17 Burst results for "Professor Mohammed"

"professor mohammed" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

08:30 min | Last month

"professor mohammed" Discussed on KQED Radio

"David from is a senior editor at the Atlantic and author and a former speechwriter for President George W. Bush. And they're both with me now to tell us more about what it's going to be like a little Muhammed. Welcome. Thank you for joining us. Thanks, Michelle for having me David from Welcome to you. Thank you so much for joining us. Thank you. So, Professor Mohammed, I'm going to start with you. And just ask why is this debate so consequential? When I mentioned to some friends that I was having this conversation that the two of you were were praising it? I confess that I was amazed at how many people remembered it or knew about it, which is unusual for a contemporary debate. Why is it such a big deal? Because Baldwin is a big deal. Baldwin has become one of the most celebrated writers of that period for a new generation akin to the kind of Renaissance of Malcolm X in the 19 nineties. Baldwin's voice As a novelist as an essay is a za critic of the hypocrisy, ease of the nation and its core contradictions speaks to this moment in ways that few other writers can David from William F. Buckley is a revered figure in some circles the father of American conservatism, some would say Nico's Bugle is 2019 book about the debate. The fire is upon us, argues that Buckley was a thoroughgoing segregationist who believes that, as bugler puts it, A combination of low bless a bleach and constitutional principle might reform the south over time rather than immediate desegregation. I assume you're not going to be arguing against desegregation. So how are you going to bring this argument forward? I never the chance to meet James Baldwin. I was hard to say, but I did know William Matt Barkley and I really I loved him. He was a very lovable person. Andi was also a person who was like all of us. I suppose a person in motion through history and I knew him in the later part of his life. He had a huge impact on on me. His personal empathy and sensitivity are really remarkable. You know, I think for a lot of us, this is a very heart in mouth moment this fall of 2020. And you lose perspective that things have been worse Things have there been more fraught moment in American history, moments where things were more uncertain, more violent and For all that we have been through over the past half decade. This is also a moment that chose that the strength of the country in his resilience and that's what I wanted to talk about was was against cynicism against pessimism against despair and and to show the extraordinary resilience of the American System and the universality of the American dream at one of the things it was striking to me about that debate, When Nicholas's book recapitulates that the transcript is presented in the back and question Washington YouTube was But it was trying to be that people. Knight of the debaters talk thought very hard about what is meant by this concept of an American dream. The man who coined the phrase insisted on its universality that it was a promise that everyone every man every woman, as he said. Should live to the fullest potential and be recognized as such by other people. Kill Mohammad. Why did you want to participate? If there is a moment to take stock of what happened since 1965 over the past half century to reflect on this notion of a civil rights movement that delivered on the American dream. 2020 is that moment On. Of course, the pandemic has laid bare how the overrepresentation of African Americans of black people of brown people as the essential workers of America, whose co morbidity Zar, not like Buckley might have described in the 19 sixties. A function of their lack of energy and effort and commitment to their own well being. But in fact they're comb. Obituaries are systemic racism. The ways in which our housing sector are education sector are labor market all reflect deeply entrenched disparities today that are rooted in the inter generational transfer of discrimination. And so as we look back and take stock of what happened over the past 50 years, it seems to me that this American dream is still being bought at the expense of inequalities that fall most heavily. On one of the most of press groups and classes in the society in that regard, though, and I hope you don't mind my saying this, but it seems that David from you might have a harder task in that. Arguments that James Baldwin was making back in 1965 were shocking to some people. I mean his arguments around, you know, the pervasiveness of white supremacy his arguments around the way that other institutions of society were sort of complicity in that. Maybe that was shocking at the time. But now for many people, this is something that people are kind of discussing. In classrooms openly. I guess I am saying is, I feel like his arguments have had more of a sort of a wider Acceptance perhaps then existed in 1965. And yet, you know, and William F. Buckley's are in some ways, in my view, the opposite. I mean, I mean, David from again. I press the question. Surely you are not going to be arguing that the American government should not have Intervened against legally enforced and culturally enforced segregation so certainly not going to be arguing that so what? What is your your sort of center of gravity here? It's wrong to think of African Americans as the victims of the American dream. They are the test of the American dream. And when James Baldwin said, his amazingly powerful oration that that he said, I was there I don't I raised the cotton and carried it to market. I've built the rail roads under someone else's whip. That's all true. But it's also true that he cast the vote if he's going to speak for millions of people who cast the vote that made America democracy and that those those commitments Whatever the intention, or however limited and maybe hypocritical itwas of people wrote the intention. Thie intention became binding. And so when you want to criticize the United States, you do it with tools that American history put in your hand. When you want to change the United States, you do it with instruments that the American system of government putting your hand. And to separate yourself from the American experience in American concepts into say, I reject all that is to make yourself naked and powerless. One of the other points I made in the debate was the debate took place in February. 9 65. Of course, the Voting Rights Act of 1965 was signed in August. So the time the debate took place Black Americans across much of the country were denied a voting rights in the 55 years. Since then, the story of American politics has been the rise of black political power, black economic power, black legal power, black power in culture in other areas, and This resolution, which repurpose language more than half a century ago, speaks to the pessimism that James Baldwin felt as a writer that the anxieties of a bygone time and it denies the reality of Black political power, black efficacy. And when you tell people that they're powerless that America is against them that they're not part of the country. You don't teach action. You teacher passivity at a time when the whole fate of American democracy depends on what People do in the next two months and their willingness to take some risks Investment commitment, maybe even stand in long lines in order, protect democracy of the country. Does debate still matter? I mean, we are in a moment where people engage in Discourse in lots of different ways. Some of it Not very satisfying some of it not very elevated, but you're kind of it. Just I'm just interested in whether each what each of you thinks about sort of the value of this kind of experience in the current moment. I mean, you know, we've got you know Twitter, and then there's You know, you know, there's that just sort of a classic form. You're returning to something that we don't see very much of these days. I'm just interested in whether you What you hope people will get out of that. And Professor Mohammed. One of the most powerful things that I can pass on to a 25 year old who might be prepared to cancel someone because of an opposing point of view is to say that in our system of government You can't cancel someone at the bar of the Supreme Court of Justice. You have to make a case on..

