35 Burst results for "Martin Martin Luther Luther King King"

This Is the Clarence Thomas We DON'T Know

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

02:21 min | 17 hrs ago

This Is the Clarence Thomas We DON'T Know

"Everybody to see the movie, Michael. I want everybody to read the bookmark. But share if you will a little of the klans Thomas that we don't know. The prior to the hearing, the amazing story of how he grew up, his family, the less than conservative clarence Thomas in college, share a little bit of a history of that the pre famous clans Thomas. Well, as you know, he was born in pinpoint Georgia in 1948. And it's a gullah speaking area. So his English was not his first language. His father left before he could remember, so he was raised by his mother, who then took clarence Thomas and his brother to Savannah, where he suffered dire poverty, hungry, all the time, called in the winter, brought to school, and then left and then he'd walk out and wander the streets of Savannah until his mother brought him to her father, his grandfather to raise, and that justice Thomas life round. And hard work, his grandfather said, the damn vacation is over. Two boys thought, what vacation? And it was work all the time. They went to school. They went home and they worked on the Catholic school, right? That's right. He was Catholic or very unusual thing for black men in those days, and he sent them to a parochial school. Remember, it's the segregated south. It was all black, but run by these Irish nuns that continue to give them discipline hard work, a rigorous curriculum. And he thrived, and wanted to be a priest, which a lot of people do not know. And enrolled in the seminary. Only one of two or the only black seminaries. Right. He was integrating what were formerly all white seminaries. And he would have been one of the first black priests in Savannah. But it was the late 60s, and he experienced racism there. And as you reached a peak, perhaps when he was watching Martin Luther when Martin Luther King Jr. was shot and one of the seminary and says, I hope that SOB dies. And then something snapped. Something snapped, and he became a black radical, as you say, less than less than a conservative. He said, the more radical the better, describes themselves as an angry black man. And he went to holy cross where he got a full scholarship. His grandfather kicked him out of the house when he lost his vocation. And he went through this radical period. And we

Clarence Thomas Klans Thomas Savannah Thomas Life Michael Georgia Thomas Catholic School Martin Luther King Jr. Martin Luther
Cory Booker Criticizes Commercialization of Juneteenth

Mike Gallagher Podcast

01:28 min | Last week

Cory Booker Criticizes Commercialization of Juneteenth

"There is absolutely nothing wrong. We should celebrate the Emancipation of the slaves. But pretending to be worried about commercializing Juneteenth of all things, this was Cory Booker, the crazed senator from New Jersey. He appeared with Stephen insurrectionist Colbert last night on CBS. I think the materialism and commercialism and consumerism, those streams within our society often do detract from the nobility and the principles and the ideals, but also for us confronting the fullness of our history. I get very frustrated that Martin Luther King day, we've created this Santa classification of Martin Luther King when he was wildly unpopular. At the time he died. He was somebody that pushed this country to expand its moral imagination. And so this idea that a day about freedom and liberty is descending into consumerism. We can't let that happen. And so of course, companies are going to try to do their best to pad their bottom lines. But we have in a responsibility not to cheapen this holiday and just talk about it and speak about it. And most importantly, try to be about it, try to be and live the ideals that we're celebrating.

Stephen Insurrectionist Colber Cory Booker Martin Luther King CBS New Jersey
Did Twitter's Top Lawyer Cry Over Elon Musk Deal?

The Dinesh D'Souza Podcast

01:56 min | 2 months ago

Did Twitter's Top Lawyer Cry Over Elon Musk Deal?

"Vijaya got a is the chief lawyer at Twitter. This is the woman who was responsible for kicking Trump off the platform. This is also the woman who suppressed the Hunter Biden story. A very powerful attorney at Twitter. She's been a Twitter a long time, and she's in charge of the whole content moderation operation. Well, delightful report yesterday and political Twitter's top lawyer reassures staff cries during meeting about Musk takeover. She's crying. Oh, it's horrific. It's horrible. Now let's pause for a moment to think about this. She's not crying because she is being restricted. She's not crying because any of her friends are being restricted or suppressed. She's crying because she's being prevented from restricting and banning other people. In other words, this is not the weeping of the victim. It's the weeping of the perpetrator. Kind of reminds me of the scene in The Shawshank Redemption. You remember that vicious prison guard who would beat people up and enjoyed it, took a certain kind of sadistic pleasure in it. But when he's busted at the end of the movie, they go suddenly this big strong man is reduced to tears. Well, that's basically the political vijaya God is the political equivalent of this guy. And if you remember, this is a woman I've mentioned on the podcast before. She came up with a fabulous fabulous here in the sense of made up. Story about her family's encounter with the KKK. And I went into podcast one 8, but yeah, you know what? Give me the contact information. I'll verify it. Whether this story is true, dead silence, not a word. Why? 'cause she was obviously trying to get some civil rights points for herself and make it sound like she's some budding Martin Luther King and her family was like struggling for racial justice in the style of Montgomery and Selma.

Twitter Hunter Biden Vijaya Musk KKK Martin Luther King Montgomery Selma
How Can You Justify Breaking the Law?

The Dinesh D'Souza Podcast

02:08 min | 2 months ago

How Can You Justify Breaking the Law?

"I want to talk in this segment about the concept of natural law. And I want to do it by looking at an article, one of my favorite publications, the quarterly journal called first things, and the article is by POJ named David Novak. Who is a chair of Jewish studies at the university of Toronto. The article is called the bottom line. And it gets to the some of the conundrums around this concept of natural law, which I think a very illuminating. So Novak begins by talking about reading Martin Luther King's letter from the Birmingham jail. And he says what's really interesting here is that Martin Luther King is breaking a law. It's the segregation law of Birmingham. And yet Martin Luther King is arguing that he is right to do this. He's right to break the law. So David Novak raises the obvious question, how can you justify breaking a law? And Martin Luther King answer is, in effect, I'm breaking the law because the law itself is wrong. The law is unjust. So since the law is unjust, it is just to violate the law. Now, if I'm punished for doing that, so be it, but I am in the right and the law is in the wrong. This is king. It just law is a man-made code that squares with the moral law of the law of God. So here's Martin Luther King saying in effect that there is a law above the law. Well, what law is that? A kind of a higher law. And this is a very direct appeal to natural law. The concept of natural law is nothing more than the idea of a higher law, a kind of a God given law, a law embedded. You may say in the code of nature itself and what king is saying is that our ordinary laws are positive laws, so called laws that are passed by legislatures and so on need to be judged themselves by this higher by this higher standard.

David Novak Martin Luther King Quarterly Journal POJ Birmingham Jail University Of Toronto Novak Birmingham
How Did Dinesh Conceive the Idea for '2016: Obama's America'?

The Dinesh D'Souza Podcast

01:53 min | 2 months ago

How Did Dinesh Conceive the Idea for '2016: Obama's America'?

"I did mention Debbie. My name is Austin and I'm an aspiring filmmaker from Georgia. My writing partner and I bring some projects, but we're most excited about a conservative show concept. We'll finalizing this word. From a story standpoint, it compares the analogies of the famous books warnings to the current reality of the United States. Anyway, we would love to know how did you conceive the idea to make 2016 Obama's America with no filmmaking experience and how did you get those who are willing to help you make it such as funding, filmmaking, et cetera, because we're looking for that up to. Well, in my case, the idea of making the film arose out of a book that I had already published called the roots of Obama's rage. So I felt that I had a powerful new insight into Obama. And that would be intriguing as a film. Now, the conventional view of Obama was he was kind of a civil rights guy. He came out of the kind of tradition of Selma and Montgomery, the Martin Luther King tradition. And my point was no. Obama, it's not that he was born abroad, but he comes from a foreign perspective. He is absorbed, if you will, the dreams of his father. So I thought this was an interesting topic to be able to convert into a movie, although I didn't quite know how that would be done. As it turns out, a movie is a journey, and I would have to go to Hawaii and Indonesia, Kenya, and kind of track down almost physically the Obama story. But once I got the idea, I realized that, you know, I'm not on the left. I'm not like Michael Moore. I can't go marching into a studio and collect $10 million and say, okay, I'm going to make a movie now. So on our side, you've got to sort of build it out from the ground

Barack Obama United States Debbie Austin Georgia Selma Martin Luther King Montgomery Kenya Indonesia Hawaii Michael Moore
Zelensky Knows What's Good for His Country, Do We?

The Dinesh D'Souza Podcast

01:36 min | 3 months ago

Zelensky Knows What's Good for His Country, Do We?

"Ukraine president zelensky made an impassioned appeal to Congress to impose a no fly zone over Ukraine. Kind of up the American and western and NATO involvement in the war. And he was very well received, kind of a standing ovation, not just the Democrats, so fair number of Republicans as well. And zelensky was pretty shrewd. He kind of tapped all the right chords. He invoked 9 11, Pearl Harbor, quoted Martin Luther King. And after it was over, the Biden policy toward Ukraine appeared to be, well, pretty much the same. And so you had this specter of reporters. These kind of metrosexual reporters calling on Biden to do more and one of the kind of consistent themes is, well, zelensky knows what's good for his country, why aren't you just doing what he says? Doesn't he understand the situation on the ground better? Isn't he the world's expert so to speak on Ukraine? And the question of the presumptive answer to that question is, yes, he is. But that's really not the question before us. Obviously he knows what he needs. He knows what he wants. He knows what's good for his country, but this might be a little different from what we need. It might be a little different from what we can afford. It might be different from what we are prepared to do or what's good for our country. In other words, it is up to us to assess the level of commitment that we want to make, and also the risks that we want to take.

