9 Burst results for "Nineteen Sixty Three Fifty Five Years"

"nineteen sixty three fifty five years" Discussed on The Jock and Nerd Podcast

The Jock and Nerd Podcast

04:46 min | 2 years ago

"nineteen sixty three fifty five years" Discussed on The Jock and Nerd Podcast

"Jeez. Bigness day. We'll get to that playing his son Victor Drago and meal. Vintimille also returning as Rocky's, send Robert bridge and bridge e deal Senate, amazing cameos, we'll be as Mila drag. Oh, his wife before we move on rugs. Eighty let me ask you this bridge Nelson. This how old do you think she is from the way she's seventy she's fifty five years old? Oh. Fun. Click. Kurt name. She's born in nineteen sixty three fifty five years old. I'm only shit. So she must have been like nineteen in fucking rocky four or some shit. Oh, she wasn't. She's housi- fifty five. Twenties early twenties. So right. Isn't that crazy? She's hit the one thing that can't be right? I I'm shocked. I double check this. I was like there's no way. She's fucking fifty five years old twenty two shoes. Twenty two twenty one to man anyway, rocky four eighty five. So that's like there's no way that forty years ago, not forty years ago, thirty thirty three. All right. That's that'd be fifty five. Yeah. Yeah. Right. Isn't that? Crazy. She does forty-two. She's look like that though for a while. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. I think she was like a model. So you're modeling career when he started like sixteen so fucking career. She she was on the surreal life dating fucking flavor. Flav remember that she was crazy on that show. That's where that's yes. She was a fucking nut job on that show. Unbelievable. How much aged? I just I I'm sorry skin. Looks beat by could not believe. Fifty five year old women that are way. I mean, even Diane lane. It was like still looks better than Brazil lane. What the fuck what's the girls in the end, the Spiderman aunt, oh, mercy me, Mercer Tomi? What does she? What may from shield their you know, we talked about fifty fifty three years. Oh my God. That's how you should look at fifty five or fifty fifty. I don't know how you're supposed to like GPO. She looks older anyways back to create the movie that Enron. You look seventy two I do look like, I'm eighty four. Six. Thirty five years old smoking a lot creed through crai- to rocky eight whatever you wanna call it. Also, I love that the first rocky movie came out the year. I was born. I'm the same age as rocky. Let's get your opening thoughts. Fellas Anthony, and you're your big rocky fan for fifty it only took us what three and a half years to talk about a fucking sports movie. John. Yeah. It's kind of like a superhero thing, but tells what you feeling after this movie ended. Big rocky fan hockey is every rocky film. I enjoy even like four and five which are considered to or the worst. Yeah. I love those movies all big part of my childhood, definitely all the fields watching those movies. Every time I watched those films. I was like as a kid pan. I wanna become a box. Yeah. Wannabe rocky that he was you'll like one of my heroes when creed came out. I was like, man. I don't really know if I wanna see a creed movie and create did what it did it surprise. Everybody was fantastic film, then decree to announce that and they're like we're doing there's two things right away. I'm like, okay. Three things. They're making a sequel. Fuck. Yeah. That's stupid create how you're gonna top creed. Secondly, oh, fuck coolers out. Third thing over we're going to do I've in-drug os, son creeds Apollo creed. Son in in in this fight. And it's like, okay, rocky four is the most cartoony fill of all all the rocky films and your tackling the storyline that like is just is just like pure partout as pure up over the time the bring back the whole versus Russia. This is way too gimmicky this film. I'm worried about this. And I got to say after coming to like they fucking nailed it. I don't think it's better than cream. But it is in my opinion, this style done, right. It hits all the right? Tones at tackles, a really gimmicky subject matter and actually weaves it into a storyline that can be played up seriously. And like hits notes that you wouldn't expect like dry goes stuff was fucking awesome..

