35 Burst results for "Pulitzer Prize"
Pres. Trump: The Wrong People Received Pulitzers in 2018
"You know mister president 8 Pulitzer prizes were handed out in 2018 related to this To The New York Times and The Washington Post Maggie haberman and so forth And you know people will say well are they going to return the pulitzers Doesn't it just show how completely and thoroughly corrupt and biased and activists the media are well it is true And you'll be happy to know about 6 months ago I sued the Pulitzer foundation because I said you got the Russia story wrong Frankly guys like you and Sean and I don't know that what they do bullets or it's equivalent but many many people Greg Jarrett and if you look at Charlie there's so many people they could have gotten although it's a little bit of a minority but nevertheless a lot of people they should have gotten it You should have got the year A lot of people should have gotten it they've got it right but the people that got it all got it exactly the opposite exactly wrong And I sued the Pulitzer foundation I'm doing this more and more because it's also corrupt What's going on with the special persecutors I call them special persecutors as opposed to have the term special counsel sounds so nice And then I brought a special prosecutor but it's really special persecutors They're all that's all election interference It's all dishonest stuff No different from the Russia Russia Russia house that was just revealed But I sued the Pulitzer foundation Mark and I think you'd like this as a lawyer because I said you gave Pulitzer prizes You have to take him back because it's just the opposite what happened It's exactly the opposite So The Washington Post The New York Times and various others got them And we're in major litigation And I think we're doing very well And frankly this should end it because what happened today I was so oppressed by the quality of this report It was an amazing report done by Durham
AP News Radio
Vice Media files for bankruptcy to facilitate sale
"Some in the digital media world are struggling. Now there's word that vice media is filing for chapter 11 bankruptcy protection. The latest digital media company to falter. Over the years, vice developed a reputation for in your face journalism that covered daring stories all around the world, but now vice has agreed to sell its assets to a consortium of lenders. Digital advertising has plummeted this year, cutting into the profitability of major tech companies. This comes in the middle of a number of media layoffs and closures, including job cuts at gannett, NPR, The Washington Post, and more recently. In April, BuzzFeed incorporated announced that its Pulitzer Prize winning digital media outlet BuzzFeed news was being shut down as
The Dan Bongino Show
Rep. Byron Donalds: Why Doesn't the Media Dig Into Biden's Shady Deals
"Here's Byron Donald's fantastic member of Congress I think he gave the best presentation at the briefing Here he is to the media people like what else do you idiots need to hear This is Pulitzer Prize winning stuff you've done since here Check this out Having read those documents one thing became pretty crystal clear that there were many people who had serious questions about the transactions and about the velocity of these transactions And they either get very very deep into concealment hiding money shifting money And for the purpose we don't know because one thing everybody in this room and the American people definitely know is that the Biden family doesn't really have a business There is no business structure around this family Except politics And since Joe Biden has spent decades in the Senate served 8 years as vice president and is now president of the United States and the families getting money from various countries and foreign businesses through various shell companies and this web of LLCs I mean guys you and the press This is easy pickings I'm giving you Pulitzer stuff here I like that he said that because Donald's is a very very smart guy I really hope he runs for governor and here in Florida He's extremely talented politician I can't say enough good things about And a real conservative I ran and that district he runs now over in the House of Representatives in Florida District 19 He is absolutely correct What else do you guys want He knows He knows they don't want anything They are in the business of politics the Biden family
AP News Radio
Trump lawsuit against New York Times over 2018 series tossed
"A New York State Supreme Court Justice has dismissed a lawsuit by former president Trump against The New York Times. I'm Ben Thomas with a look at what the case was about. At issue a 2018 Pulitzer Prize winning investigative series into the Trump family's wealth and tax practices. The $100 million lawsuit accused the times in three of its reporters of relentlessly seeking out the former president's estranged niece, Mary Trump as a source and convincing her to turn over confidential documents. The suit claims the reporters were aware of a settlement agreement barring her from disclosing the documents, but justice Robert Reed wrote Trump's claims fail as a matter of constitutional law, noting legal news gathering is at the very core of protected First Amendment activity. We'd also ordered Trump to pay legal expenses for the newspaper and its reporters. I'm Ben Thomas.
