this morning. I saw this morning on my local news. where? George fluids brothers going to go to Congress to speak about all that's that's fine, but then of course they had to say. We talked to president trump and vice president biden..

"george fluids" Discussed on SuperTalk WTN 99.7

SuperTalk WTN 99.7

01:30 min | 2 years ago

"george fluids" Discussed on SuperTalk WTN 99.7

"Getting to end the training of that practice dozens of officers in buffalo New York have quit the department's emergency response team because to fellow officers were suspended the two were involved in a confrontation caught on video where seventy five year old protester was knocked to the ground and left bleeding from a head wound earlier today New York governor Andrew Cuomo lashed out it's just fundamentally offensive and frightening it's just frightening you see like Quora we how did we get to this place the district attorney in buffalo is investigating on Jan Johnson bullied by stunningly good jobless numbers today president trump used a rose garden appearance to say that his administration's answer to race relations is the economy while invoking the name of George fluid hopefully George's looking down right now and say this is a great thing that's happening for a country that we said to apologize for or clarify occasional gaffes former vice president Joe Biden is still counting on a strong majority of black voters to help him win battleground states in November speaking after Mr trump George Floyd's last words I can't breathe have echoed all across this nation and quite frankly around the world for the president to try to put any other words in the miles of George Floyd I frankly think it's despicable Bob Costantini Washington the NFL commissioner Roger Goodell says he was wrong not to listen to his players.

buffalo New York Andrew Cuomo buffalo Jan Johnson vice president Joe Biden George Floyd Bob Costantini commissioner Roger Goodell New York president Mr trump NFL
"george fluids" Discussed on The Odd Couple with Chris Broussard & Rob Parker

The Odd Couple with Chris Broussard & Rob Parker

05:29 min | 2 years ago

"george fluids" Discussed on The Odd Couple with Chris Broussard & Rob Parker

"He'll be very good to talk to. Ray plugged in with the NFL and obviously this capture nick situation is right there at the top of their agenda Right now, but I rob. Kanda, breaking news is just been reported that James Dolan the owner of the Knicks, of course. Has Not. Come out with a statement, but he released, or he sit an internal email throughout. Madison Square Garden. Addressing. Why he has not yet released a statement on all, it's going on because a lot of knicks, players are upset that the Knicks had not released a statement. We've seen the Lakers the wizards. Most of the teams around the League have released statements and other leagues as well and the Knicks had not, and their players were upset so dolan rather than releasing a statement, he sent an internal email. Explaining why he had not yet released a statement. Here's here's part of it from Robert Gee. What that's right. Here's what he said Guy. This is just in part of it I want you to understand our internal position this turbulent time in our country, the corona virus than civil unrest has taken their toll on our way of life. We Madison Square Garden standby values of respectful and peaceful workplace. We always will. As companies in the business of Sports Entertainment, however, we are not any more qualified than anyone else to offer our opinion on social mafs. Let you have first crack rap because obviously. would. This this is what we were just talking about Chris. What what to? A politician or a scholar? No, now they're speak out against what we saw. That is exactly what we're talking about. Stop making excuses a why you can't denounced. Police brutality and the death. Of An honourable man, yeah, because that's the thing right? Look there, obviously cases where you don't know right. It's gray, diddy, they. Don't really know. This was cut and dry. We saw heightened drive we saw sells Chris on. Some kids in a store thought that George Fluid may have given them a phony ten dollars. We don't even know if it was phony. They just thought it might be. He leaves peacefully. I'm.

Knicks Madison Square Garden James Dolan Robert Gee Chris Kanda George Fluid Ray NFL nick Sports Entertainment Lakers Guy
Minnesota governor apologizes after CNN crew is arrested

All of It

01:06 min | 2 years ago

Minnesota governor apologizes after CNN crew is arrested

"The governor of Minnesota is apologizing after CNN reporter and his crew were arrested on live TV this morning while doing their jobs covering the unrest in Minneapolis is Amy held reports CNN swiftly rebuked the actions of Minnesota state police alleging the arrest violated the journalists first amendment rights Omar Jimenez was reporting from outside a torched police precinct one of dozens of buildings burned overnight across the Twin Cities when he became the story Minnesota state patrol dressed in riot gear placed him in handcuffs without explanation hello Sir he menace another black man caught on tape being placed under arrest capped another night of violent protests over the death of George fluid in police custody humana's book to CNN shortly after he was released it did cross my mind what what is really happening here and I the one thing that gave me a little bit of comfort was that it happened on live TV the Minnesota governor is calling the arrest of Jimenez and the crew inadvertent and unacceptable Amy held NPR

Minnesota Reporter Minneapolis AMY CNN George NPR Omar Jimenez