Mila drag Rocky Victor Drago Kurt hockey Diane lane Brazil lane Senate Vintimille Mercer Tomi Tones Russia Anthony Robert John fifty five years forty years nineteen sixty three fifty fiv fifty fifty three years Thirty five years
"nineteen sixty three fifty five years" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

08:22 min | 3 years ago

"nineteen sixty three fifty five years" Discussed on KGO 810

"But I'm trying. To risk my relationship which you to and get somebody else? Who. Don't already said they ain't faithful who are disloyal to me so now they're trying to recruit white folk who were voters, right the two thousand sixteen election, was said to be about a, referendum on working, class white people while you got black women especially black people in the eighties but black women in. The nineties faithful and loyal put. Doug Jones in, office down in Alabama Voted ninety percent for Hillary against this Indescribable unimpeachable evidence of impeach ability so so so black women have tried to save this country and yet have not been rewarded with the kind of payoff economically and politically that should come to them And I feel like that was a conversation that happened in nineteen sixty three? Fifty five years later you just pointed out an? Election in two thousand. Sixteen how do you make sense of the fact, that we're still talking about some of the same issues if things have changed can, you point, out worthy changed straight right now that's a great point look when Bobby Kennedy was speaking to those people those distinguished and gifted folk and word about. The next election because he's worried about you know politicians are always worried about the next election because that's their. Profession to be worried. About the next election as opposed to. Sometimes the substance, of, governance Bobby Kennedy proved to be a statesman in many, ways and, to try to, at least make a difference there but you're so right he was worried about the. Next election he was saying look we don't want to alienate these people and we had you know after the election Bernie Sanders who's considered to be a very progress Guy say that basically we gotta watch out for identity politics because that's what. The right wing was. Saying see women gays and lesbians transgendered. And bisexual people, Latinos, African American people all that identity politics wooded that get, you three, million votes ahead, of what you'll boy was but that's all right But Bernie Sanders agreed. And said look you know women's issues are, important black people's issue's important Latinos he said but. We gotta get back to some, of? The basics of politics so what are we minced meat I mean. What are we shop liver what are we we are serious. People invested in, America as well and everybody has an identity including white folks but, they don't, explicitly articulated. When you're the dominant you don't have to your identity. Right so it's like a member of that story from David foster Wallace he tells the story of two fish swimming in an ocean. Going along, swimming, an older fish sees them, coming, in, the opposite direction. Says morning boys, house the water they swim on a little bit and turn each other what, the hell is water You in it very dependent on it surviving. Through it breathing in it You're very existence and yet you're not conscious of that many, ways? What white brothers and sisters, don't understand their race as white people right and even different ethnicities. Poles Jews Italians coming to America Lithuanians right across eastern and western, Europe they were in their? Own ethnic enclaves when they come to America gets remade. Is whiteness right think about nolaac natives book how the. Irish became white so the. Point is, that whiteness is, a political identity James. Baldwin talked about it he said it's a? Projection political projection of identity isn't that something in your genes, biologically given so here they are as black people listening to Bobby Kennedy, basically saying that we got to look out for the white folk there, most of the black people, and then couldn't even, vote in the south especially now as you said all these years later black people wielding enormous power at the voting booth and, still get dismissed by a guy ostensibly committed to politics that are liberal like. Bernie Sanders selling Us do away with, all that identity politics as if whiteness is not identical politics played large against the campus of human history and we're seeing it, playing out right now Now what s changed Is there black people can vote that black women especially have been Incredibly important to the last several elections and black people as a black helped create the opportunity for the. First black man to become president of the United States of America the exponential increase. In the, black, middle class of the opportunities that, have opened, up but Dan again we have also white spaces being you know in one. Sense intervened on and intercepted according to many white brothers and. Sisters so if you go to Starbucks police get called on, you so if you try to have a barbecue, out in Oakland Canine open now is Becky come on Calling the key I mean it's. Un-american for negroes not to have ribs All right, okay you're vegan I get it or whatever L. associ- but but the. Point is we can't we can't know. Barbecue on Oakland we can't handle. No Starbucks in Philly we can't sell CD's in Louisiana the. Police shooters. Can't sell Lucy's loose cigarettes in, New York can't breathe Trayvon does. Not kill by cop can't, even walk, in suburban America hence the film get out get out opens in suburban America with a black man walking the streets that is a mythology created because of the, real instance of Trayvon Martin. Being tracked into a suburb not believing he belongs there so even as black people have created enormous opportunities for the first black president of, become president along. With many other white brothers and sisters but never forget most wife folk never voted for Barack Obama enough voted for Barack Obama with. Latinos and African American people to put him in office but the vast majority of white people. Never dimpled that Chad or pull that, lever, for him. So that even though he Was elected there was a. Great backlash against them and then the man who's in the. Office now. Who stands up every morning to, extract the feces of his moral. Depravity into a nation into, a nation, turned into a psychic commode stands up every morning viciously appointing his intelligence what exists of it at issues that he cannot resolve and exacerbates the racial tensions the, class tensions he doesn't like. Mexicans he doesn't like Muslims nine kids on the border in the name of American sovereignty reinforcing bigotry and hate this is what we have, that was a. Reaction to and it's not just Donald Trump himself he was supported by millions of white brothers and sisters who went to the polls. Who continue to believe that he will be president and I'll tell you this there's a great. Likelihood he'll be reelected wow Unless you vote right right and even then it's going, to be tough why. Do you think he'd be reelected because many white Americans have normalized that pathology they have accepted. It as the price of business now now we know that there were white brothers, and sisters working class who thought he was divorced piece for them that first. Of all he ain't. Doing nothing for. Them Right this guy is not interested in poor white. People are working class white people he, put it a bunch of billionaires in office he as his executives as his secretaries of this, that and the third he. Has no, interest, in working class white people his policies have not benefited from them but what they benefit, from is a kind of politics. Of resentment thinking that black people and Latino people get more than they deserve so Lyndon Baines Johnson said. The following if you can, convince the poor, as white man that he's better than. The richest black man you can. Pick his pockets he said hell, if? You can convince the lowest white man that he's better than. The smartest black men. He'll pick his pockets, for you so what do boys in nineteen thirty five in his book black reconstruction called the psychological. Wages of whiteness they ain't getting paid well no economic payoff. But, they're. Getting paid with Ziona negro they're trying to. Get your schools they're trying to get? Your jobs right and then they turn the. Same thing on the black people they tell white. People this is the case and then they tell black people, hate the Latinos are coming over to get your job stop immigration you ain't, getting up what's Jose at four Clock in the morning So stop pretending that and Jose shouldn't have to get up at four o'clock to work for. Two dollars an hour don't, be mad at wholesale be mad at the government that turns against both of us to exploit.