"pulitzer prize" Discussed on WTOP
"Slash alerts. It's new tonight on WTO former president Trump's lawsuit against The New York Times has been dismissed this evening a New York Supreme Court judge is rejecting his argument that the times 2018 Pulitzer Prize winning reporting on his tax records was an insidious plot to obtain confidential and highly sensitive records. The former president had filed the $100 million lawsuit against the times, as well as his niece, Mary Trump, a couple of years ago. We are still waiting for a ruling on Mary Trump. And knew this evening as well a top House Republican is issued a subpoena to FBI director Christopher wray. It's part of ongoing GOP investigations into President Biden and his family. House oversight panel chair James comer wants Rey to provide a specific form from three years ago, which he says details that alleged criminal scheme involving then vice President Biden and a foreign national in a letter to ray comer and fellow Republican chuck grassley used the word alleged three times in the first paragraph, offering no evidence of the veracity of the accusations. Their basing the demand on newly surfaced allegations, commerce says an unnamed whistleblower made to Congress. The White House says it's just the latest, unfounded, unproven attack on the president by Republicans floating anonymous innuendo. Sagar Meghani, Washington. After traffic and weather, where are home sales headed in one of our fastest growing counties. It's 7 36 I sort of heard actually from other coaches, but then our youth program, this said Paul wasn't doing well. Jo foo found out that I was sick. I had the kidney problem. I knew he
Thomas L. Friedman Hates Israel
"There was a piece in The New York Times today by Thomas L Friedman whose racked up about 73 Pulitzer prizes So you know he's a reprobate He's written not once but twice over the years celebrating the communist Chinese government I actually quoted him liberty and tyranny in 2009 And now I'm sure at some point he's reversed course I don't read everything that the man's written because I have a life But I want to show you how something works here You are red blooded Americans Red blooded Americans Many of you are evangelical Christians not all Orthodox Jews or patriots regardless Why is it then That the American left in the American Democrat party Is so hell bent on destroying not only our country but the State of Israel And I'm talking about people who write for The New York Times like Thomas L Friedman Time is all Freeman Married into great wealth Perhaps he sold his property but he lives with his wife on a 7 acre estate In the suburbs of Maryland outside of Washington D.C. it's worth millions Multi-millions And so he comments on all sorts of things but he has this hate on For the State of Israel Now he and his ilk would claim no they supported they don't
Monica Showalter: Another Pulitzer Prize Discredited As Propaganda
"Nonetheless Monica showalter writes another Pulitzer Prize discredited his propaganda she writes in the American thinker Remember all that political hay the far left and its media Made during the Vietnam War about the wickedness of America's South Vietnamese ally in the importance of abandoning that country to the communists Here's the Pulitzer Prize winning AP photo that was supposed to prick our consciences Make us turn against that so called immoral war against the communist takeover and it's the picture Excuse me of South Vietnamese police captain Coldly executing Viet Cong captain on von lem There's no doubt about it The photo is hard to look at she writes its crude rough wartime justice The film is even harder to look at He ran on the front page of The New York Times cropped from the original To fill the space and make it impact even more impact even more immediate And it got the results the anti war left wanted public sentiment abruptly turned against the war as a result of that photo The people were abandoned by the Americans who cut and run Evacuation from Saigon embassy on the rooftop was only recently bested by Joe Biden's Afghanistan pull out And after that the re-education camps rolled in the boat people launched into the high seas and the killing fields of Cambodia began Jane Fonda must have been so proud of herself Just one problem The context was missing And that context mattered
The Eric Metaxas Show
Alex McFarland and Eric Discuss the Subject of Natural Law
"We're talking about everything and you said people need to attend to the life of the mind. I mean, I think it was something that we did in this culture for most of our history, people had to understand the basics of how things work, what is liberty? What is right and wrong? How do you get right and wrong? And you were talking earlier about what Lewis C. S. Lewis calls the Dow this inherent sense that every human being has, this conscience of between right and wrong. We all know it. You don't need to be a baptized Christian to know that stealing and murder are wrong. And it brings us maybe to the subject of natural law. The genius legal scholar Hadley Arcus has written a book coming out in a few months called mere natural law. That God's law right and wrong is that the basis of everything. You can not have a constitution unless you understand these things that precede whatever is written in the constitution. Do you know doctor Martin Luther King Jr. predicated the entire validity of the civil rights movement on natural law? If you read his 1963 Pulitzer Prize winning book while we can't wait, brilliant book, by the way, and he quotes Augustine Aquinas in letter from the Birmingham jail. He basically appeals to natural law that we're all human beings, regardless of our ethnicity, we're humans. And if one human has natural rights, all humans have natural rights. Now, Jefferson two, when he used the words in the declaration, we all these truths to be self evident. That all endowed by their creator with certain inalienable rights. That's natural law.