Zelensky Ukraine President Zelensky Biden Nato Pearl Harbor Martin Luther King Congress
Zelenskyy Leans on MLK Jr. In Speech to Congress, Pleaing for More

Mike Gallagher Podcast

01:00 min | 3 months ago

Zelenskyy Leans on MLK Jr. In Speech to Congress, Pleaing for More

"His speech today that was carried, of course, via a Zoom call. He was on a big screen in the auditorium on Capitol Hill, Pelosi introduced him, he spoke for about a half hour. And he made an appeal for the United States to sort of lead the way to enforce the no fly zone. Inviting us to shoot Russian planes out of the sky. And he invoked our Pearl Harbor. He reminded us of our 9 11. He even brought up Martin Luther King. And his eye have a dream speech. A man pleading for help in what is a real humanity catastrophe. As we continue to see, Putin's army obliterating Ukraine.

Capitol Hill Pelosi Pearl Harbor United States Martin Luther King Putin Army Ukraine
Charlie Chats With Dr. Paula Price, Founder of Price University

The Charlie Kirk Show

02:48 min | 3 months ago

Charlie Chats With Dr. Paula Price, Founder of Price University

"Hey everybody, Charlie Kirk here. We are at the national radio broadcast association here in Nashville, Tennessee and you meet all sorts of wonderful people at these types of conventions and they come on your show and you learn from them. So with us right now is a new friend. Doctor Paula price, founder of price university. Welcome to the Charlie Kirk show. Thank you for having me. I'm looking forward to it. Great. Nothing but sparkling things about you. So we're going to have a blast. You've been talking to my relatives. Well, I'm not actually that's not true. Not all of my relatives would say that about me. So doctor price introduce yourself to our audience. Well, I am doctor Paula price. I have a church administrator called well actually called the embassy on the pastor and founder of congregation of the mighty where God's lands and I am the founder of price university author of the prophet's dictionary prophets handbook. I have a talk show called taking it on with Paula price. I train leaders and ministers around the world. So you're an underachiever, basically. You have a school, you have a church, you have the whole thing. So your outspoken Christian, you know, you believe in the natural law. I'm also the state committee appointment for Republican Party district one in Oklahoma. In Oklahoma. Oklahoma. Well, that's awesome. So let me just kind of ask you, we can kind of go from there, kind of go from this sort of topic, which is traditionally in the last couple of decades, the black community is not conservative, not Republican. What is your theory as to why that is the case? Well, I actually have a historical fact on that black Americans were Republican until Nixon. Nixon refused an audience with Martin Luther King, and because he did Martin Luther King, went to Kennedy, and Kennedy gave them the platform. So he took and brought black America under the Nixon was vice president. Yeah, well, part of that. Nixon was president after Kennedy was. I know, but when he wanted to have a meeting for him to back them, according to a book I read, I could be wrong. No, I know it would make sense because it would be in the 50s when Nixon was Eisenhower's vice president. Right. And the reason that I say that is because everybody talks about how we only voted Republican. Yes, that's right. Because of Martin Luther King, he shifted us to vote democratic. Got it. So would you think that mainly in the black community, their values are conservative in nature? Yeah, we are very conservative, but the issue is we don't, and I talk to on us because Republicans since I was 18. I've never been anything else. I mean, I did not like the way the Democrats were running and my neighborhood and my community. So I didn't. But I do know that we feel like we're ignored or we're misunderstood or we are pretty much not

Paula Price Charlie Kirk Price University National Radio Broadcast Assoc Nixon Oklahoma Republican Party District Martin Luther King Kennedy Nashville Tennessee Eisenhower America
Will America Return to the Fundamentals?

Dennis Prager Podcasts

01:22 min | 4 months ago

Will America Return to the Fundamentals?

"Boomer generation of which I am a member. Grew up in an America that was obviously had issues. No society in history has not had issues. I mean, obviously in the 60s, Kennedy assassination, the Vietnam War, by the end of the 60s, Martin Luther King assassination Robert Kennedy, what year was Robert Kennedy assassinated? Was he in the 60s as well? I think so. I mean, there were a lot of the watts riots. When would the watts riots also 60s? So believe me, they were issues. But the fundamental American society was holding very strong. And then gradually dissolved. Beginning with honoring of parents, don't trust anyone over 30, that was the motto of the dissolution of the traditional America. But gave people on the 2030s, 40s, 50s in the United States peace, for the most part. Not for everybody.

Robert Kennedy Martin Luther King America Kennedy Vietnam American Society
What's Under the Lincoln Memorial? Sec. Ryan Zinke Explains

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

01:22 min | 4 months ago

What's Under the Lincoln Memorial? Sec. Ryan Zinke Explains

"Secretary zinke, will you explain to those who have no idea what's under the Lincoln Memorial? Well, the memorial is the only memorial on the mall that has actually dug down to bedrock. And I think the placement of the Lincoln Memorial is divine. Because it sits across the river is Arlington national cemetery. And the fight for freedom and the ability for our country to reach out and have an opportunity for everyone. The Civil War is a tough period in our history, but to get to where we are today, we had to go through and fight for our freedom and fight for those that needed freedom. And across the Potomac across the memorial bridge and it leads you to Lincoln Memorial. And going underneath it, you understand the majesty and complexity of that building, but also it should be recognized that linking is facing into the mall. And there are some that would say, well, you know, general Lee. General Lee and old America was across the river, which is true. But Lincoln is now ahead of Lee. And Lincoln is facing also Martin Luther King. And they're all facing in one common direction, and that is our capital.

Lincoln Memorial Secretary Zinke Arlington National Cemetery General Lee Lincoln America LEE Martin Luther King
Jonathan Turley: If MLK Was Alive Today, Trudeau Would Arrest Him

Mike Gallagher Podcast

00:59 min | 4 months ago

Jonathan Turley: If MLK Was Alive Today, Trudeau Would Arrest Him

"Last night, I saw Jonathan turley on Fox News. Talk about make a very important point. That if Martin Luther King Jr. was alive today, the Canadian prime minister would have him arrested, he'd have him arrested. You can't stand up for your freedom. You're not allowed to stand up for what you believe in. You're not allowed to stand up for this for things like no mandates and if you do, we're going to take away your livelihood. We're going to take away your bank accounts? This isn't politics. This is evil. This is evil stuff and you better believe the left is watching what happens and how this all plays out in Canada. Because they want to emulate what dictator Trudeau is doing.

Martin Luther King Jr. Jonathan Turley Fox News Canada Trudeau
America's Deeply-Rooted Double Standard of Justice

The Dinesh D'Souza Podcast

05:12 min | 5 months ago

America's Deeply-Rooted Double Standard of Justice

"If you don't really believe that there is a now deeply rooted double standard of justice in this country. Let me give you a couple of cases to compare one against the other. You remember Jacob chansley, the guy with the big feathers and the guy with the ridiculous outfit on January 6th. Now this is a guy who went into the capitol and basically paraded around. No weapons, no assault, no, even implication of violence. He spent 317 days in solitary confinement. And he got 41 months in prison. The DoJ actually wanted more, but that's what the judge gave him. Now, let's compare his case. With the case of another guy, this guy's name is montez teriya Lee. And this is a guy during a George Floyd riot and antifa BLM riot. What did he do? He set fire to a pawn shop. Deliberately. He was an arsonist. And there was a man inside the pawn shop. Named Oscar Lee Stewart, 30 years old, who was torched to death. This guy was burned. And his body was found afterward he obviously inhaled fumes and he suffocated to death. As a result of the actions of this guy montez, teriya Lee. This is the black guy, I'm looking at a picture of him he's kind of holding his hand up in a kind of black power salute outside the pawn shop. He was obviously very proud of himself and what he did, and he was making a defiant gesture outside the pawn shop. Look, I'm the guy who did this. And now I want to read from the Biden DoJ's statement of the judge asking for this guy not to get a typical murder sentence. Not to get a life sentence, not to get a capital murder sentence because the truth of it is if you commit an intentional felony, and in the course of that felony, even though you didn't intend to kill that guy in the commission of the intentional felony you did kill that guy, it becomes a capital offense normally, normally. But for the Biden DoJ, these are let's just say understandable circumstances. And so the Biden DoJ wants 12 years for this guy for this crime, a crime that normally carries life. I want to read from the Biden DoJ's document. They say, mister Lee's a motive for setting the fires of foremost issue. Mister Lee credibly states that he was in the streets to protest unlawful police violence and was, quote, caught up in the fury. Now they say the DoJ as anyone watching the news worldwide knows many other people in Minnesota with similarly caught up, quote there appear also to have been many people who felt angry frustrated and disenfranchised and who were attempting in many cases in an unacceptably reckless and dangerous manner to give voice to those feelings, mister Lee appears to be in that category. And then they go on to say, he appears to have believed that he was, quote, in doctor king's eloquent words. Engaging in, quote, the language of the unheard. Now, Martin Luther King of one point said a riot is the language of the unheard and here you have the Biden DoJ invoking Martin Luther King to make this guy seem like not a nice guy, but someone who sort of got whipped up into a frenzy and we can kind of understand the cause because after all, he was fighting for social justice. And then the judge goes along with this. The guy gets ten years, which when you consider what he did is an absurdly light sentence. Here is the judge. The judge says two mister Lee. And contrast this again with the judges who have been excoriating the January 6th protesters, nonviolent protesters. Oh, you overturning you're trying to overturn election. You're trying to mount a coup. You're endangering our system of government. Here's the judge. Her name is wilhelmina Wright. She says to Li that you are, quote, more than the person who celebrated your actions on social media. You are more than the person who destroyed that business by fire. You are more than the person who set that fire that killed a man. In other words, the real mister Lee is not the guy who did those things. And then the basic idea is this is how she concludes so while there are no excuses for your actions on May 28, 2020, you have a chance to move forward and live a productive life. The judge is actually even though the victim is dead, saying to the perpetrator, you know, I'd like to see you go on. I'd like to see you become a better person. We don't have to judge you entirely about what you did on that day. You were sort of carried away. You were articulating, quote, the language of the unheard. So look at the kind of gentle understanding empathetic way in which the DoJ treats this particular case and then contrast it with the tight lipped glint in your eye anger that judges, including in one or two cases Trump judges have unleashed on protesters who showed up in Washington D.C. on January 6th to simply express their frustration