James Baldwin David William F. Buckley America Professor Mohammed American government William Matt Barkley Michelle President George W. Bush United States Twitter Atlantic Malcolm X senior editor Supreme Court of Justice Nico Andi
"professor mohammed" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:12 min | Last month

"professor mohammed" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Willingness to take some risks Investment commitment, Maybe even Stand in long lines in order, protect democracy of the country. Does debate still matter? I mean, we are in a moment where people engage in Discourse in lots of different ways. Some of it Not very satisfying some of it not very elevated, but you're kind of it. Just I'm just interested in whether each what each of you thinks about sort of the value of this kind of experience. In the current moment. I mean, every you know we've got, you know Twitter. And then there's You know, you know, there's that I'm just as sort of a classic form. You're returning to something that we don't see very much of these days. I'm just interested in whether you What you hope people will get out of that. And Professor Mohammed. One of the most powerful things that I can pass on to a 25 year old who might be prepared to cancel someone because of an opposing point of view is to say that in our system of government You can't cancel someone at the bar of the Supreme Court of Justice. You have to make a case. Ah, And so I think that this old, very old format of debate is is still is useful today as it's always been in order for people to hear precisely what the ideas are at stake. What about you, David? From what do you hope people will get from this experience of watching this? What? I although I was a college debater, and I've been engaged in. I can't think how many debates over my life. I'm not a big believer in the debate concept. Because what debate tends to do is to make make ideas a contest. Don't try to score points, so I prefer to use terms like dialogue and encounter and I do that, not as euphemism because that's the spirit. I always try to bring to these discussions. I think if you don't go into a into an encounter, ready to be different when it's over. You're not going to do the audience any good, because you're not going to do yourself any good. That was Reiter David from and Professor Khalil Mohammed. You can watch their commemoration of the 1965 Baldwin Buckley debate tonight as part of the March on Washington film Festival, which is virtual this year. So you can watch.

Reiter David Professor Mohammed Professor Khalil Mohammed Supreme Court of Justice Twitter Baldwin Buckley
"professor mohammed" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