Nikole Hannah-Jones Is an Anti-White Racist
"I didn't forget Nicole had a Jones The lead article 1619 project He's prominent throughout television New York Times has promoted her Maggot haberman's newspaper In my view she is an anti white racist When she was a sophomore in college in a lighter dirty college newspaper as professor uzo notes she wrote the white race is the biggest murder rapist pillagers and thief of the modern world And not only were the white people in America's past quote barbaric Devils but the descendants of these savage people continue to harm the black community to this day non white peoples by contrast were uniformly portrayed as both virtuous and victimized Now if that's not racism I don't know what is She would be highly qualified to be a host on MSNBC And Some of you might find that irrelevant I do not But as professor yu zell points out what we find in her Pulitzer Prize winning contribution to the 1619 Project is more moderate in tone More sophisticated and composition But otherwise it's the same racialized dualism She espoused in college
The Dan Bongino Show
Darren Beattie: How the U.S. Planned for Nord Stream Pipeline Bombing
"Joe Biden kind of intimated as much He said you know one way or another Nord stream two is not going to not going to be around anymore if Putin continues this Victoria Nuland whom I mentioned there is a key figure in all kinds of operations in Europe She was involved in the Euro maidan color revolution And so forth She intimated as much as well And then sure enough this thing blows up And up until then I think most thinking people understand it's the U.S. either directly or indirectly But then enter Seymour hersh this Pulitzer Prize winning journalist who has a history of reporting stories that are embarrassing to the U.S. government Going all the way back to Vietnam And he publishes this highly detailed story that purports to give a direct operational account of what actually happened And it's more explosive than even I would have imagined because it says it wasn't just it wasn't just proxy This was the U.S. Navy doing it And furthermore the planning began before the invasion even took place And that U.S. Navy divers were recruited to plant explosives on the pipeline under the guise of some routine military exercise near the Baltics And that this comes directly goes all the way to the top to the Biden White House to blinken to Jake Sullivan and to Victoria Nuland and they were very much aware of the sensitivities at issue because this is very clearly an act of war an attack on another country's piece of infrastructure like that
Mike Gallagher Podcast
Columbia Journalism Review: Media's Russiagate Lowered Credibility
"He once again gets vindicated as he does over and over and over again. This time by the progressive journalism magazine, congressional journalism review this is the story that the mainstream media will never ever touch as Michael shellenberger who were following on Twitter posted yesterday for years, people ridiculed Trump's claim that he was a victim of fake news about alleged collusion with Russia. Now, a major new investigation by a Pulitzer Prize winning former New York Times reporter in America's leading journalism magazine proves that he was. The Columbia journalism review four points four part series chapter and verse. Of how the media lied, how the mainstream media is rotten to the core in its level of corruption in trying to take Trump out with a phony Russian collusion narrative. Is a progressive magazine the Columbia journalism review. And Trump was right? Trump was right. The media's mishandling of Russia gate is not only responsible for a lot of damage that's been done to Donald Trump. But responsible for the declining trust in the media itself argues this Columbia journalism review series.
The Hugh Hewitt Show: Highly Concentrated
Is Donald Trump Seeking Revenge? He Explains
"Some worry that if you are reelected president, you will use your powers to seek revenge on the people that have been after you since 2016 and 2015. What do you say to those people who say that you're the views the office if you're reelected? Well, when you look at that Columbia report, which was very devastating to The New York Times and to really everything, to our country because of what they did, you know, I was a victim. And everyone knows it. And now they really know it. That was a well crafted report by a rather liberal being nice group of people. Well, the Columbia journalism review is very left wing, yes. I'm trying to be nice. That was a devastating report. And I think probably more so than anybody else, well, the people that participated, but The New York Times was truly made into either a smart and evil group or a very stupid group. And by the way, I'm suing Pulitzer and this is should be almost the end of that because if a judge and Jerry see this report to get back the Pulitzer prizes because The New York Times and the Washington compost got and they got it. They got it strongly. They got they had all of the different things. They knew everything that was going on. They reported so badly, you know, the Pulitzer Prize for is supposed to be for great reporting for accurate reporting. Congratulations. You've got, well, they got it exactly wrong.