America Bernie Sanders president Bobby Kennedy Starbucks Barack Obama David foster Wallace Doug Jones Hillary Jose Alabama Lyndon Baines Johnson Donald Trump Trayvon Martin Point Lucy United States Europe Guy
"nineteen sixty three fifty five years" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

04:18 min | 3 years ago

"nineteen sixty three fifty five years" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Kind of how he played both sides and it made me think while reading this like this still happens today there might even be politicians or leaders who are sympathetic to minority groups and want to make change but they also don't want to alienate parts of their voter base that's true you pointed out in your book john f kennedy doing that you pointed out bobby doing that as well what's the middle ground for these politicians and the communities that need help while also being able to have the power to get voted into to create the policy i mean it's kind of like you got to walk a thin line that's that's a brilliant way of putting it that wish i would have done it in my book but yeah second edition you're absolutely right and that's the conundrum that black people especially but minorities more broadly face how do you get with people who get power because you got to have some influence and sway within the official offices of politics but at the same time you don't want to sacrifice the legitimacy and validity of your particular outlook and get played by them especially look when it comes to democrats versus republicans that's where black people are too on the one hand you got liberal politicians who say that they are concerned about in committed to our interests but then they get in office and they kind of play us the republicans on the other hand don't take advantage of some of the inherent conservatism among african american people culturally conservative even if they politically progressive go to church ten commandments religion try to obey the law so unbeknownst to many people there are a lot of conservative black people conservative in terms of moral orientation and so the republicans don't take advantage of that because of some strong pockets of resistance to reaching out to black people in so bobby kennedy to your point you're brilliant point told them as well does this sound familiar we don't want to alienate the white base we want to bring them back in so let me get this right i got you at the crib you've been faithful and loyal to me but i'm trying to risk my relationship but you get somebody else who don't already said they ain't faithful who are disloyal to me so now they're trying to recruit white folk who were voters right the two thousand sixteen election was said to be about a referendum on working class white people while you got black women especially black people in the eighties but black women in the nineties faithful and loyal put doug jones in office down in alabama voted ninety percent for hillary against this indescribable unimpeachable evidence of impeach ability so so so black women have tried to save this country and yet have not been rewarded with the kind of payoff economically and politically that should come to them and i feel like that was a conversation that happened in nineteen sixty three fifty five years later you just pointed out in the election in two thousand sixteen how do you make sense of the fact that we're still talking about some of the same issues and has if things have changed can you point out where they've changed straight right now that's a great point look when bobby kennedy was speaking to those people those distinguished and gifted folk and worried about the next election because he's worried about you know politicians are always worried about the next election because that's their profession to be worried about the next election as opposed to sometimes the substance of governance bobby kennedy proved to be a statesman in many ways and to try to at least make a difference there but you're so right he was worried about the next election he was saying look we don't want to alienate these people and we had you know after the election bernie sanders who's considered to be a very progress guy say that basically we gotta watch out for identity politics because that's what the right wing was saying see women gays and lesbians transgendered and bisexual people latinos african american people all that identity politics did that gets you three million votes ahead of what you'll boy was but that's all right but bernie sanders agreed and said look you know women's issues are important black people's issue's important latinos he said but we gotta get back to.