07:12 min | Last month

"professor mohammed" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"David from as a senior editor at the Atlantic and author and a former speechwriter for President George W. Bush. And they're both with me now to tell us more about what it's going to be like Khalil Mohammed. Welcome. Thank you for joining us. Thanks, Michelle for having me David from Welcome to you. Thank you so much for joining us. Thank you. So, Professor Mohammed, I'm going to start with you. And just ask why is this debate so consequential? When I mentioned to some friends that I was having this conversation that the two of you were were praising it? I confess that I was amazed at how many people remembered it or knew about it, which is unusual for a contemporary debate. Why is it such a big deal? Because Baldwin is a big deal. Baldwin has become one of the most celebrated writers of that period for a new generation akin to the kind of Renaissance of Malcolm X in the 19 nineties. Baldwin's voice As a novelist as an essay is a za critic of the hypocrisy, ease of the nation and its core contradictions speaks to this moment in ways that few other writers can David from William F. Buckley is a revered figure in some circles. The father of American conservatism, some would say Marissa Nico's Bugle is 2019 book about the debate. The fire is upon us, argues that Buckley was a thoroughgoing segregationist who believes that, as bugler puts it, A combination of low bless a bleach and constitutional principle might reform the south over time rather than immediate desegregation. I assume you're not going to be arguing against desegregation. So how are you going to bring this argument forward? I never the chance to meet James Baldwin. I'm sorry to say, but I did know William Matt Barkley and I really I loved him. He was a very lovable person. Um, and he was also a person who was like all of us. I suppose a person in motion through history and I knew him in the later part of his life. He had a huge impact on on me. His his personal empathy and sensitivity are we're really remarkable. No, I think for a lot of us. This is a very heart in mouth moment this fall of 2020. And you lose perspective that things have been worse Things have there been more fraught moment in American history, moments where things were more uncertain, more violent and For all that we have been through over the past half decade. This's also a moment that shows that the strength of the country and its resilience and that's what I wanted to talk about was was a gate cynicism against pessimism against despair and and to show The extraordinary resilience of the American system and the universality of the American dream at one of the things it was striking to me about that debate when you Nicholas is book recapitulates that the transcript is presented the back and of course, you can watch it on YouTube was it was trying to be the people. Neither of the debaters taught thought very hard about what is meant by this concept of an American dream. The man who coined the phrase insisted on its universality that it was a promise that everyone every man every woman, as he said. Should live to the fullest potential and be recognized as such by other people. Kill Mohammad. Why did you want to participate? If there is a moment to take stock of what happened since 1965 over the past half century to reflect on this notion of a civil rights movement that delivered on the American dream. 2020 is that moment On. Of course, the pandemic has laid bare how the overrepresentation of African Americans of black people of brown people as the essential workers of America, whose co morbidity Zar, not like Buckley might have described in the 19 sixties. Ah function of their lack of energy and effort and commitment to their own well being. But in fact, they're co morbidity czar. Systemic racism. The ways in which our housing sector are education sector are labor market all reflect deeply entrenched disparities today that are rooted in the inter generational transfer of discrimination. And so as we look back and take stock of what happened over the past 50 years, it seems to me that this American dream is still being bought at the expense of inequalities that fall most heavily. On one of the most oppressed groups and classes in the society in that regard, though, and I hope you don't mind my saying this it it seems that David from you might have the harder task in that. The arguments that James Baldwin Was making back in 1965 were shocking to some people. I mean his arguments around, you know, the pervasiveness of white supremacy his arguments around the way that other institutions of society were sort of complicity in that maybe that was shocking at the time. But now for many people, this is something that people are kind of discussing. In classrooms openly. I guess I am saying is, I feel like it's his arguments have had more of a sort of a wider Acceptance perhaps then existed in 1965. And yet, you know, and William F. Buckley's are in some ways, in my view, the opposite. I mean, I mean, David from again. I press the question. Surely you are not going to be arguing that the American government should not have Intervened against legally enforced and culturally enforced segregation So certainly not going to be arguing that so what? What is your Your sort of center of gravity here. It's wrong to think of African Americans as the victims of the American dream. They are the test of the American dream. And when James Baldwin said, and his amazingly powerful oration that that he said, I was there I don't I raised the cotton and carried it to market. I built the rail roads under someone else's whip. That's all true. But it's also true that he cast the vote if he's going to speak for millions of people who cast the vote that made America democracy and that those those commitments Whatever the intention, or however limited and maybe hypocritical itwas of people wrote the intention. Thie intention became binding. And so, uh, when you want to criticize the United States, you do it with tools that American history put in your hand. When you want to change the United States, you do it with instruments that the American system of government putting your hand. And to separate yourself from the American experience an American concepts into say, I reject all that is to make yourself naked and powerless. One of the other points I made in the debate was the debate took place in February night, 65. Of course, the Voting Rights Act of 1965 was signed in August. So the time the debate took place Black Americans across much of the country were denied devoting writes in the 55 years. Since then, the story of American politics has been the rise of black political power like economic power, black legal power, black power in culture in other areas, and This resolution, which repurposed language from more than half a century ago, speaks to the pessimism that James Baldwin felt as a writer that the anxieties of of a bygone time and it denies the reality of Like political power, black efficacy. And when you tell people that they're powerless that America is against them that they're not part of the country..

James Baldwin David William F. Buckley Professor Mohammed America American government United States William Matt Barkley President George W. Bush Michelle Atlantic Marissa Nico Malcolm X senior editor YouTube
"professor mohammed" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

860AM The Answer

03:41 min | 11 months ago

"professor mohammed" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

"So it's just important that people listening album idea of of what an experience you could have if you do come in if we do the trip again to to try to come hi I'm going to introduce to you someone now who has the single greatest tree like a human can happen that's courage in a two deep honor for me to be seated next to him he is an Arab intellectual professor Mohammed that Johnny and professor first of all what I want to get all the the details accurate are you a Palestinian S. yes speak close to the Mike if you will yes zero zero Palestinian and you live in Jerusalem in East Jerusalem and you have founded an institute Cole V. Wausau tia graduate academic institute yeah and what is that and sends it to the courts for peace we believe that in order tool have peas we have to have peacemakers and so the cause is to bring education and to society that teaches a conciliation empathy tolerance freedom of religion or move the concepts for democracy including that also of moderation and we hope that by what we call the wasn't the education is to promote a moderate culture within not only the Palestinian society but rather in all societies and in Israeli society impetus has sent the because we believe the and what it calls showed would lead to a moderation would lead to a conciliation a conciliation will pave the way for conflict resolution and conflict resolution well putting Dan peas the more because he pressed but at the security for all people you I believe a referral please tell me you do you believe you came into international notice when you took some Palestinians as a professor you were professor where before consumers at all chords with about codes is the Arabic term for ginseng so you your professor of Alcatel coach university have you decided to take some of your students to Auschwitz the the the biggest of the **** death camp what happened as a result of that trip there was incitement against me there were demonstrations and I was the bill has collaborated US three two is so and forced to resign from my post of the university as a professor and as the electoral flight breeze and later on my car was torched and I'm still now in there is a lot of isolation the the order being ostracized within the community well now you have an idea of what city we have the rarest of traits courage and.

professor Mohammed Johnny Mike Jerusalem East Jerusalem US Dan professor of Alcatel coach uni
"professor mohammed" Discussed on Seneca Women Conversations on Power and Purpose

Seneca Women Conversations on Power and Purpose

04:21 min | 11 months ago

"professor mohammed" Discussed on Seneca Women Conversations on Power and Purpose