The Dan Bongino Show
Lee Smith: Kash Patel Says Mar-A-lago Documents Relate to Russiagate
"Because after the national archives gets these documents and they're making a lot of noise they want the Kim Jong-un letter They want to let our naturally that Barack Obama left to Donald Trump That's what they care about Then they say yeah there appears there was classified intelligence in there Cash says there's no classified intelligence Trump declassified at all Breitbart News reporters say well what is it He said well I don't want to talk about it because all these goons are going to accuse me of unveiling classified intelligence when it's not Cash says what this material is related to its rush gate and other things like Hunter Biden's laptop That's what gets the FBI to freak out Within a week they get a grand jury subpoena to go to Mar-a-Lago They're back in June looking for the same documents And you know what They can't find them They're looking for Russia gate stuff And if you're following The New York Times reporting now a Pulitzer Prize winning Maggie haberman et cetera If you look at what they're talking about they're talking about they're looking for documents related to fisa and related to confidential human sources Does that sound familiar It's referring to Stefan halper Christopher Steele and the Pfizer on Carter page That's what they're looking for And here's the thing The times published a piece at the end of last week and said they went in there and the piece ends with the revelation that the FBI didn't find what they're looking for So the question is does Donald Trump have these documents which he declassified before he left office or does no one has them I think we're in for even more interesting times ahead
WNYC 93.9 FM
"pulitzer prize" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Is a very bottom lining of human life. And once you do that, once you get into these aren't really people in numbers, they're statistics, they're acceptable losses or whatever. Are we surprised that something like this would happen? The thing that's really frustrating to me more than anything, it's just, can you present a story where the system is the bad guy? The series almost didn't get made at all. It was based on a 2013 book which resulted from the Pulitzer Prize winning New York Times Magazine article. Producer Scott rudin tried to develop it as a possible film, later producer Ryan Murphy considered it as an installment of FX's American crime story anthology series. Ridley remains angry that some TV executives seem skittish about developing a story centered on terrible allegations against doctors during a pandemic. That was very painful that, you know, in a world where there's so much medium that's so much storytelling that people are adverse to anything that challenges adverse to anything that, well, this may take a little bit more to get an audience to come around to it. It's not spoiler alert. There's no happy ending. Ridley credits fellow executive producer Carlton cues, an executive producer on series like lost and Bates motel with calling him in and ensuring the series eventually got made. Despite differing explanations over how the patients died, the series presents compelling evidence that doctor Anna Poe, a surgeon played by Vera Farmiga, oversaw euthanizing patients. In real life, a grand jury declined to indict Poe who denied wrongdoing, leaving open troubling questions about the ethics of it all. 5 days of memorial explores these issues carefully. It's crafted by an executive producer who remains angry that certain people
NPR's Book of the Day
"pulitzer prize" Discussed on NPR's Book of the Day
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The Dan Bongino Show
Media Research Center Gives Dan Bongino a Bulldog Award
"Hey before I get back to what I wanted to talk about how Biden is repeating the same mistakes of the past that are going to lead us to more mistakes in the future which are going to be mistakes that you are going to suffer the ramifications of Biden will be fine believe me Biden will be just fine He's taken care of in The White House I want to thank the media research center They gave me I have the award if you're watching here on Fox nation I found out about it last week but they the press release went out today Their first bulldog awards they're called the anti pulitzers of Pulitzer so I'm honored to be on the other side of the ridiculous Pulitzer prizes given to idiots in the media talk about the pee pee hoax So they gave me the bulldog award Here's the award right there It looks like Jim what do you think is in the shape of a liberal tier Looks like a big liberal tier right Yeah It's even blue kind of the color of water with the sky reflection So the MRC media research center those guys are awesome repose group and all those people Curtis Howe Dan came to all those folks MRC bulldog award recognizes Dan bongino for outstanding podcast 2022 Thank you Thank you You guys are fantastic I am honored I love my podcast I've been doing it for 8 years You can check it out folks I want to congratulate Steven gypsy and Mark Levin got the best radio show award I certainly can not dispute that I am a fan of the great one as you know as well He has been a warrior for as long as I've been alive on this cause on the radio But podcast that's really great So thank you very much media
AP News Radio
Pulitzer Prizes award Washington Post for Jan. 6 coverage