DOJ Mister Lee Biden Jacob Chansley Montez Teriya Lee George Floyd Oscar Lee Stewart Teriya Lee Montez BLM Martin Luther King Wilhelmina Wright Minnesota King LI Washington D.C. Donald Trump
Majority of Americans Want Biden to Consider 'All Possible Nominees' for Supreme Court Vacancy

The Trish Regan Show

01:31 min | 5 months ago

Majority of Americans Want Biden to Consider 'All Possible Nominees' for Supreme Court Vacancy

"In the meantime, I want to report on this story. You know that the president had promised that he would appoint a female and a black female at that to the Supreme Court. According to a new survey at a Rasmussen, Americans expect them to do that 59% of Americans expect them to do that. But they're not really happy about it. And I'll tell you whether or not that happy about it. Because since when did your gender or your race matter more than your intellect and your capability? This is still the United States of America. And I realize in this woke movement that's in part funded by the likes of super pacs from billionaires that want to spend a $125 million on 2022. This is the problem, right? You've got all this money that's force feeding a set of values and so then it becomes all about your race, your gender, as opposed to your capability, your intellect, et cetera. And so Americans don't like this. Everyday Americans are like, but wait a second. None of that should matter, right? Going back to the words of Martin Luther King Jr., we really should be a colorblind society. We don't want to see race or gender first. We want to see who someone is as a person and yet it's like all you can see because they're making it that way so much that the person that's going to be appointed to the Supreme Court has to be female and has to be black. There's something really, I think just off putting about all of

Rasmussen Supreme Court United States Of America Martin Luther King Jr.
Man Gets 10 Years for Fatal Pawn Shop Fire During Minneapolis Riots

Mike Gallagher Podcast

01:18 min | 5 months ago

Man Gets 10 Years for Fatal Pawn Shop Fire During Minneapolis Riots

"Knows all about social justice rioting and destruction. A man listen to this, a man who set a deadly fire in a Minneapolis pawn shop during the George Floyd riots was sentenced to just ten years after a federal after federal prosecutors invoked Martin Luther King Jr. and asked the judge to show leniency montez Terrell Lee 26 years old, pleaded guilty to a single count of arson, he admitted he burned down the max it pawn shop, the May 28th, 2020, the same night rioters shut the Minneapolis third precinct building on fire following Floyd's death at the hands of shins convicted police officer, Derek Chauvin. There was a guy was killed. In the pawn shop, two months after the fire, the charred remains of 30 year old Oscar Lee Stewart were found in the rubble.

George Floyd Martin Luther King Jr. Montez Terrell Lee Minneapolis Derek Chauvin Floyd Oscar Lee Stewart
"martin  luther king" Discussed on WCPT 820

WCPT 820

03:14 min | 5 months ago

"martin luther king" Discussed on WCPT 820

"Martin Luther King day This is the day we honor the reverend doctor Martin Luther King Jr. and over on MSNBC yesterday Ellie miss stahl made the point that people he said and I quote people like Joe Manchin and Kirsten cinema These are the white people that Martin Luther King Jr. warned us about Now what was he talking about He actually king's warning was to the black community kind of indirect inasmuch as when he came when it was announced back in April of 1963 that he was coming down to Birmingham Alabama to participate in a peaceful march A group of his colleagues are there other pastors They were all white There was a one Jewish rabbi and one Catholic priest and a bunch of Protestant ministers It was 8 people all the 8 white men altogether And they published an open letter in the Birmingham newspaper The headline is white clergy urge local negroes to withdraw from demonstrations And the and they say we the undersigned issue an appeal for Law & Order and common sense in dealing with racial problems in Alabama We are expressed we expressed understanding that honest convictions in racial matters could properly pursued in the courts But urged that the decisions of those courts should be in the meantime peacefully obeyed Responsible citizens of undertaking to work on various problems which cause racial friction and unrest They talk about it And then they say these recent events they're talking about king coming to town Indicate that we all have an opportunity to be constructive and realistic However we are now confronted by a series of demonstrations by some of our Negro citizens directed and led in part by outsiders We recognize the natural impatience of people who feel that their hopes are slow and being realized but we are convinced that these demonstrations are unwise and untimely Just as we formally pointed out that hatred and violence have no sanction in our religions and political traditions we also point out that such actions as incite hatred and violence however technically peaceful those actions may be have not contributed to the resolution of our local problems And then they end the thing It goes on for a more paragraph than they ended by saying we therefore strongly urge our own Negro community to withdraw support from these demonstrations and to unite locally and working peacefully for a better Birmingham When rights are consistently denied a case a cause should be pressed in the courts and negotiations among local leaders and not in the streets We appeal to both our white and Negro citizen rate to observe the principles of Law & Order and common sense This was a letter from 8 white pastors Published in the Birmingham newspaper telling Martin Luther King to stay out of town and telling the local civil rights folks don't dump don't play with him Don't participate with him So he shows up and he gets arrested and thrown in jail And in jail he's given.

Martin Luther King Ellie miss stahl Kirsten cinema Birmingham Joe Manchin Alabama MSNBC king
MLK's Neice Supports Voter ID for Election Security

The Larry Elder Show

00:41 sec | 5 months ago

MLK's Neice Supports Voter ID for Election Security

"That brings us to alvida king, the niece of doctor Martin Luther King Jr., she blasted Joe Biden and Kamala Harris and Pelosi, and accuse them of stirring up emotions to get their way close quote regarding voting legislation. She said voter ID is necessary. Quote, because we tell somebody they don't need an ID, they don't count. They might, they may just as well mark an X on the ballot, so we need the ID and sensible voting quotes that are Vita king. She added that Joe Biden is quote stirring the race card, race baiting, playing the race card, trying to stir up emotion.

Alvida King Martin Luther King Jr. Kamala Harris Joe Biden Pelosi Vita King
Biden Divides Opinion as Comments Comparing Deaths of MLK and George Floyd Resurface

Mike Gallagher Podcast

00:28 sec | 5 months ago

Biden Divides Opinion as Comments Comparing Deaths of MLK and George Floyd Resurface

"Let's listen again to Joe Biden before we take your calls here it is cut two. This is a video that went viral during Martin Luther King day yesterday for some reason, but he actually said it months ago. But even doctor king's assassination did not have the worldwide impact. The George floyds. That did. Now, when you hear that, as a black American, is that does that make sense to you? Is that legitimate?

Joe Biden Martin Luther King George Floyds King
How the Left Supports Segregation

Dennis Prager Podcasts

01:43 min | 5 months ago

How the Left Supports Segregation

"This is from today's Los Angeles Times. Editorial, because it's Martin Luther King day. I'd like to read to you a quote that they bring to his attention. They're so they're so not self aware on the left. That the actually coat this has to find the now. Here we go, ready. They actually quote Martin Luther King. And their editorial on his birthday today. Well, today's birthday or is this the Martin Luther King day? I go and completely opposed to that. It's very sweet to have a three day weekend, but it's more important to honor the actual day. Okay, anyway. So they're signing what Luther King visits to California. And they mention a speech he gave her to synagogue, temple Israel. And they quote him. Segregation of any kind is wrong king told the congregation because it is nothing but a new form of slavery covered up with certain niceties of complexity. That's how unself aware the Los Angeles Times editorial board has left wing in editorial board its exist in mainstream media, which means they don't think clearly. You can't think clearly and be a leftist. You can be a liberal. You can be a conservative. It can't be a leftist. You know whose first segregation today, the left?