"Worked in today. There are twenty branches all over the United States. There are seven branches right here in New York. NGO was here. He was he was explaining hundred. Thousand hours of our units one hundred percent. Women did lent a billion dollars in their planning for the next ten years. They're celebrating Britain tonight the first day in the calculating how much money they will be needing so I was asking last night. I was saying how much money you needed needed to get to. The billion dollar they clear what less than one hundred million dollars. We one hundred million dollars we give one billion dollar loan. That's the kind of capacity view honeymoon. UNICYCLE money I said from one hundred thousand borrowers how far you want to go safely so we have twenty branches now. What we can do easily for the plants very quietly no problem and how much money Can you give up ten billion dollars in how much money will be the need for ten billion dollars. Let's hundred fifty million dollars under God. No legal papers no lawyers involved. I hope it is evident now y Mohammed Yunus as a hero to me into so many and I'm thrilled I think if I heard correctly that he's only just getting started in his work here in the United States. Yes good and you heard it here on stage. Two hundred fifty million dollars in all of our money anybody can do that. Just provide the money it will be ten billion Leeann dollars in ten years here friends or listening here the ads as well as problem solvers. It just doesn't make sense to me for two hundred fifty million dollars million. Half a million women could change the life and you give ten billion dollars loan to them you get it back at one. Hundred percent determined never happened in history but they are doing making history. It's all question of just putting and you're not giving away that two hundred fifty million dollars. Those two hundred fifty million dollars return to you. Still this people will be. I'm converted already but I certainly hoped that if you weren't ah the beginning of the session this evening you are now I want Ya if we don't get it going with you if you if you don't get to a fifty billion dollars put it to the second indicate there's something wrong in American mind. I cannot understand this terribly wrong. Hopefully the collectively and more broadly will will prove that there is still quite a lot right in America solit- and that we do have to continue to fight for our shared future so I'd just incredibly grateful. Please though give Professor Yoon is a tremendous rapport. Thank you very much I. I hope you enjoyed that. Fantastic conversation between Chelsea Clinton and Professor Mohammed. Yunus Visit Grameen Foundation Dot Org to learn more about the Grameen Bank and the Amazing Amazing work. They're doing around. The world are top. Takeaways I unit shows us that models recognize the fundamental dignity and potential of every human human. Being will succeed he challenged the notion that impoverished women are bad credit risk and the results are phenomenal second. Social businesses may may provide us with the opportunity to sell some of the world's toughest challenges and inspired by Eunice more and more entrepreneurs are starting their businesses with exactly that might finally when we change the way we look at the world anything's possible potential or other poverty and when the critic said his plan was unworkable unworkable. He stuck to his vision reminding us that failure doesn't mean it can't be done only that it hasn't worked yet. You're listening. Seneca women conversations on power and purpose. Please support this podcast by telling your friends subscribing and rating us on Apple podcasts. For for more information follow Santa Women on social media visit our website. SENECA WOMEN DOT COM and check out the SENECA CONNECT APP in the APP store Have a great week.

Mohammed Yunus Seneca United States Professor Mohammed NGO Grameen Foundation Dot Org Santa Women Grameen Bank New York Professor Yoon Apple Britain Chelsea Clinton America Eunice
"professor mohammed" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