"The The The The Washington Washington Washington Washington Post Post Post Post won won won won the the the the Pulitzer Pulitzer Pulitzer Pulitzer Prize Prize Prize Prize in in in in public public public public service service service service journalism journalism journalism journalism the the the the post post post post was was was was honored honored honored honored for for for for its its its its coverage coverage coverage coverage of of of of the the the the capital capital capital capital this this this is is is Marjorie Marjorie Marjorie Miller Miller Miller says says says the the the post post post found found found numerous numerous numerous problems problems problems and and and failures failures failures and and and political political political systems systems systems and and and security security security before before before during during during and and and after after after the the the riots riots riots nineteen nineteen nineteen with with with thorough thorough thorough lynching lynching lynching one one one of of of the the the nation's nation's nation's darkest darkest darkest day day day five five five Getty Getty Getty images images images photographers photographers photographers were were were awarded awarded awarded one one one of of of two two two Pulitzer Pulitzer Pulitzer prizes prizes prizes in in in breaking breaking breaking news news news photography photography photography for for for their their their coverage coverage coverage of of of the the the right right right the the the other other other went went went to to to Los Los Los Angeles Angeles Angeles Times Times Times correspondent correspondent correspondent and and and photographer photographer photographer Marcus Marcus Marcus yam yam yam for for for work work work related related related to to to the the the fall fall fall of of of Kabul Kabul Kabul in in in Afghanistan Afghanistan Afghanistan the the the Pulitzer Pulitzer Pulitzer prizes prizes prizes also also also awarded awarded awarded a a a special special special citation citation citation to to to journalist journalist journalist of of of Ukraine Ukraine Ukraine acknowledging acknowledging acknowledging their their their courage courage courage endurance endurance endurance and and and commitment commitment commitment in in in covering covering covering the the the Russian Russian Russian invasion invasion invasion which which which is is is still still still ongoing ongoing ongoing I I I made made made Donahue Donahue Donahue
American Greatness: Judge Acquits J6 Protester in First Defeat for DOJ
"I spoke briefly the other day about a federal district judge in Washington D.C. by the name of Trevor mcfadden Who appears to be the only federal judge Who actually believes in the rule of law there And the Intrepid should be Pulitzer Prize winning but the Mark Levin award winning Julie Kelly An American greatness site Just posted the following D.C. district court judge Trevor mcfadden today delivered a major blow to the Justice Department's aggressive prosecution of January 6th protesters Following a bench trial this week from Matthew Martin in New Mexico man charged with the most common misdemeanors related to the capital protests Judge mcfadden found Martin not guilty on all counts It is literally the first acquittal in a January 6th case The first and only one Nearly 800 Americans have been arrested and charged mostly on petty offenses For their involvement in the four hour disturbance that day she writes
AP News Radio
Pulitzer winner Walter Mears dies, AP's 'Boy on the Bus'
"Pulitzer Prize winning journalist Walter Mears who was featured in the book the boys on the bus has died at age eighty seven died Thursday in North Carolina he had cancer according to his daughters he was the Associated Press Washington bureau chief and the wire services executive editor and VP over four decades Mears covered eleven presidential campaigns winning the Pulitzer for writing about Jimmy Carter defeating Gerald Ford in two thousand and three he wrote his memoir deadlines passed and in the boys on the bus Mears ability to find the essence of the story while it was still going on and get it out became a legend among peers with a catch phrase what's the lead Walter of his journalistic ability a colleague once said Mears writes faster than most people think I'm Julie Walker
AP News Radio
Edward O. Wilson, biologist known as 'ant man,' dead at 92
"A a pioneering pioneering biologist biologist who who argued argued for for a a new new vision vision of of human human nature nature has has died died former former Harvard Harvard professor professor Edward Edward O. O. Wilson Wilson died died Sunday Sunday at at age age ninety ninety two two that's that's according according to to a a tribute tribute posted posted on on the the E. E. O. O. Wilson Wilson bio bio diversity diversity foundation's foundation's website website in in two two thousand thousand seven seven Wilson Wilson said said people people of of faith faith and and science science must must work work together together to to save save the the environment environment science science and and religion religion are are the the two two most most powerful powerful social social forces forces in in the the world world the the so so called called culture culture wars wars between between them them needlessly needlessly block block full full cooperation cooperation Wilson Wilson won won two two Pulitzer Pulitzer prizes prizes he he first first gained gained widespread widespread attention attention for for its its nineteen nineteen seventy seventy five five book book sociobiology sociobiology the the new new synthesis synthesis in in which which she she detailed detailed evidence evidence suggesting suggesting a a link link between between human human behavior behavior and and genetics genetics the the work work creating creating controversy controversy among among activists activists and and academics academics I'm I'm my my campaign campaign