nineteen sixty three fifty fiv ninety percent one hand
"nineteen sixty three fifty five years" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

04:25 min | 3 years ago

"nineteen sixty three fifty five years" Discussed on KQED Radio

"You know you pointed out to john f kennedy the president at the time and kind of how he played both sides and it made me think while reading this like this still happens today there might even be politicians or leaders who are sympathetic to minority groups and want to make change but they also don't want to alienate parts of their voter base that's true you pointed out in your book john f kennedy do in that you want it out bobby doing that as well what's the middle ground for these politicians and the communities that need help also being able to have the power to get voted into to create the policy i mean it's kind of like you got to walk a thin line now that's that's a brilliant way of putting it that was that have done it in my book but yeah second edition you're absolutely right and that's the conundrum that black people especially but minorities more broadly face how do you get with people who get power because you've got to have some influence in sway within the official offices of politics but at the same time you don't want to sacrifice the legitimacy and validity of your particular outlook and get played by them especially look when it comes to democrats versus republicans that's where black people are too on the one hand you got liberal politicians who say that they are concerned about in committed to our interests but then they get in office and they kind of play us the republicans on the other hand don't take advantage of some of the inherent conservatism among african american people culturally conservative even if they're politically progressive go to church ten commandments religion try to obey the law so unbeknownst to many people there are a lot of conservative black people conservative in terms of moral orientation and so the republicans don't take advantage of that because of some str wrong pockets of resistance to reaching out to black people in so bobby kennedy to your point you're brilliant point told them as well does this sound familiar we don't want to alienate the white base we want to bring them back in so let me get this right i got you at the crib you've been faithful and loyal to me but i'm trying to risk my relationship with you to go out and get somebody else who don't already said they ain't faithful who are disloyal to me so now they're trying to recruit white folk who were voters right the two thousand sixteen election was said to be about a referendum on working class white people while you got black women especially black people in the eighties but black women in the nineties faithful and loyal put doug jones in office down in alabama voted ninety percent for hillary against this indescribable unimpeachable evidence of impeach ability so so so black women have tried to save this country and yet have not been rewarded with the kind of payoff economically and politically that should come to them and i feel like that was a conversation that happened in nineteen sixty three fifty five years later you just pointed out election in two thousand sixteen how do you make sense of the fact that we're still talking about some of the same issues and has if things have changed can you point out worth you've changed straight right now that's a great point look when bobby kennedy was speaking to those people those distinguished and gifted folk and word about the next election because he's worried about you know politicians are always worried about the next election because that's their profession to be worried about the next election as opposed to sometimes the substance of governance bobby kennedy proved to be a statesman in many ways and to try to at least make a difference there but you're so right he was worried about the next election he was saying look we don't want to alienate these people and we had you know after the election bernie sanders who's considered to be a very progressive guy say that basically we gotta watch out for identity politics because that's what the right wing was saying see women gays and lesbians transgendered and bisexual people latinos african american people all that identity politics did that gets you three million votes ahead of what your boy was but that's all right but bernie sanders agreed and said look you know women's issues are important black people's issue's important latinos he said but we gotta get back to some of the basics of of.

president john f kennedy nineteen sixty three fifty fiv ninety percent one hand
"nineteen sixty three fifty five years" Discussed on The Tony Kornheiser Show