Martin Luther King Los Angeles Times California Israel King
Journalist John Solomon on Voter Rights and Suppression

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

02:24 min | 5 months ago

Journalist John Solomon on Voter Rights and Suppression

"And I'm proud to present to you on Sebastian gorka's show John Solomon John welcome to the program. Great to have you with us brother. It is good to be with you. Happy Monday. Happy Monday. Here we go and happy Martin Luther King day. John. You're our go to guy if I may. And so would you explain to me the pressing is voting rights situation? You know, John, I didn't know there was suppressing votes in America. I didn't know I always felt as a person who just showed up and voted my fault was being suppressed. My vote wasn't counted because I wasn't one illegal. Number two, I wasn't dead yet. Despite what you might hear right here. Explain, explain to me, what is going on with this voting rights like they double that and they go to Georgia where they might very well have been shenanigans down there and I'm being kind in the 2020 election, but they doubled down. Could you break down what they want to vote for? And what they will end up with down in D.C., please. Yeah. Well, first off, the bill is in some dire trouble because there are at least four Democrats that are holding the line on it. Joe Manchin, Kirsten sinema, Mark Kelly and I'm thinking that the fourth one now just gave my mind. But they've got a little bit of opposition in their own party, particularly in these Democrats that are in the swing states. And so the bill may not happen. It may go the road of the BBB and some of the other Biden democratic plans. But the big thing that Joe Biden talks about being Jim Crow two is the idea that it is inherently racist. It is voter disenfranchising to ask someone to show their ID before they vote or descend in an absentee ballot. And this is an interesting thing because every poll that I've seen in the last year, including one, we did it just to know news says 70 80% of Americans support this. But there's a fascinating new poll out in Michigan. It surveyed Michigan voters who voted in the last election. And here is the ticker. African American voters, the very voters that Joe Biden says are disenfranchised by a voter ID. They support voter ID by Uranus, 79%. In fact, black voters were more strongly supporting of voter ID than all other voters

Sebastian Gorka John Solomon John Kirsten Sinema John Martin Luther King Mark Kelly Joe Manchin Georgia America D.C. Joe Biden Jim Crow Biden Michigan
"martin  luther king" Discussed on Native America Calling

Native America Calling

07:57 min | 5 months ago

"martin luther king" Discussed on Native America Calling

"The association of American Indian physicians and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention remind you there are now booster recommendations for all three available COVID-19 vaccines in the United States. You may choose which COVID-19 vaccine you receive as a booster shot. Getting the COVID-19 vaccination protects you, your family, and your community. More information at AAP dot org or CDC dot gov slash coronavirus who support this show. Your tuned in to native America calling. I'm Sean spruce. Do you take time? On Martin Luther King day to reflect on the progress that native people have made toward self determination, sovereignty, and equity. Or do you feel that there are still too many barriers to overcoming? Colonization that still remain. Let us know what you're thinking. On this day, set aside to honor doctor king. Jonah discussion, one 809 9 6 two 8 four 8. Before we went to break, we were chatting with Suzanne, harjo and she was sharing her experience working to make MLK day a federal holiday only a federal holiday since 1986, so I can still remember my own life before that time when it was not a federal holiday. I'd like to bring in Darius Lee Smith into our conversation. He's a director of Denver's anti discrimination office. Darius, what are you thinking about today? MLK day, where are you at? What's your thought? Wow. It's so impressive to hear miss harjo's history lesson. And I was born in 68. So the day after he was assassinated, I was one. I had just turned one. Action was born in 67. He was assassinated in 68. And it was interesting because when I came to as an undergrad student in the late 80s, I remember Arizona being the last state to recognize Martin Luther King junior as a national holiday. And I'm just reflecting on her words, what we're talking about and really just proudly to say that I'm a bit a factor of the civil rights movement. I have this amazing job in Denver, which I've been doing for 18 years. As the director of the Denver antidiscrimination office, and again, I have the opportunity to serve in that position because that was one of the things that Martin Luther King Jr. and people like Hank Adams. They were demanding a seat at the table. And in a lot of ways, I feel that that's what I do. I have a seat at the table and I get to be an activist and an advocate and a civil just a civil servant around civil rights and social justice and I'm so proud of Martin's became junior in this day. So thank you. Well, thank you, Darius, for explaining and sharing that background. You mentioned your amazing job. Tell us more about your amazing job. How did you get started doing the work you do now? So Denver has an agency called the agency for human rights and community partnerships. And in 1990s, they created the Denver, the city council created the Denver anti discrimination office. And I believe I'm the second director. I think we're just over 30 years past that and in addition to that in 2008, the city of Denver created these commissions. And two of the commissions that I had the pleasure of serving as the staff liaison, we were creating to give voice to African American folks in Denver as well as American Indians. And so I've been doing the American Indian commission for beginning so 15 years and 6 years. I've been staff lays on for the African American commission. So it's just I was so amazing because that's my background. I strongly identify as Navajo and black and it just feels so rewarding to have a job to get aid to do the type of work I do. And I'm in a really good situation. And Darius, I know you grew up primarily in Denver currently, you're on a little weekend holiday in Phoenix, but as a child, I understand you spent summers among family in loop, Arizona. And I had an uncle from one of my great ants, she married a Navajo. In fact, I think they met at that old boarding school there. But let me just say loop Arizona, that's the res. Red dirt and sage as far as the eye can see. And I'm interested Darius. What unique perspectives do you offer to both groups, Native American and African American as a person who shares both cultures and experiences? Great question. It was very unfortunate to grow up with family in Navajo country that were very supportive of us being black. And when I say us, I have four siblings and it's I think it was made easy for us because we were celebrated because my brother and I, my sisters, we were all great athletes. And when we would take trips to loop and to the city, western side of it was so important for me to understand what Indian country looked like. And I think for me, also, I understood what poverty, as well as what it looked like in Denver and other major cities. And so I think early on, I kind of had a firsthand experience about what poverty looked like, but also what cultural look like in terms of like language and just the proudness of being around Navajo people and then during the school year when I was around. I grew up in an all black neighborhood in Denver. And being there, I was also really uplifted and supported by my black coaches who really encouraged me to celebrate maybe in Navajo me being American Indian. And I think it was heavily supported by, again, my community to really explore and express my Navajo identity. Darius, you mentioned the comparing and contrasting the urban poverty that you saw up in Denver versus the rural poverty that you experienced on the Navajo Nation in Arizona and I always find it fascinating how those two different types of poverty are very different in many ways similar but different. Could you explain a little bit more depth, how they compare and contrast? Yes. I like to use the story of when we would come to loop our to the city. And we would go back at the end of the summer. We would it down with commodity food. So.

harjo Denver Darius Martin Luther King Jr. association of American Indian Centers for Disease Control an Sean spruce Darius Lee Smith Denver antidiscrimination offi Hank Adams agency for human rights and co United States Denver anti discrimination off Arizona American Indian commission African American commission Jonah Suzanne Navajo city council
"martin  luther king" Discussed on Native America Calling

Native America Calling

07:28 min | 5 months ago

"martin luther king" Discussed on Native America Calling

"National native news is produced by colonic broadcast corporation with funding by the corporation for public broadcasting. Support for law and justice related programming provided by Hobbes Strauss dean and walker, a national law firm dedicated to promoting and defending tribal rights for nearly 40 years. More information available at Hobbs Strauss dot com. Support by the center for indigenous cancer research at Roswell park comprehensive cancer center dedicated to cancer research medicine and cancer care for indigenous population. The no charge online risk assessment tool is available at Roswell park dot org slash assessme. Native voice one the Native American radio network. This is native America calling. I'm Sean spruce. In his 1963 book, Martin Luther King wrote that America was born in genocide. Before Africans were brought to this continent as slaves, king noted in his words, the scar of racial hatred had already disfigured colonial society. King's campaign to achieve social justice for African Americans in the south naturally included Native Americans and all people of color. Of course, it's a struggle that continues today, even as we mark a federal holiday in king's honor. Today we'll get the native perspective on Martin Luther King, both the man and the movement he led. We'll talk about the foundation for civil rights, king helped build, and the progress, or lack thereof, since. And as always, we'd like to hear your perspective as well. What does Martin Luther King mean to you? What lessons do you draw from his life and his mission? What's his legacy among Native Americans? Please join the discussion by calling one 809 9 6 two 8 four 8. That's a one 809 9 native. Joining us today from Washington D.C. is doctor Suzanne shown harjo. She's a founding trustee of the Smithsonian, national museum of the American Indian, and president of the morning star institute. She's also the recipient of the Presidential Medal of Freedom, the United States highest civilian honor. Suzanne is Cheyenne and muskogee. Suzanne, welcome back to Native American calling. Always a pleasure to have you on the show. Thank you so much, Sean. Happy MLK day. Happy MLK. It is. And joining us from Phoenix, Arizona, we have Darius Lee Smith. He's the director of Denver's anti discrimination office, staff liaison for the Denver American Indian commission, and Denver, African American commission. He's Navajo and black. Welcome to native America calling Darius. Thank you for having me. I look forward to today's call. Absolutely really excited to have your voice in today's discussion. Joining us from Portland Oregon is amber Starks. She's an activist who is Afro indigenous and muskogee creek citizen and African American. Welcome back to native America calling as well amber. Hello, everyone. Thank you so much for having me. I'm really looking forward to this discussion. And yes, happy and located. You bet amber and thank you for taking time out of your busy day to join us. And also joining us from Phoenix, Arizona is Dion Mitchell. She is an educator, artist, storyteller, and creator of butterfly kisses. And she is Afro indigenous and black. Welcome to Native American calling Dion. Yes. And thank you for having me. I'm so excited and honored to be part of this discussion happy and marquee day everyone. Yacht day to you as well. Suzanne, MLK day, attempt to reflect, attempt to honor the legacy of a great man. A time to evaluate race relations in America today and how we got here. However, as native people, I think we might not always consider the legacy of doctor king within our own cultural and historical contexts. Suzanne, is it a mistake not to do so? Oh, it's certainly is. Some of our greatest native leaders worked with doctor king and were part of the March on Washington in 1963. Tank Adams assiniboine Sue and from Frank's landing Indian community in Washington state. Was one of the main people organizing with melt home and others Bruce wilkie from macaw, and others from the national Indian youth council and Marshall bridges was there from Frank's landing rose crow flies high mad bear Anderson from tuscarora nation. People from the northeast and from the dakotas and Washington state primarily were there Martha grafs also from Oklahoma, so lots of native people were there and worried about the exercise that was treaties that was being thwarted. And part of their mission was to work with other people of color, although that term wasn't used at that time. And let them know that in the civil rights movement, everyone is looking for equality and that's equality of opportunity equality toward justice and the like. But that the most severe critics and enemies of treaty rights were those also using the language of the civil rights movement and saying that native people should not have treated you should not sovereignty should not be recognized and everything should be equal. So their mantra was equal rights for everyone while they were trying to innocent kill native peoples. Okay, well, thank you for that background in Suzanne. You mentioned a lot of names that go back a few years, melt Tom, for example, the national Indian youth council. So we're going way back into the very early days of what grew into what we consider native activism. And I'm curious, what did some of these early Native American activists.