860AM The Answer

09:35 min | 11 months ago

"professor mohammed" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

"So it's it's just important that people listening have an idea of of what an experience you could have if you do come in if we do the trip again to to try to come I I'm going to introduce to you someone now who has the single greatest trait like a human can happen that's courage in a two deep honor for me to be seated next to him he is an Arab intellectual professor Mohammed did the Johnny and professor first of all what I want to get all the the details are accurate are you a Palestinian S. yes because the Mike if you will yes yes Palestinian and you live engine seven in East Jerusalem and you have founded an institute cold V. Wausau tia graduate academic institute yeah and what is that and sends it to the courts for peace we believe that an order tool have peas we have to have peace makers and so the cause is to bring education and to society that teaches any conciliation empathy tolerance freedom of religion or move the concepts for democracy including that also moderation and we hope that by what we call the wasn't the education is to promote a moderate culture within not only the Palestinian society but rather in all societies and in Israeli society and put his hand seventy because we believe that the promoted culture with the tool of moderation would lead to reconciliation and conciliation will pave the way for conflict resolution and conflict resolution will bring again please the more because he pressed but at the security for all people you I believe a referral please tell me you do you believe you came into international notice when you took some Palestinians as a professor you were professor where before consumers at all could sue about codes is the Arabic term for judges and so you your professor of Alcatel coach university and you decided to take some of your students to Auschwitz the the the biggest of the **** death camp what happened as a result of that trip there was incitement against me there were demonstrations and I was the bill has collaborated US three two is so and forced to resign from my post of the university as a professor and as the electoral flight breeze and later on my car was torched and I'm still now in the result of isolation the the order being ostracized within the community well now you have an idea of what city we have the rarest of traits courage and it is store merrily depressing to me and I suspect most people listening that merely to visit our friends is to make you an enemy in the eyes of many of your fellow Palestinians why is that it is because people conceive all for the oral closed because if fantasy or exaggerate the story or it is public and for design ism and so it doesn't yeah it's not being taught in schools and stuff in the curriculum so people in the of misperception I wanted and so that's why I felt this was my duty and responsibility as a professor does it teach teacher to teach the students the crow and persuade to teach them the truth is to take them to the site where some of the recipes that take place and as a result of for them to decide whether this is probably gone though already on it and have it the students react does make makes three action because so they were shocked to see the atrocity over the evilness of mine and so to them they some of one of them said that the visit did not make me less nationalistic what more humanistic in the sense that the at wrote to me Eddie entity I was not aware of or the truth and that's important to another student so the sign on the gate which saves under by Marge prior what makes you free and they and she thought that this is a concentration camp but then she added in a book the the the commander was what's coming the people coming in by saying or you'll want thirty year abandon hope like advantages of and then you know and so should realize that this is that the cam and not Hey what can so close so that separately that is not cannot be seen except by being that and by visiting the UK you don't put it if you do that then invoke doesn't make much of a difference of a few seats in a movie you say this is a movie but being in the music thing that it's a totally different story what percentage of Palestinians think of the Holocaust is propaganda a good majority we have the a difference between the Palestinian vision of the Holocaust and the Jewish revision of the little because how they perceive their own of course because of the Palestinians look at that from this one pictured in the sense that they look of the Holocaust and even when they see the the cans the prison camps they thought I and they would competitor the Israeli prison camps order the pose to order the cards so this is a small picture but the chief and the U. when he looks at the when you start news or views the auto because he sees the big picture which was it was the final solution it was annotation open nation an illusion of civilization offer people love their culture have anything and so here to my own as a teacher as to bring the two pictures of turning to explain to the Palestinian to put the Palestinian in the shoes of the jewel and how we would see the Holocaust right but it I'm not even interested in empathy I'm interested in truth I I don't understand how people could deny the most documented atrocity in the history of the world by as an example like I read and tell me if I'm wrong I I actually hope Bible that regularly Palestinian spokesmen will say that Israel is committing genocide but there were more Palestinians today than when Israel was born how do you commit genocide with the group that's growing and don't forget that there are an English horn in other languages the locals as the is notated in millions of books but in the other world there are no more than ten ten or fifteen books dealing with all of course so that is and you can order and self knowledge and even the spokes there are and your locals three even one of the books has a title but the the auto coast was against the the Germans after the war and so people misperceived what is happening and this lack of knowledge is very important and the unfortunately though of course is not told in and out of a university okay we will be back in a moment I'm speaking to Palestinian professor my home with the Johnny we will be back by Dennis Prager.

thirty year
"professor mohammed" Discussed on News-Talk 1400 The Patriot

News-Talk 1400 The Patriot

02:11 min | 11 months ago

"professor mohammed" Discussed on News-Talk 1400 The Patriot

"Unfortunately though of course is not told in nine out of a university okay we will be back in a moment I'm speaking cruel Palestinian professor Mohammed the Johnny we will be back Dennis Prager Dennis Prager show live from the relief pain free you still if you're unhappy time share owner getting rid of yours is probably a top priority and now with annual maintenance fees coming to this ongoing burden and expense is more real thankfully the good folks at Lone Star transfer can help let them do for you what they've done for thousands of others across the country the process is done legally ethically and quickly Lone Star transfer also has a ninety nine percent success rate and the eight plus rating with the better business bureau they are family owned and will personally make sure your experience is a plus one don't let another day go by with maintenance fees taking your hard earned money for something you rarely use give them a call today for a no obligation consultation of the three three five nine four double zero seven five eight three three five nine four zero zero seven five five nine four double zero seven five or online at Lone Star transfer dot com hello I'm Alexander green chief investment strategist at the Oxford club we're one of the oldest financial clubs in the nation with more than a hundred and forty thousand members and are all honor to track record shows we're one of the few groups whose recommendations have outperformed the market for the last twenty years the reason our approach is unique with nor the mainstream financial media we don't listen to politicians I really don't care about analyst rating those things are a waste of time there's only one thing you need to know do very well in the stock market and that is fine great stocks with breakthrough products record revenue and very happy shareholders with that in mind I've been covered my highest rated stock of the year it's a company that brings in more revenue than IBM Facebook.

"professor mohammed" Discussed on News-Talk 1400 The Patriot

News-Talk 1400 The Patriot

03:38 min | 11 months ago

"professor mohammed" Discussed on News-Talk 1400 The Patriot

"It's it's just important that people listening have an idea of of what an experience you could have if you do come in if we do the trip again to to try to come I I'm going to introduce to you someone now who has the single greatest trait like a human can happen that's courage in a two deep honor for me to be seated next to him he is an Arab intellectual professor Mohammed did the Johnny and professor first of all what I want to get all the the details accurate are you a Palestinian S. yes speak close to the Mike if you will yes yes Palestinian and you live in Jerusalem in East Jerusalem and you have founded an institute cold V. wash sake are graduate academic institute yeah and what is that and sends it to the courts for peace we believe that an order tool have peace we have to have peace makers and so the cause is to bring education and to society that teaches a conciliation empathy a tolerance of freedom of religion or move the concepts for democracy including that also of moderation and we hope that by what we call the wasn't the education is to promote a moderate culture within not only the Palestinian society but rather in all societies and in Israeli society impetus has sent the because we believe that the moderate culture with the tool of moderation would lead to a conciliation a conciliation will pave the way for conflict resolution and conflict resolution will bring again peace democracy press but at the security for all people you I believe a referral please tell me you do you believe you came into international notice when you took some Palestinians as a professor you were professor where before consumers at all chords what about codes is the Arabic term for Jimmy Johnson so you your professor L. L. coach university and you decided to take some of your students to Auschwitz the the the biggest of the **** death camp what happened as a result of that trip there was incitement against me there were demonstrations and I was labeled as collaborators US three two as so and forced to resign from my post at the university as a professor and as the erected off libraries and later my car was torched and I'm still now in the desert of isolation the the order being ostracized within the community well now you have an idea of what city we have the rarest of traits courage and.