The Tony Kornheiser Show

01:49 min | 3 years ago

"nineteen sixty three fifty five years" Discussed on The Tony Kornheiser Show

"Was it a harry's razor not look to be it we don't want give them by the way shawn is here from from koop koop ale in oklahoma works who works in oklahoma city he brought us a whole bunch of craft beer from michael for gary get into that that's very neat so we thank you so we'll take a break we'll do old guy when we return them tony kornheiser you're listening to the tony kornheiser show this is all guy radio today and this is old this is this is lesley gore the late lesley gore i await lizzy gordy sister of michael gore who was did tremendous work in terms of music and scoring motion pictures and television shows these this got to be sixty years old nineteen sixty three number one on this date nineteen sixty three fifty five years old just a few weeks after his goal turned seventeen yeah so she was a young talent and this this is written by john wally gold and her weiner staffers aaron schroeder music so there wasn't one of the buildings homes but it's an interesting story how it came to be lesley's big hit sitting of people and she had a bunch of four or five eventually phil spector said hey i'd like to record this with one of my groups they said that's great quincy jones had already had lesley gore record this and said quincy jones yeah he was he was doing it when he was running if phil gets his out i this'll never fly so we just got grabs him copies sin amount to radio stations around the country they started playing it and within a few weeks it was a number one song what i remember about her was the big deal was she went to sarah lawrence you know and she was you know.

shawn oklahoma city lesley gore michael gore john wally gold phil spector quincy jones oklahoma gary tony kornheiser lizzy gordy aaron schroeder sarah lawrence nineteen sixty three fifty fiv sixty years
"nineteen sixty three fifty five years" Discussed on LA Talk Radio Channel 2

LA Talk Radio Channel 2

02:25 min | 3 years ago

"nineteen sixty three fifty five years" Discussed on LA Talk Radio Channel 2

"The introduced us to vaughan james bond sean connery doctor no debuted in the united states is premier this day back in nineteen sixty three fifty five years ago and man it it started a whole chain of all kinds of coolness didn't it man what a great series james bond has been over the decades and there is nobody frigging cooler than sean connery sean connery is the original he is the best although i do like daniel craig i have to say daniel craig daniel craig is a different bond it's not the same as sean connery back back in nineteen sixty three so that's why tonight we'll talk about james bond here in just a minute and what went on with that that's why i'm drinking a martini shaken not and i don't drink the vermouth style martinis i know most of them are a little splash or driver move and depending on how wet or dry you want it i do a i i like the dirty martini like to keep it filthy just like my ladies so i do a little dirty martini and olive juice juice to olive juice and and so then you shake it up and nice and chill you get those little ice crystals and it has the best man is super vodka has to be served really really cold i think for details tastes good and i'm using tito's vodka tonight so i don't know how many of you out there have enjoyed tito's vodka it's very popular i know some people who prefer it they say it's the best vodka vodka connoisseur so i really couldn't tell you you know the last week i did have here on the show that ocean vodka not my favorite but like i said you know vodka depending on how good it is and if it's shaken up really well nice and cold it tastes excellent and dido's has been around since the nineties and so it except very probably ninety four is when tito's was started back in over there in austin texas ironically got name tito beverage bev beverage sounds like beverage but it's not it's beverage but it sounds like beverage.

united states james bond daniel craig sean connery tito dido texas austin nineteen sixty three fifty fiv
"nineteen sixty three fifty five years" Discussed on The Rich Eisen Show

The Rich Eisen Show

01:57 min | 3 years ago

"nineteen sixty three fifty five years" Discussed on The Rich Eisen Show

"Gene was up to she would have been forty years old guys in that something right ninety eight year old sister gene has been the story but fifty five years ago the story with a winning national championship far different we continue in a couple of minutes phone number is still out there eight seven seven nine nine six six three six nine eight seven seven nine nine six six three six nine brendan haywood will join us in about forty five minutes time this is the rich eisen show hey listeners just wanted to take a minute to thank all of my great sponsors and all of you great listeners for supporting this podcast certainly couldn't do this show without either of you i wanted to remind you that you can support my sponsors by going to my show page at podcast one dot com clicking on the support this podcast button and there you'll see all of my wonderful sponsors that help make this show possible so thank you for downloading subscribing and of course supporting now back to the show stay tuned for sixty seconds of ap news headlines right after this podcast mike allergan audience billing in on the retyping show today and tomorrow jerry member of the undefeated just join us in the last segment what a great story line on that loyal ramblers of nineteen sixty three fifty five years ago in the ncaa tournament when they wanted all starting three african american players that's three years before texas western started all five against kentucky and the the storyline is not not ignored but i don't know that it has been celebrated and maybe it will be a little bit more this week because of loyola returning to the final four for the first time in fifty five years yeah it's a great story did you put that link out on twitter like you said that yeah you gotta go check it out at heller sports it's it's it really is and the thing that that really shocks me is just that gentleman's agreement right fifty five years ago or not to have more than three african american players on the court at any given time.