Martin Luther King America Hobbes Strauss dean Hobbs Strauss center for indigenous cancer r Roswell park comprehensive can Suzanne Roswell park Sean spruce foundation for civil rights Washington D.C. Suzanne shown harjo morning star institute corporation for public broadca Darius Lee Smith Denver American Indian commiss African American commission cancer amber Starks Dion Mitchell
"martin  luther king" Discussed on Kottke Ride Home

Kottke Ride Home

03:39 min | 1 year ago

"martin luther king" Discussed on Kottke Ride Home

"A new documentary out today called. Mlk fbi which traces the ways in which the fbi was surveilling. Martin luther king junior towards the end of his life as well as other black activists in an attempt to tamp down the civil rights movements directed by legendary filmmaker sam pollard. This documentary is based on a nineteen eighty one book by historian david garrow as well as documents released by the national archives in two thousand seventeen and two thousand eighteen quoting the atlantic. Mlk fbi arrows attempts to stifle the civil rights movement through coordinated efforts to spy on king with the hope of discrediting his righteous public image with king as with many black activists since the beginning of the twentieth century. The fbi surveillance wasn't an isolated obsession. It was part of a long running effort to keep black americans from acquiring institutional power. Pohlad told me the film traces. Exactly how the surveillance of king started how it was conducted and the effects it had on his life end quote using tons of archival footage and interviews with firsthand witnesses. The film illustrates how. Fbi's surveillance of black americans began as part of fbi director. Jaeger hoover's obsession with rooting out. Communism <unk> believing black people to be more susceptible to political manipulation as their efforts became more focused specifically on martin luther king junior and his growing influence. The fbi sought to expose his extramarital affairs as a way of discrediting him to the public and his followers but director sample are noted to npr's fresh air quote would hoover didn't bank on was back in the sixties. The press did not take the bait. They didn't reveal the personal lives of these public figures. They didn't do with john kennedy. They didn't do with others and they didn't do it. With dr king and quotes and while this documentary serves as a needed reminder. That martin luther king junior was not universally revered in his time there could be wearing that paints too negative a picture of him by including personal details like the affairs he had producer. Benjamin heddon said a our approach however quote he wouldn't be d- mythology someone he would simply be portraying him with responsibility and sympathy the way he would subject in his documentaries who was not known to the wider public and quotes and hannah georgia's said in the atlantic quote. Mlk fbi offers an important corrective to prevailing myths about king and his principles of nonviolent resistance. Which were not in fact. Widely embraced as my colleague. Van newkirk wrote in two thousand eighteen hostility toward the civil rights. Movement turned into a cherry. Pick celebration of the revolutions victories over segregation in over easily caricatured gap toothed bigots in the south and quotes and continuing georgia's. The reality was that opposition to king into the racial progress. He symbolized was restricted by region or by political affiliation diplomats and republicans alike had turned against king by his later years especially after he voiced objection to the vietnam war. It's impossible to separate the fbi's decades long commitment to tracking black activists from its relative failure to address the credible threats posed by white nationalists including those that surfaced with last week's deadly attack on the capital the fbi surveilling king and using dubious reasoning to do so isn't altogether shocking for much of the country's history sabotaging black rebellion by any means necessary has been integral to preserving white political power. The new and still contested development is finally accepting black people as active participants in american democracy and quotes.

south africa monday anne frank today Today friday corey nbc January eighteenth twenty twen Nbc Luther ninety two both This week dr martin luther king First martin this month martin luther king junior Bernice king
"martin  luther king" Discussed on The Shawn Harvey Morning Show Podcast

The Shawn Harvey Morning Show Podcast

01:31 min | 1 year ago

"martin luther king" Discussed on The Shawn Harvey Morning Show Podcast

"Not working today and what. What do we need to do. We don't. I'll tell you what we play. I'll know facebook. Youtube will allow with player. Martin luther king before the tonight's for this morning's over how about that barbie. Because then if i play a few little bit martin. Luther king's speech. I think i will feel better about myself and i won't feel so guilty. That is being. You've been glow selfish. 'cause it's freecell the is being a little because you know we honored this man that i i didn't recognize it at all so i think Right now while we had the moment well before the show when we're playing that down because lord knows i don't want to forget we're someone looking but probably not one you don't feel guilty not one bit or you just push right right right. Yeah you'd be so so. I say this everyone doing this for bob. Insignia myself before shows for the show. Today will play a little. Two minutes of dr martin. Luther king how about that. Yes i do anybody and yeah they care. Do you guys care number one. If you even put the cam take care. Shown black folks why folks are listening latinos even care a grassy. Say he always celebrate our movement. Okay come on let me know. Let me know if you care. I'll just say they.

Youtube facebook today Today Luther Two minutes this morning tonight martin Martin luther king lord Luther king dr martin. Insignia latinos one bit bob one
"martin  luther king" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK

106.1 FM WTKK

01:41 min | 1 year ago

"martin luther king" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK

"For violence. Uh, we're having a hard time finding anything but a couple of crackpots. I mean, I know it's what crackpots do, but Violence that is being, uh, predicted way can't find evidence off anywhere. We'll get into that. And, of course, Martin Luther King. It's Martin Luther King Day in 60 seconds Glenn Beck program. 18 of weight loss regimen night. Dear diary. The doors are locked. Hear drums in the deep I I may have stolen the sacred leftover cheeseburger and Running down a long corridor to the bedroom and my wife may have discovered it before had a chance to destroy the evidence. I feel she may wait me out on the other side of the door. But you'll never get it back. It's mine. It came to me. My own cheeseburger. My fresh is Love Glenn. Well, that was really weird. But sometimes when you're you know, eating healthy food, you kind of lose your mind. I want to talk to you a little bit about build bars, low calorie, low sugar, high protein, high fiber, and they taste like a candy bar. It's healthy for you, but it tastes like it's made with real chocolate. And yet it's healthier than your average protein bar. I don't know how they do it..

Martin Luther King Martin Luther Glenn Beck
"martin  luther king" Discussed on Wendell's World & Sports

Wendell's World & Sports

03:27 min | 1 year ago

"martin luther king" Discussed on Wendell's World & Sports

"A a system. Aw a love matter plus..