Mike Jerusalem East Jerusalem professor Jimmy Johnson L. L. coach university US professor Mohammed
"professor mohammed" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

KTAR 92.3FM

02:14 min | 1 year ago

"professor mohammed" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

"Can now use their new tax withholding estimator to get there and what it does is it will then let you know how to adjust your withholding to try to if you want to try to get through this about all you need is your latest paystub in your most current tax return to do your paycheck check up go to I. arrest dot gov and look for the tax withholding estimator hope bridge autism therapy centers is coming to Arizona will quickly build twelve locations founder Kim strong says this means lots of new jobs over the next twelve to eighteen months will be bringing over six hundred and fifty new jobs to the state which you know will consist of behavior technician that are working one on one with the patient this also includes trainer jobs for the centers as well as managers in behavior analyst the first three locations will be built in Glendale north Phoenix in south Tucson a new test may help to improve breast cancer treatment today many patients undergo chemotherapy before surgery up to thirty percent of them when you remove the others as you are there are no invasive tumor cells found under the microscope but you have to do the surgery to find out if they are complete respondents researchers at TI gender the Mayo Clinic have come up with something new that that test you could perform before the surgery keygen professor Mohammed Merck to sock says it's a liquid biopsy call targeted digital sequencing or TARDIS and it's showing some promise we can see a very significant difference in the levels of humor DNA in their blood between patients who have complete response and those who still have some disease that artists could become clinically available in five to ten years clay KTAR news this afternoon could be a tough commute for west siders cardinals fans will be joining all the other regular drivers on the roads to get to the pre season opener at State Farm stadium seven PM and gates to the parking lots open at three PM that's going to put a lot of extra traffic on my hand and with one a one right in the middle of the afternoon commute Hey that's scaring crosses try to use alternate routes if possible make sure you tune indicate TA are for the very latest traffic all afternoon we play reservoir that's the trailer for the new documentary series called basketball or nothing and follows there is an extremely high school basketball team from the Navajo Nation the team plays a style they call Reds ball as number of people.

Arizona technician analyst Tucson Mayo Clinic Mohammed Merck cardinals State Farm stadium TA basketball founder Kim strong Glendale north Phoenix professor Reds eighteen months thirty percent ten years
"professor mohammed" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

KTAR 92.3FM

02:28 min | 1 year ago

"professor mohammed" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

"Can now use their tax withholding form to get there and what it does is it will then let you know how to adjust your withholding to try to if you want to try to get through this about all you need is your latest paystub and your most current tax return to do your paycheck checkup hope bridge autism therapy centers is coming to Arizona will quickly build twelve locations under Kim's drunk says this means lots of new jobs over the next twelve to eighteen months will be bringing over six hundred and fifty new jobs to the state which you know will consist of behavior technician that are working one on one with the patient this also includes trainer jobs for the centers as well as managers and behavior analysts the first three locations will be built in Glendale north Phoenix and south to sign a new test may help to improve breast cancer treatment today many patients undergo chemotherapy before surgery up to thirty percent of them when you remove the others as you are there are no invasive tumor cells found under the microscope but you have to do the surgery to find out if they are complete respondents researchers at TI gender the Mayo Clinic have come up with something new that that test you could perform before the surgery to Jen professor Mohammed Merck to sock says it's a liquid biopsy call targeted digital sequencing or TARDIS and it's showing some promise we can be a very significant difference in the levels of humidity and their blood between patients who have complete response and those who still have some disease that's artist could become clinically available in five to ten years Bob Maclay KTAR news this afternoon could be a tough commute for west siders cardinals fans will be joining all the other regular drivers on the road to get to the pre season opener at State Farm stadium kickoff is scheduled for seven PM and gave to the parking lots open at three PM that's going to put a lot of extra traffic on my hand and with one a one right in the middle of the afternoon commute a not scaring Groff says try to use alternate routes of possible make sure you tune indicate TA are for the very latest traffic all afternoon K. D. A. R. news time six so seven and now here is detour Dan who will be trying to help you navigate the across the morning commute he's in the valley Chevy dealers traffic center thank you Sir and usually the quick out for that is to stick with the one oh one freeway but you know that's never guarantee that's going to be heavier than normal as well but it just does seem to work a little better than the I ten yeah you've told us the past and that can back up into almost all with two key right when I have a home game yeah you can have over an hour over an hour right time trying to get out to the west.

eighteen months thirty percent ten years
"professor mohammed" Discussed on The Tel Aviv Review