Gene brendan haywood twitter ap ncaa texas kentucky fifty five years nineteen sixty three fifty fiv forty five minutes ninety eight year sixty seconds forty years three years
"nineteen sixty three fifty five years" Discussed on Sports 600 ESPN

Sports 600 ESPN

01:43 min | 3 years ago

"nineteen sixty three fifty five years" Discussed on Sports 600 ESPN

"To the final i can't believe i'm uttering the words tonight hood but loyola of chicago is on their way to their second ever final four they weren't eleven seed out of the south region they won the title of course all the way back in nineteen sixty three fifty five years ago but they shocked the world one of the most shocking events probably in the history of college basketball that the chicago is going to the final four one of their biggest fans a former announcer for loyola chicago is now the announcer for the portland trailblazers he's brian wheeler and he joins us now on the shell pennzoil performance line brian i say the sentence loyal of chicago is going to the final four what's the first thing that comes to your mind it's it's it's it's it's pretty incredible and all i can think of is the late great harry carey when he was being interviewed in the cubs locker room in nineteen eighty four when they won the first championship for the cubs a division title and he's got a bottle of champagne in his hand is being interviewed by former cubs broadcaster jack brickhouse and he's tried to try to make sure you can complete a sensor to so we probably had a little extra thing before we do the interview with the last words he said were i hope we get loaded tonight and and i think that's what everybody in chicago is probably thinking i had all the bars were were passed people couldn't get in obviously the campus was jammed i'm in i'm in portland was on the c midwest guy it's like the former chicago die devon farley the brother of chris is performing in a comedy for the town so so i have a feeling that there there may be though champagne in portland to toast the success of the ramblers tonight wheels what do you think of the job that porter moser has done.

chicago basketball brian wheeler harry carey cubs jack brickhouse portland chris porter moser pennzoil nineteen sixty three fifty fiv
"nineteen sixty three fifty five years" Discussed on 550 KFYI

550 KFYI

03:01 min | 3 years ago

"nineteen sixty three fifty five years" Discussed on 550 KFYI

"They're energetic activism i was just telling them it's a little bit like the high schoolers who helped dr king desegregate birmingham in may of nineteen sixty three fifty five years ago the patient of the high school students that finally changed the equation in birmingham and in some view that is really the pivotal moment in the entire civil rights movement in this country and its students saying adults except adult responsibilities and don't hide from them and that's powerful when you hear it from high schoolers so tim kaine acquainted these kids to the kids in birmingham alabama who are getting their ass kicked by the police matter of fact didn't have to bring the troops diner to protect them this is absolutely i mean this is this is disgusting so now we've coopted the civil rights movement and again we can't let a good of a crisis here i mean this is a prime time this is a great opportunity you had net bernie sanders bernie sanders the people's champion he was there cut twenty country now john thank all of you for your courage leading in the right sanders the children love bernie sanders bernie bernie last but not least we had former speaker of the house nancy pelosi cut twenty one thank you to all of the montgomery county students for your courage to stand up speak out and walk out on proud to be here with ciano tape stand up speak up and walk out the former speaker of the house is commending the children for walking out of school congressional solidarity walkout what your eloquence and you're fearless insistence on action to prevent gun violence thank you for bringing your urgency to this fight to the doorstep of america the doorstep of the capital of the united states the congressional solidarity walkout is what she called it that's what she i guess congress walked out see i was in washington dc the last time they had a sit in when congress sat in for gun control what we're watching is absolutely amazing to me is this the new normal when does it stop that's my question for you we'll get to your answer.

birmingham alabama united states congress dr king desegregate tim kaine bernie sanders bernie bernie nancy pelosi montgomery county america washington nineteen sixty three fifty fiv