"martin  luther king" Discussed on Wendell's World & Sports

Wendell's World & Sports

07:16 min | 1 year ago

"martin luther king" Discussed on Wendell's World & Sports

"Lou. Holtz steve spurrier and we know how that one so saving finished thirteen seventeen with the dolphins from oh five six before taking the alabama job the turned out to be pretty good for him and do whole finished with a three and ten record with the new york jets in nineteen seventy six interesting story. I read an ringer about college coaches going and getting an opportunity to coaching approach. It was like midway through the season with the jets. Wholesome like you know what man this this shifting from me. i'm a. I'm a college coach was born coach. College in the sooner the season is over a first chance i get. I'm getting the hell out of here. Then later on he was like you know what i'm gonna give it another shot because i've learned from my mistakes and now i know that i should have treated these guys like. Oh i don't know men. Is it a college kids and you know up. Give these guys a little bit more input into what we're doing but by that time his reputation in the nfl has been so tarnished that He was done with that. And of course. These spurrier was my washington snyder skins. He coached that team. From o-3 returning the coach south carolina. He just twelve and twenty signed him. Five years seventy five years thirty five million dollar contract and he couldn't wait to get out of that. Get on that gig. So i'll talk about that a little bit later on so we'll see but none of these guys has been asked successful. Spurrier holtz will save but other than saving holtz burger. I mean they hadn't had these success willing championships as urban meyer. Did but it's it's an interesting. It's an interesting experiment as a little flavor to jacksonville as a little flavor to next season's. Nfl schedule in season. So the wouldn't red flag about meyer. Being successful coach in one major problem on wise partnership will be successful. I think is because of this health problems. We this is the guy who burns the candle. The both end. You don't change your especially when you're fifty six and you have that type of winning and success now you can sit there and convince yourself that you know what i understand that. I'm not gonna have the success that i did in college. I understand. i'm not going to be willing. Eighty five percent a much football game. I understand that. I won't be having the ability to go ahead and do the recruiting and bringing the players that i really wanted to bring in. I know that. I know that there's a hard salary cap in the nfl. While i can spend fruitfully as much as i wanted to in college like a us Some perks shall we say to bring in some recruit from college. Even though that might be bending the rules of the ncaa just the bit so You know all of those things. Come into play. And like i said it's easy to say that now but when you jacksonville and your one is six. And he's a seems to be no end in sight is meyer. Who again will want close games. Go fucking nuts mentally and all that type of jerry west complex in terms of being able to handle stress. Is he going to be able to go ahead and continue to do what he's doing. He stepped down from ohio state. In december of twenty eight team the last time he's actually coached to game. He stepped down from the gig particularly because of health issues. He's been most of that season of pain on the sideline because of assist which caused him aggressive headaches throughout the year and then you have to suspend him for first three games of the twenty eighteen season for how before he handled multiple accounts of domestic violence involving assistant coach. Zac smith the guy was like well. You know he was a great guy. Who is father blah blah blah on loyalty and then the other guys upbeat numbers wife really. You're going to go down that route. I mean you late in columbus anymore where you'll have sycophants sitting there. S okay michigan. Beats of women by us. You know going to be flying in the nfl especially the way. They're cracking down on this stuff right now correctly. So so all of these things man. He's to let them be dealing with. He told you sports and twenty eighteen when he was being asked about coaching in the nfl said that could never work at a place. I see some of these guys for records because the nfl. So even some of these guys are record is seventy four fifty eight. That could never do that. Shit seventy four fifty eight you doing. Well hell if you singing over five hundred damn good. So if he's going to be talking about losing his mind something like that. This is going to work your reminder. So how long does he. How long does he plan on coaching here. Eventually he's going to run ragged the men's fifty six years old. Eventually he's going to Know the personality he is. He's not built their vehicle meeting in an nfl coaching job. Seventy four fifty eight. Continue to a louis been if you're not mentally strong enough to deal with this kind of nonsense and how urban meyer is fifty six now. How long can he coach. How long does he want to coach. I mean we see guys like pete carroll and bill bella. Check bruce arians. They're all over sixty-five seem to be doing well. Carol is going to be seventy guy. Looks like he's in his fifties. I wish i had that type of energy bill. Belichick looked like he coach for a couple of more years. Bruce arians i mean these guys all are great for me. Nfl head coaches all. over sixty. Five mike zimmer as a right now still the head coach in minnesota and you re vic fangio girl over sixty ron rivera. john ball. John gruden frank. Right mike mccarthy sean payton are all between the ages of fifty five and fifty nine years old now rivera just went through cancer but he seems to be all these guys for. Nfl head coaches seemed to be looking good for h. m. You look at these guys. As i mentioned before rivera and harbaugh and grooten right the needle. Look at those guys. Don't like those guys only fifty something years old like seventies. Yeah it's it's gonna be interesting is going to be very interesting windows world of sports on your host when wallace. Oh glad that you could be with us. He spent seven years at ohio state. Speaking about meyer spent seven seasons. I know how state six seasons at florida to utah. Won a bowling green young man at that time for seventeen seasons. He's taking a couple of years off and he's only fifty six years old. I mean he's still relatively a young guy who got into coaching. A wonder can. Shall we say for being a successful. As he was at the age that he was the worst record he's ever had in his coaching career. Is that florida. Two thousand and seven were physically. He shut down because the losing four and two thousand seven and then eight and five in twenty ten. I believe what year it was. I think it might have been t-boz last year. I think where he said he was going to retire. The pressure with too much of which is getting too much for them. These the the responsibilities a winning all the time so for my or maybe the fact that you know what. Jacksonville is not expected this catego- sixteen and win the championship. In the first couple of years maybe they'll take some of the Anxiety off of them but then again if you're sitting there three and eight three and eight. It's still going to be three and eight. And when you come.

pete carroll Zac smith bill bella seven years Carol bruce arians John gruden frank Bruce arians fifties john ball seven seasons last year ohio twelve seventeen seasons ten columbus six seasons seven Eighty five percent
"martin  luther king" Discussed on Wendell's World & Sports

Wendell's World & Sports

04:15 min | 1 year ago

"martin luther king" Discussed on Wendell's World & Sports

"World sports entertaining and provocative look into the world of sports and beyond off. Please please go over to students. In raynham reviews. Your feedback is welcome. How the host of the program from the washington dc metropolitan area. When del is. We've got some difficult days ahead. It really doesn't matter with me now. Because i've been to the mountaintop. I would like to live a long life long. Has its place. I'm not concerned about that now. I just want to do god's and he's allowed me to go up to the mountain over the promised. Land know the night people we get to the tonight. I'm not worried about anything. I'm not fearing off your pick. Took be.

"martin  luther king" Discussed on Double Toasted

Double Toasted

01:52 min | 3 years ago

"martin luther king" Discussed on Double Toasted

"The boondocks said at the best man that episode when the king came back boondocks at the best man, Google YouTube boondocks episode, Martin Luther King Maigo, man. If y'all have the best Mona that episode is amazing man is it was controversial. But it it it, you know, look, I'll tell you something that is one of the best thirty minutes of television have ever seen man. The boondocks. Ducks in his heyday play this clip for yards away to like, go out, man. Bled. You brought up. Back in his heyday, the boondocks was the was like on the family. If you don't on the family on the family was one the most daring shows an upfront shows about race relations in other social issues that were going on at the time in the seventies. Boondocks was one of those shows where they were able to address things and speak truth and told the future and it oh Jesus. Man. It was crazy. Yeah. What what the future about what what a between R Kelly and the way of dress today a lot of rappers and stuff like that gay rappers. It was it was crazy yet. Hey, you're headed your time. Tom catches up with some points. It was crazy. But this is this was a really great episode, man. Because this episode spoke truth, and you speak truth. It gets people upset of all colors, man. And it's it's it's it's amazing. Also said how that truth even applies more today? It was episode with Martin Luther King came back and then come back and get mad at white people. He came back and pointed the finger Amtrak people hard, we're at modern times. Oh, yeah. Came back in modern times. And and then black people will really upset they like shit as me that he's..

Martin Luther King Martin Luther King Maigo Google R Kelly Tom thirty minutes
"martin  luther king" Discussed on 850 WFTL

850 WFTL

02:00 min | 3 years ago

"martin luther king" Discussed on 850 WFTL

"Workers back to work and that they get paid. Linda Kenyon, Washington. It's ten after the hour while President Trump paid silent homage yesterday to slain civil rights icon, Martin Luther King junior. Bob Costantini reports. Political heavyweights on the federal holiday did not miss an opportunity to contrast king and Trump President Trump spent about two minutes standing at the technically closed Martin Luther King junior memorial in Washington on a bitterly cold day. Everybody. Great day beautiful day. I thank you for being here at an inside celebration of king's life put on by the national action network. Former vice president Joe Biden criticizing the president's fighting for a border wall and Israeli Rick was reaching out to young voters as the seventy six year old Mr. Biden weighs another presidential bid. They had been awakened, ladies and gentlemen, over sixty percent of this baloney generation believed that increasing diversity is good for them in good from your taking on the president over the shutdown border wall and his efforts to limit even legal immigration in Columbia, South Carolina state that holds an early primary Senator Bernie Sanders at an event honoring king it gives me. No pleasure to tell you that. We now have a president of the United States who is a racist at the national action network celebration hosted by Al Sharpton, Martin Luther King, the third king junior was a builder not a wall builder. President Trump tweeted out of Ideo of these wreath laying visit to the king memorial in DC. But also tweeted this message for the holiday we celebrate Dr Martin Luther King junior for standing up for the self evident truths Americans hold so dear that no matter what the color of our skin or the place of our birth. We are all created equal by God holiday. Also marked the beginning of the second half of President Trump's term. Bob Costantini, Washington. Twelve after the hour now up next on America in the morning. What officials are saying about.