The Tel Aviv Review

02:15 min | 1 year ago

"professor mohammed" Discussed on The Tel Aviv Review

"And <hes> same thing with island sending with Rwanda's because <hes> the learning about wonder it started with incitement and here you want to prevent incitement so that you don't end up with the same with him so it is important to learn about how other massacres did take place. Why did they take place and how can they be prevented in order so that it cannot be repeated rather than saying <hes> <hes> we are victims and the we the nobody is we are the only victims and look at Syria what's happening in Syria? The was very tragic. Look what's happening in Yemen any the the children in Yemen or thank whole generation of Yemenis are being wiped out as a result of the feminine and the diseases and the war and the conflict there are many other tragedies today a that's taking place and that's why we as Palestinians and the Israelis we need to look for the future and <hes> I believe that we have inherited this conflict from our parents sounds and the legacy we should leave toward children is peace rather than continued conflict that we can only say I like the idea of knowledge and history and critical and open thinking as a way to conflict resolution the Professor Mohammed. Thank you very much for joining us today. It's a pleasure and many thanks to give them Astamirov Sound Engineer Anti Shalom in Georgia was Korean producers as well as the Israel Office of the Konrad Adenauer Foundation for the generous support of this series on democracy populism nationalism in authority in Authoritarian Trans as well as German Israel relations and the study of the Holocaust and I would like to ask you a little something many or most of your listeners on the apple podcast APP and we would like to ask you to please consider writing review. You can also support us by going to a website. That's still be one told F._M.. Slash Tel Aviv review and subscribing onto a patron campaign check out our archive. It has more than five hundred interviews to keep you entertained and annoyed..

Syria Yemen Rwanda Konrad Adenauer Foundation Professor Mohammed Israel Israel Office Engineer apple Georgia
"professor mohammed" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

KTAR 92.3FM

03:59 min | 2 years ago

"professor mohammed" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

"News. It's a big football day in the valley, both ASU and the cardinals play home games today. Eight odds technicial says if you're heading to the cardinals game if you can get an early start using loop one one across the north valley and west of I seventeen might be a better bet than I ten both games kickoff during rush hour if you're heading to ASU game you also need to give yourself some extra time to get their imagined three lanes of traffic in each direction between the valley and castle GRANDE one of the improvements. America association of governments is looking at now that it has an agreement with a healer river Indian community lanes are necessary between here and castle GRANDE just to handle the volume we have especially with the heavy trucks that use this quarter of Maggie executive director. Eric Anderson says a study will be done in partnership with a healer river Indian community it's being funded by MAG and should take about eighteen months. Speaking of travel parents. May be able to relate to this a boy and his father got to the security checkpoint at LaGuardia in New York when officers notice the child didn't have a shirt on the father says all their clothes were at a checked bag, and he didn't realize his son wasn't wearing a shirt until he took his coat off at the checkpoint. They were heading to Denver where it's freezing. So concerned officers went to an airport gift shop bottom and NYPD. T-shirt been escorted the pair to their gate for their flight Arizona votes, the midterm elections may play a dramatic role in our health care, the U of as Dr Daniel, Dirksen, says health care bills previously defeated in congress could return depending on which parties in charge. Good name the difference between moving forward with some of these bills that didn't make it through in two thousand seventeen reintroduced and habitats have passage that could mean trouble for Medicaid to one point eight five million Arizonans are enrolled in our state's version known as access there are currently seven hundred. And twenty five thousand uninsured Amazon's. Well now that Canada has legalized recreational marijuana. How will that affect us in Arizona currently nine US states allow the recreational use of cannabis another thirteen states have decriminalized the use of marijuana KTAR legal analyst, Monica Lindstrom says our winter visitors need to know recreational pot in Arizona remains illegal snowbirds here to Arizona needs to be aware of the fact that Arizona doesn't allow recreational marijuana, and they may need a medical card here to consume the cannabis Lindstrom says most US border states with Canada have legalized marijuana for medical and recreational use. So it's unlikely Canada will see a wave of Americans flooding. It's dispensaries unless they're pot is better and more affordable Mark Carlson. KTAR news type of light therapy may help people with HIV and other health issues. Green like, they're happy has shown promise in reducing paying people with migraines and fibromyalgia. It's also showing some progress in treating HIV and animals. We abstain some preliminary data we might be able to move quickly into clinical trials for HIV associated thing. You have a professor Mohammed Ali Brahim says the university has received a federal grant of just over one point seven million dollars to continue the research. It's time for America's favorite the Powerball jackpot. Now, four hundred thirty million dollars and growing no one one last night. The next drying is Saturday out the next mega millions is tomorrow night, and that jackpot has grown to nine hundred million dollars. And just ended the KTAR news center. President Trump has just tweeted a threat to use the military to shut down the border with Mexico KTAR. Jeremy foster has that story and will join us live in just under ten minutes. KTAR news time five oh six. Yeah. And we'll talk about the president's ability to use the military at the border coming up as well here time for another. Check of traffic. It happens every six minutes.