Brian Mudd: The 1619 Project Is the Catalyst of Critical Race Theory in Schools
"In education Understanding where the battle is being fought Critical race theory has of course been an inflection point within this entire debate And it is very much a thing Critical race theory goes back many decades The first published work 1993 The actual book called critical race theory published in 2001 But what by and large has made its way into our schools And in some cases our classrooms has not been critical race theory by name And that's the way that far too many are addressing this particular issue The single greatest catalyst though you've got to be mindful of right now is the 1619 Project Course the work that goes back a few years ago put forward by a New York Times writer advanced by the Pulitzer center As it won a Pulitzer Prize which subsequently got it into our
Doug Miles Media
"pulitzer prize" Discussed on Doug Miles Media
"Than now to be telling you about that topic now. I but i'm i'm not just talking about the current of crisis in meltdown. I'm really trying to take the long view. Mean we've had a great year some great times. I mean i covered several rights. I covered in the girl in law. Coming down the winning the oregon's the russians and some great great periods in american politics back in the sixties and seventies themselves when we been following some hard times particularly the middle class and it isn't just the meltdown i mean things were not good Even before that happens so. I'm trying to look at what happened. And and how we got where we are in and As a country and particularly the american middle class want to be on your program profiles of situations that have gone. happened but you also get solutions. That's something missing in journalism. Would you agree with them. Yeah i well. I got to an awful lot of opinion journalism and they might call it blog journalism. It isn't just the blogs time that network everybody's mouthing off And there's not as much good reporting going on. I mean i'm i'm always looking to. I'm a customer now as well as a producer. And i'm always looking to the news media to inform me i can. I can too much turn off the news route missing anything of opinions. I think that's it's not just a. I don't think it's our job necessarily come up with solutions and happens to be something that i think is important but but at least we ought to be dealing more in facts and not just as much so much opinion. I i think we're suffering that way but of course we're suffering. Economically role of the media has changed a lot and public gotten disaffected with us With i think we're pretty good reason And of course the electronic media the internet and the blogs and the tweets and all different things that come up. I mean there are cutting into our audience and people. Fragmenting gone different ways. We're going to ask you. What do you make of all the. It's only teams since i've been in the last. Few years has gone from Satellite radio because of the boom for a little bit of santa fall apart. And now you have internet delivery and eventually everything's gonna be delivered over the internet whether it's previa radio but it will come through the computer i want it and i think there's no question that's that's here to stay but i hope and i believe as that that news organizations.
"pulitzer prize" Discussed on Fresh Air
"Anthony visas died unexpectedly. Last december our book critic. Maureen corrigan says these nine stories mostly about first generation cambodian-americans navigating differences with their parents generation of education sexuality and possibility are a bittersweet triumph. It's impossible to talk about after parties. The much-heralded short story collection by anthony. Business so without first talking about it's back story so died this past december of a drug overdose. He was only twenty eight. Most readers who pick up this collection will already know about sows death and yet i'm guessing that like me. A fair number of those readers will be in denial as they're reading these short stories. His voice is so alive. Smart flip funny. Rude sexually explicit and compassionate. come on. it doesn't make sense. That upon its introduction to the larger literary world such a fresh voice has already been stilled. That freshness is derived not only from so's style as a writer but from the nuance perspective of his ultra intersectional identity so was a queer first-generation cambodian american who graduated from stanford and the mfa program at syracuse university. He grew up in stockton california where his working class parents along with many other cambodian refugees settled after fleeing the genocidal regime of the kamerhe. Rouge almost all of the nine stories and after parties are set in stockton a place. We're told that some. Us government official deemed worthy of a bunch of ptsd doubt refugees. That's the teenage narrator of a story called mai li mei li mei li. He's a young gay man who can't wait to escape this landscape of dollar tree stores and cheap sushi joints but toby the slightly older gay narrator of another story called the shop has a more wistful view. In fact toby has gone home to stockton after graduating college in the midwest to work at his father's auto shop there. Most of the men are like his father survivors of the killing fields. Here's toby's view of the place..