President Trump Martin Luther King junior memo Martin Luther King president king Washington vice president Trump Bob Costantini Joe Biden Senator Bernie Sanders Linda Kenyon America Al Sharpton United States South Carolina Columbia Rick DC
"martin  luther king" Discussed on Talk 650 KSTE

Talk 650 KSTE

07:05 min | 3 years ago

"martin luther king" Discussed on Talk 650 KSTE

"So Stu keeps telling me when we get off the air. Yeah. You know, it's Martin Luther King day today. Yeah. He you know, that the press is going to just twist what you say. And now, I don't think they care anymore. I really don't. I think they they like the idea of the these kids who've been vilified by the country is essentially white supremacists with no evidence evidence whatsoever. The idea that you're going to say that they had similar similar characteristics. In some ways to Martin Luther King on Martin Luther King day. Well, I don't depress even knows who Martin Luther King is anymore. I mean, he's not radical enough for people now Martin Luther King is being distanced from all of the, you know, the big civil rights groups now only when it's convenient for them. Do they use it Martin Luther King wouldn't be a part of antifa? No way. Martin Luther King wouldn't be a part of really you wouldn't be part of the women's March. Maybe at the beginning. He would have been okay. Let's let's you know, gathered together it seemed like a peaceful March. But he probably would have done his homework and saw who was involved in went. I know they seem to be racist. And don't think we want to stand with racists. He wouldn't be standing with them. Now. What are we at the March for life? We don't know. But I know I'll king says that he actually was pro-life. Right. I mean didn't also dare I say it dare I say on Martin Luther King day. Yes. I dare also pro gun. Oh my gosh. Yeah. Yeah. You know, what's crazy because gun laws the for African Americans and native common sense, gun control gun control laws. They were always they were always in effect in the south for African Americans. We don't want African Americans to have gone. You know, why you know, why this is why they told Martin Luther King? You couldn't have a gun because he went in. And he said, hey, I need to get a permit to carry a gun, and they said, oh, no, no that'll make it more dangerous for you for you. We're doing it for you just like protecting us with their gun control measures up today. We can't understand how to handle these big black metal scary things that we hold and make loud booms. We can't do that ourselves. We we're doing this for your own good. You can't carry a gun, Mr. king. So he's not exactly the guy that everybody portrays him. He wasn't a Saint either. I mean, he was a normal guy. None of our heroes of the past. Are are perfect. He wasn't a Saint a towards the end. He was hanging around a lot of communists. You know, whether that's where he would have ended up or not, I don't know. But here's why we know him not because we're like, you know, I support Martin Luther King because he was four philandering. Now, we we like him because of his his his idea that you peacefully protest. Oh, I like Martin Luther King because he was a communist. No, no, we like Martin Luther King, and he has a day because he taught America how to protest peacefully, and that's exactly what happened this weekend. But maybe we should look back and have a refresher on Martin Luther King. Speed up that. Children back men and white men Jews and ten. And we'll be able to hands. Nick, growth, spiritual free at last. Derives from the dark and desolate. Segregation to the sunlit path the racial Justice. Now is the time. From the quicksand then. Solid rock. Dr Martin Luther King has been shot and wounded critically wounded in Memphis, Tennessee, the beeping. Martin Luther King the apostle of non-violence in the civil rights movement has been shot to death in all points bulletin for a well-dressed young white man seen running from the running. For centuries man's freedom has been crushed contained or discouraged and sometimes in subtle ways. In the days of Solomon, decried that man could learn too much. At one shouldn't dig too deeply nor read too often saying that too much reading led to the weariness of the flesh that the search for knowledge is where Adam and eve went wrong, thus proving that learning leads to man's downfall for his sin. Saint Paul centuries later said basically, the same thing in fifteen hundred Francis Bacon wrote to the king trying to convince him that man could never learn too much that knowledge could not somehow also contain the serpent yet free thought continued to be squashed Immanuel Kant. The man who first described the Milky Way is a collection of sons in the fashion that we now know it wrote in seventeen sixty there are many things that I believe that. I shall never say. But I shall never say the things that I do not believe. The courage to speak one's. In seventeen sixty our most precious freedom the freedom of thought had not yet been born yet. Just a few years later on the other side of the globe. Set a man alone in a hotel room, his wife, dying in bed hundreds of miles away from him as he scratched words on paper. We find these truths to be self evident that all men are created equal with certain unalienable rights, given to them by their creator among them, life, liberty and property. It was later changed to the pursuit of happiness to make sure the slave trade would finally come to an end. I'm.

Dr Martin Luther King Martin Luther King Stu Solomon Adam Memphis Immanuel Kant Tennessee Nick Francis Bacon America
"martin  luther king" Discussed on The Paul Finebaum Show

The Paul Finebaum Show

03:46 min | 3 years ago

"martin luther king" Discussed on The Paul Finebaum Show

"We've talked a lot about professional football here in a minute. And our next guest is certainly heading in that direction. The great linebacker from the university of Alabama MAC Wilson who announced the other day that he will move on after distinguished career at the university. Mac. Thank you, very very much for joining us. Good afternoon to you and congratulations on your time at Alabama. Noon. He was well, thank you for having math before we talk about Alabama. I wanna ask you because we just got through playing a clip in commemoration of this holiday honoring Dr Martin Luther King, and I know young people don't have the kind of recollection as some of us who were alive during Dr king's life. But but as a young person growing up in Montgomery, Alabama place that was very integral in Dr king's rise. As a minister, the he pastored a church there. What does this day mean to you? A lot of you know, mom, McCain was wasn't man whose bear quarter in and around Gherman, basically, you know, well from his fight facilities equalize Islam able to play football the grade school like Alabama, you know, he was a hero. And he soon America will occur lead. Like, and he also, you know, he died for freedom as well. Well, what an what an incredible and very poignant answer for someone who who grew up many years after Dr king had left Montgomery, but that's that's that's really very memorable answer. Well, MAC let me move on to your career at Alabama. Now that it's over. I'm sure a lot of memories are passing three your your mind. What stands out? There's out. I mean for my career is is being able to play, you know, with a lot of great group of guys, you know, even from freshman year until this point, you know, how at great team made caring team as he will always love each other like brothers. And you know, there's just experienced the play on the great coaches and also on great coaches in the world co saving, you know. It was a Hughes unin that's something that I cherish forever. You know, you can't get back in time. I enjoy my years here. But no, you got to move on to the next step in life. And not to rush you to the NFL, but certainly projection this is projection season. And there's there's still plenty for you to do in terms of of working out and being examined. But how do you feel right now? What are you hearing? Great, you know out here. A lot of things I have little chance to go first around they go out there, or whatever the case may be, but you know, not paying his anything like that. Because at the end of the day, you know, the worst has to be put in I still have to fill case, you know, my ability to to beat a player to everybody thinks I am I still have to. So you know, NFL teams that have great care some great person. You know, I love football. And I'm not just playing football just to be playing. So, you know, there's a lot of things that you know, I have to work on these lakes past six weeks before the combined and to continue to be a better person than a player. Now, not not to Russia told him in two weeks since your last game. But what what are you doing right now? Because this isn't something you can just take vacation. I mean, you gotta get ready. What what are you doing right now to to get ready for the combine? You know, obviously we lost. You know, we got back took the the Sunday off the Monday off. And I went to work at Tuesday, you know, because there's no there's no time to waste. I can't be sitting around everybody else working hard and preparing themselves to you know, for the next chapter..

Alabama Dr Martin Luther King football Montgomery Mac university of Alabama NFL Wilson America McCain Gherman Hughes Russia six weeks two weeks
"martin  luther king" Discussed on Two Broads Talking Politics

Two Broads Talking Politics

04:31 min | 3 years ago

"martin luther king" Discussed on Two Broads Talking Politics

"I'm here with teddy I teddy high, and I'm here with Arthur high are high. Guess what? Are we going to talk about stay Martin Luther King junior? It the things that he did great. It why civil rights that are here today should should have been there. What Hughes alive? Okay. So who was Martin Luther King junior? He was just super smart boy, you skip to create a man who believe in peaceful, peaceful protests integrate leader of the civil rights movement. Okay. So teddy is looking at a book that he read called who was Martin Luther King junior from who HQ and who's it by by body baiter, okay in so Teddy's read this book, and he's gonna tell us a little bit about Martin Luther King junior. So when and where was Martin Luther King junior born on January fifth nineteen twenty died in the city of lead to Georgia. Okay. Arthur what were you gonna say black and white bow can now go to same school? Yeah. That's true. Do you go to the same school as little? Kitts? Yes. Yeah. I do. And are you able to use the same water fountain and sit at the same lunch table? Yes. And you think that's good? Yes. Kindle at school sits at at the lunch table that. I sit at are you friends? Yes, we're best friends. And does it matter that you look a little bit different? No does that change anything about who you are or what kind of people you can be. No because. You should always you should always judge people by their character. Not by the color of their skins in. What does it mean to judge people by their character? Of what their behavior is what they do. Not the color of the skin what was life like in the south in the US south. When Martin Luther King junior was a kid. It's here in this book. So. So here's a quote from the book. Martin Luther King junior was always very good student. He loved region make speeches he studied very hard. Skipped two grades at just fifteen years old graduated from high school that sober Martin works. Martin worked at Siddons Simsbury, Connecticut. It was barred first time with the north. He had a job in tobacco fields Hughes. Surprised to see how different life was for blacks in the north black children did white tilted went to the same schools. There is no separate restaurants. So as I said. Thousands. What it was like the door. Okay. So that's. So the question she asked about how was in the south. So I was reading that part of the book about the north. So just so you know, that the north of the south was the opposite of north so So to stop. stop me. Well, you south was opposite. As the north the because there's a lot of things that weren't there. Blacks could goes say breath rods. Drink the same waterfowl dudes, go to different schools. So what were the different schools like black and white coat in? What was the difference between those kinds of schools? What did the white schools have that the blood schoo- student have white? They had white playground. So what did the white schools have that the black schools didn't have playgrounds for the grounds in what else guests or even windows? Okay. So it sounds like they were separate or even how big and Samal. Yes. So the the schools for the black kids were smaller. Sometimes. Yes. And does that seem very fair to you guys? Go why not it is not Humaid ok p people should be treated that way..