Arizona marijuana cardinals Canada America ASU cannabis Monica Lindstrom KTAR football NYPD HIV LaGuardia Eric Anderson executive director association of governments Maggie president New York Medicaid
"professor mohammed" Discussed on WGR 550 Sports Radio

WGR 550 Sports Radio

02:02 min | 2 years ago

"professor mohammed" Discussed on WGR 550 Sports Radio

"To you by straight talk wireless best phones best networks no contracts former class of nineteen seventyfive invited mohammed ali to speak tonight because he is not only a fine athlete and the world heavyweight champ but also because he has wisdom from outside the boxing world which has come here to show with us tonight so without saying anything further because the chance says it all feels professor mohammed ali understand out of people such as you all come presidents and governors males and great doctors and physicians and scientists and everything said well to get something together to talk to these people it's gotta be pretty heavy so i didn't bring no notes i'm very flattered incoming here because you never could have made me believe years ago when i was a when i got out of the house malas average and they gave me the models because a one the olympic we go home we know about tomorrow even before i was to speak so you going somewhere putting what the hell were you gotta be crazy come on neighboring well we got the best people i mean i'm.

professor mohammed ali
"professor mohammed" Discussed on WGR 550 Sports Radio

WGR 550 Sports Radio

02:14 min | 2 years ago

"professor mohammed" Discussed on WGR 550 Sports Radio

"To you by straight talk wireless best phones best networks no contracts former class of nineteen seventyfive invited mohammed ali to speak tonight because he is not only a fine athlete and the world heavyweight champ but also because he has wisdom from outside the boxing world which he has come here to show with us tonight so without saying anything further because the chance says it all goes professor mohammed ali out of people such as you all come presidents and governors males and great doctors and physicians and scientists and everything so i said well to get something together to talk to these people it's gotta be pretty heavy so i didn't bring notes with me i'm very flattered incoming here because you never could have made me believe years ago when i was when i got out of the house cool with a demands average and they gave me the minos because a one the olympic tom we love home care we all know about even before i was who i was are we supposed to be marching so you going somewhere would you put on you the work that you gotta be crazy you you come neighboring we got the best wasn't it whoa hi universities.

mohammed ali professor mohammed ali
"professor mohammed" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

01:56 min | 2 years ago

"professor mohammed" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

"Class of nineteen seventyfive invited mohammed ali to speak tonight because he is not only a fine athlete and the world heavyweight champ but also because he has wisdom from outside the boxing world which he has come here to show us tonight so without saying anything further because the chance says it all is professor mohammed ali out of president governors males and great doctors and physicians and scientists and everything so i said well to get something together to talk to these people it's gotta be pretty heavy so i didn't bring no notes with me i'm very flattered in coming here because you never could have made me believe years ago when i was when i got out of high school with a demands average and they gave me the models because the one the olympic shows don't his own even before going somewhere put on you what the hell you gotta be crazy come on we got the best people oh.

mohammed ali professor mohammed ali president
"professor mohammed" Discussed on PRI's The World

PRI's The World

02:02 min | 2 years ago

"professor mohammed" Discussed on PRI's The World

"Understand what's going on in gaza and the just the pressure that people who live in gaza are under definitely there are many israelis who are sympathetic to the situation in gaza stood and they do criticize their own government but unfortunately what existent is is government that represent the most extreme is what it is do not attention to the economic and social leads of the people who are under israeli occupation what do you think about these protests are they likely to grow or fade or take a new form just thought there was that did list of all the past five months and the organizers of this protest are calling for the continuation of this until june fifth so we do expect that this nonviolent protest will continue for about twenty more days but i believe it's going to be this intensity no doubt this is some kind of watershed moment and there's so m anger right near the so much emotion i it's hard to imagine the phrase mideast peace process much less mideast peace right now so tell us what do you think is the way forward unfortunately there is no enough will on the international community to step in and put enough pressure on israel to put an end to its occupation and its bad treatment of the palestinians we would really like to work together an order to live in peace and security and it will have to come from the israeli society it sills i think these rain is would have to shane they're on government they will have to end government that is ready to make peace with the palestinians that is ready to compromise with the palestinians if is weighing and these weight is out interested in peace and security they have to come up with a compromise with the palestinians so both people can live in peace and security professor mohammed abu sided teaches political science at gaza's allah jar university he was speaking with us from gaza city.

israel professor gaza city shane five months
"professor mohammed" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

01:44 min | 3 years ago

"professor mohammed" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"The us state department is expecting presidents trump to make a statement on the iran nuclear deal on friday during his presidential campaign loss gm's to trump referred to it as the worst deal ever and those concern among washington's allies that he may decide to not certify iran's compliance with the treaty professor mohammed mahrum d dean of north american studies of the universe tehran told newsday what the consequences of such a decision could be i think it would discredit the united states could great decreed because no country in the world would really take the united state seriously in future during negotiations many in iran deal that the deal is flawed but at the end of the day after the iranians decided to agree to do this they have committed themselves and expectation is that the united states does the same if he certifies the agreement that i think it does severely weaken agreement even though it does not bring it to its ads yet they just won't is the deal jasaan ramsey the janice in research effects on usiran relations basically and iran's pack to a nuclear weapon and they have all kinds of stringent restrictions on them they are being monitored by iaea and in exchange iran got access to its own frozen funds and bank accounts internationally so why is it up president trump doesn't mind the deal given that as you say that ultimately it's designed to prevent iran from developing a nuclear weapon and president trump spoke about being tough on iran throughout his presidential can paul and from the.

us gm washington iran professor tehran the deal iaea bank accounts trump president presidential campaign mohammed mahrum north american paul