"pulitzer prize" Discussed on Fresh Air
"I was at columbia at the time and we were taking an acting class and our teacher gave us an assignment. She was like go. You and your partner go to the library and find the play. That has the scene for you. And you're seeing partners type so as we all know type it could be physical. Could be racial whatever but you know my my scene partner ended up being another young black woman and our members trudging to the library. We're like pulling all of these plays off the shelf and we literally cannot find a play that had a scene for two young women in it. So we're like okay okay. Maybe our teacher who's been teaching for. Twenty years has a suggestion. So i remember. We went back to class the next day and we were just like. Do you have Any any recommendations for us where we are looking for a play that has seen for two young black women. Ten seconds went by twenty seconds. Went by forty seconds went by and our professor could not think of a single play that had a scene for two young black women and in that moment i was like well. I guess i have to write those plays then. I want to ask a little bit about another award winning. Play of yours. The mountaintop what was just so many of them What was the central theme or truth. You wanted to explore in that play. Which imagines the last night of martin luther king's life set at the lorraine motel. I think the most important truth. I wanted to explore in the play. Was that even an hour. Extraordinariness were quite ordinary as human beings. You know you walked until my big mama's living room and you see you know three pictures. It would be dr king jesus. Nfl life obama. But but you know it. Was this exercise in showing how we put people up on these pedestals and yet they're so human..
"pulitzer prize" Discussed on Fresh Air
"She's a superwoman. Mike i think of like the black superwoman. Myth ride that there's nothing can bring us down and it's like oh my god the amount of things that bring us down and continue to bring us down so Anytime i get an opportunity to lay my hands on a black woman story. I just wanna make sure that she is fully rendered and she feels so real and that she's not actually perfect. I always feel like you know. There's always this kind of onus on on black folks to have these images of perfection out there. But i always feel as though you have to allow me access to my mediocrity to my mistakes in order to understand my humanity right and so i was just so happy that that's exactly what she wanted. She did not wanna sanitized version. This show it was like yeah you go. You've all along. But you gotta understand the pay behind every note every wale and be complicit you know as i would say a consumer was in effect in a weird way. Many of us have been consuming. Her black pain heard her trauma. How involved with tina and the original writing process extremely and you know for her. She felt that there was a kind of cultural sensitivity and of regional specificity. That she felt was just you know. Meet it in order for it to come across as authentic portrayal of her life. I was lucky in that. I come from the same soil as her like i knew about growing up in the south. I grew up at totally different times. But you know sadly the south hasn't changed very much and so i was kind of able to use my own lived experience my own struggles being a black woman in the entertainment industry to kind of fuel. the story and so To be able to fly to switzerland and hang out with her for hours and hours on end and for her to tell me her story. And it's interesting because often times you know people who who we think we know. Their story has been told so many times. It's like oh there's nothing new to add to the story. But i really felt like She led me into some new cracks and crevices of life The fact that. I got an opportunity to really talk to her about her mother. Which i don't think has really been addressed in previous interviews or or you know the movie or the autobiography Which talking to her about her very complicated and often. I would say toxic relationship with her. Mother was really the doorway that i walked into act something new to her story. Now the musical begins with tina played by adrienne warren. Centering herself with a buddhist chant. What made you wanna start there. And what role does spirituality play throughout the production..
"pulitzer prize" Discussed on Fresh Air
"I'm terry gross. Our guest could hall is nominated for two tony awards. Best musical and best book of a musical as a producer and the writer of the broadway. Show tina the tina turner musical. The show just reopened in london and scheduled to return to broadway. This fall hall also received this years pulitzer prize for drama for her play. The hot wing king said in memphis where hall grew up. It's a comedy and drama about a man prepping a recipe for a spicy chicken wing contest. The play is an exploration of family ties sexuality and black masculinity hall received the olivier. Livy award for her earlier. Play the mountaintop which imagines the last night of martin luther king's life hall is also the show runner and executive producer of p valley. A breakout show on stars about the women working in fictional mississippi strip club. The series is based on her play of a similar but more explicit name. The show is currently filming. Its second season. Katori hall spoke with our guest interviewer. Hana georges hanna is a staff writer at the atlantic where she writes about culture. Let's start with the song from tina. The tina turner musical. This is a track from the original. London cast recording adrienne. Warren originated the role in london. Before moving to the broadway production. She's nominated for a tony to good evening. Ladies and gentlemen. You're on for quite a treat tonight. We haven't seen this incredible woman performing the big apple. So please put your hands together province. Tina turner offs hard to to win. Those due to our is as a name. Plays that abba do wop.