Martin Luther King Teddy Arthur Hughes Kindle US Siddons Simsbury Kitts Connecticut Georgia fifteen years
"martin  luther king" Discussed on Conspiracy Theories

Conspiracy Theories

04:26 min | 3 years ago

"martin luther king" Discussed on Conspiracy Theories

"Now, he was facing a twenty year sentence in the state penitentiary just as Martin Luther King junior was beginning. His ascendancy James Earl Ray was stuck in a prison cell. The world would transform without him on less took matters into his own hands. On the morning of April. Twenty third Ray gathered his few belongings and made his way to the prison kitchen where several conspirators were waiting for him. These men helped raise squeeze into a four-foot breadbox, which was then loaded into a truck the truck made its way across the compound arriving at a tunnel checkpoint as the engine idled railay curled up listening waiting to be discovered, but the truck rolled on the guards didn't inspect the boxes. The first hurdle was cleared. Ray was out but not free yet. When the truck was miles away. Ray pop the lid and scurried out of the box. It was do or die. He leaped out of the bed tacking enrolling away. From the road. The truck kept going he had done it. He walked the rest of the day and into the night keeping off the main roads he looked up marvelling at a site. He had missed for seven years. Here's a sky bright with stars. He eventually arrived in Chicago suburb where he worked for six weeks at the Indian trail restaurant under the name Eric starve, oh Galt besides the false identity. He made an honest living. But soon for no definite reason, Ray decided to move again to Canada this set the pattern for res life on the run never staying in one place, very long, assuming new identities and forging the necessary documents to go with them he moved to Mexico, then New Orleans than California where he sought out a plastic surgeon to perform a rhino plastique for two hundred dollars cash when Ray returned to his cramped hotel room. He removes the bandage took his numb knows in his hands and pulled it in a completely different shape. One even the doctor wouldn't be able to identify by this point James Earl Ray barely existed. His identity. He was in constant motion. A spinning wheel of names vocations addresses, even his face had become a living mask in the run-up to the nineteen sixty eight presidential election. The country's identity was similarly up for grabs. White backlash to the civil rights. Movement was exemplified by George Wallace's third party campaign. A former Alabama governor walls made a name for himself as a strong opponent of desegregation from the start his campaign exploited white Americans, racial, anxiety and pushed a return to Jim crow laws while his message was deemed a fringe movement. But it found its fair share of devote as James Earl Ray among them. He volunteered at the campaigns Hollywood office and got into a brawl outside the integrated rabbit's foot club defending Wallace to the progressive patrons. It's not clear when or why Ray became folk. Focused on disrupting the civil rights movement, though, his family's criminal history. Didn't involve hate crimes. It's hardly a stretch to consider that the rural white lower class. Ray family may have harbored some racist sentiments or his views me have been affected by the controversy in violence that was being stirred up throughout the country and blamed on Martin Luther King junior. In July nineteen sixty-seven racial tensions finally boiled over in Newark, New Jersey Newark was the first city in America to have a majority of black residents. It also led the nation in rates of sub standard housing and took second place in crime. The people had had enough of the racism the kept their community in poverty. King watched helplessly as Newark's black citizens took a torch to the ghetto the national guard swept through the city, and the riots left twenty six people dead as he bore witness to horrendous violence as he felt his friends and followers begin to doubt him as he felt his powerful enemies closing in Martin Luther King junior's sank into despair..

James Earl Ray Martin Luther King Ray family Eric starve Newark George Wallace King Alabama New Orleans New Jersey Canada California America Jim crow Chicago Mexico
"martin  luther king" Discussed on Conspiracy Theories

Conspiracy Theories

04:48 min | 3 years ago

"martin luther king" Discussed on Conspiracy Theories

"And if you enjoy the podcast the best way to do that is to leave a five star review wherever you're listening today. We're talking about the assassination of Martin Luther King junior this week. We're bringing you the official account of king's life and death and the drawn out search for his killer next. Week will dive into the conspiracies surrounding James Earl Ray and investigate who else may have been involved in the civil rights icons death. Martin Luther King junior was born into a nation deeply divided along racial lines, though, slavery had been abolished over sixty years. Prior black citizens were far from being treated as equals, especially in the south. It was the Aira of Jim crow sweeping system of city and state laws that segregated blacks from whites the laws were designed not only to ensure these separate but equal doctrine confirmed by the supreme court. They went much further ensuring that black Americans would be treated as inferior in the eyes of the law in education colored schools were often underfunded and state colleges were strictly off limits in housing black people were prohibited from living in white neighborhoods. Bathrooms? Drinking founds in buses were clearly demarcated. And in politics, lack people were intimidated at the polls and virtually shut out of holding. Public office. And if the state wasn't ruthless enough in its tactics. There was no shortage of white terrorist. Keen to remind black people of their place a twenty fifteen report by the equal Justice initiative determined that well over two thousand black people were lynched in the south between eighteen eighty two and nineteen thirty. This was the country. Martin Luther King junior was born into on January fifteenth nineteen twenty nine the kings were middle class family in Atlanta, Georgia his father, Martin senior was the pastor of ebony or Baptist church. Martin seniors father had been a preacher as had. His father's father. The pulpit was in Martin juniors blood though, Martin's parents provided a safe comfortable home for their three children. There was no way to shield them from the reality of racism at a young age. Martin's mother Alberda sat him down to deliver. The talk a discussion about the challenge. Ios and injustices he would face living in America. It's a talk frequently had in black households to this day. He also experienced racial hatred firsthand when he was eight he accidentally stepped on a white woman shoe, she slapped him hard across the face and hurled a racial epithet. Adam in front of his mother, though, he witnessed and felt violence. Martin had none in him when he was bullied at school. He took it stoic and unflinching. He later said, quote, it was some part of my native structure that is that I have never been one to hit back in quote, if he was not in Martin's heart curiosity and love of reading took its place at the age of fifteen he entered Morehouse college as a freshman. It was there. He read civil disobedience by Henry, David throw, the ideas expressed in the book would have a profound impact on king's life as an activist and leader he said of throws work. Work, quote, I became convinced that noncooperation with evil is as much a moral obligation. As is cooperation with good in quote, if the row launched king's philosophy of non violent protests, Mahatma Gandhi, crystallized it in nineteen fifty while studying at crows earth, theological seminary king attended a lecture about the Indian leader and his methods such as the salt March twenty six day March that kick started the Indian independence movement. King began to see a path forward for the black struggle in America. However at that time he had neither designs nor ambitions to need the movement for equality on the contrary. Martin Luther King junior spent the early fifties. Earning his doctorate marrying his wife Kereta and settling down in Montgomery, Alabama to raise for children. His would be a quiet religious life following in his father's footsteps that is an. Until one evening in December nineteen fifty five when a tired seamstress sitting alone on a bus seat change. The course of history. Rosa Parks was booked in a Montgomery jail for refusing to give up her bussey to a white man for one request. Besides a phone..

Martin Luther King America James Earl Ray Alberda Martin official equal Justice initiative king Rosa Parks Montgomery Jim crow Mahatma Gandhi Baptist church supreme court Alabama Kereta Atlanta Adam
"martin  luther king" Discussed on Power 105.1 FM

Power 105.1 FM

01:39 min | 3 years ago

"martin luther king" Discussed on Power 105.1 FM

"Cake Martin Luther King. No, more cooking. One more time in four tomorrow. Sunshine, sixty degrees. Martin Luther King. Can you? Lacaille Martin Luther King, even if he said, well, I would never say never say Coon James of never said TI the decided that's never been slip up. I guess what? They're trying to say. Is that Martin Lou Lou? And if you're talking with the king, the king king. That's a conversation. You might have had to create. He said that before that came out to natural feeds resonant white guy. Steve Steve Martin Luther King on air. Steve that real fast. Go Martin Luther King. Have you ever been a monkey? Have you ever been amongst your circle and heard people make that joke like Martin Luther Coon union, actually. No that's more like sixty saying. Okay. Got you the same exact thing happened to Mike Greensburg from ESPN the same exact same. Exact maybe the neighbors. Best friends. Speaking to the phone a lot. I don't know. But Martin Luther King. Horrible that. He would he said I would never say anything like that. I was talking too fast and slurring my words, and he said, I'm very sorry that my number this morning gave so many people the wrong impression. Baby, though, because you know, Martin Luther King junior day is right around the corner. Yes. And now that he's put that into the atmosphere. You're gonna see a lot of that on that toxic. Please call it social media. So don't don't fall for the bait and be going back and forth with trolls. Because you know, that's what they're gonna do. Not goodness. All right. Well, that's.

Lacaille Martin Luther King Steve Steve Martin Luther King Martin Luther Coon union Martin Lou Lou Coon James Mike Greensburg ESPN sixty degrees