Native America Calling
"pulitzer prize" Discussed on Native America Calling
"Yeah like how do i do. I bloom the small idea or these small loves in my family or my community before. I jumped too far outside. I love it. Yeah well we'll be thinking about that. And i want to say congratulations again to the winners of the poll. Surprise as well as the finalists. Thanks so much to our guest today. Natalie as tommy orange mardi tables also thanks to mark trae hint for giving us a call. We're back tomorrow. Was the conversation about the fourth of july. Do you celebrate it as a holiday. We want to hear why you do or you don't. I'm senior producer monica.
Native America Calling
"pulitzer prize" Discussed on Native America Calling
"Know it. I sold the book in the wake of standing rock and trump getting in so like some people were like wanting to really be against what that meant with. That version of america was gonna mean And my book was you know kind of like on this other side and so it felt like you know it was related to what was going on politically in And so the the prize to me felt like Acknowledging from this other areas acknowledgement that It meant something. They had a little more weight to it. Been like the book doing well and the book being popular this kind of thing..
Native America Calling
"pulitzer prize" Discussed on Native America Calling
"You know and so. It's kind of this It can be a paradox. I think if we don't allow ourselves are full capacity of of imagination and love and the ways that are traitors imagined us before before this country could come with. it's very narrow and poor imagination and the fears that it has which which leads it to do such horrible things to us. Yeah wow natalie your work it. Just kind of gives me goosebumps. I love it today. We're talking with natalie as she won the pulitzer prize This year for poetry. And we're talking with pulitzer prize finalists as well In a minimum introducing a few more But if you want to get in on the conversation let's hear from you. Give us a call. One eight hundred nine nine six two eight four eight and we've got a special call on the line. Mark trahan is joining us. Hey mark mark is the editor of indian country today. How are you today mark. hi monica. i'm great okay. So i know i left out in the intro that you were also a finalist for the pulitzer prize. Tell us a little bit about that. Well before me Let me mention it john. Actually it'd be considered a winner John toubon is and he was part of the anchorage. Daily news series people in peril which one the public service blitzer which is actually grand prize. That's rates What year was that. I think it must have been about nineteen eighty eight okay. I'm doing this off the top of my head. I've actually been a pulitzer judge twice. Oh man i know you have Some stuff coming up later but there's a great story about cartoons and One of the unfortunate things of the pulitzer's is that the way the process works. It goes through what's called a jury pool so when someone's a nominee that's when it comes through the jury pool and you're one of three that then goes to the board of trustees for the pulitzer's who may or may not take that jury pool so in our case the year we were a finalist for fraud in indian country We had gone through the jury pool and pretty much won every major award that you're got to the pulitzer board and they pick somebody from another category and moved it into us into ours and in cartoons this year. That's exactly what happened. Where the board couldn't come to consensus the jury pool had done its work and The curious thing about that is that there's a secret cartoon contest and it's a contest of all the best cartoons that editors killed my. I was at the seattle post intelligencer. Editing david horsey won two pulitzers and David used to give me a bad time. And said i could never enter the secret conscious because i'd never killed. One of his cartoons. Well mark i. I mean you know folks folks need to know about this It's been a while but you're fraud in indian country which is of course you know what. What's i dare. i say. Started everything with the co bell Settlements tell tell our listeners about this yeah we looked at oil and gas leases and how the euro how the payments didn't match what the receipts were and how people were getting cheated out of their rightful income and it really did lead to both the senate investigation and then later the co bell litigation and i heard that You know this was back when people use fax machines and they were like faxing the article around like look at this. You can't believe this is that or is that just a myth. No it's true and The first days series ran thirteen pages of the newspaper. And you can imagine. I mean we used to joke that the series itself was thick enough to kill a small puppy When it was tossed to door holy. Yeah i mean the arizona. Republic is done some really fine reporting in indian country and It's it's really exciting to see work of native journalists. Native artists get acknowledged mark. Anything else you wanna share about the about the pulitzer well. The main thing i think is more native. Journalists need to enter so much of this. Is we sell center. We don't even get into the entry pool. And so we don't get juries. Stephen look at it and that's really the critical first step. Oh yeah you know. Every year. I post that native america calling didn't win a pulitzer and it's kind of is a joke because there wasn't an audio section and then this year there actually was an audio section but Yeah you gotta you gotta enter yourself for something like that. Well mark I have no doubt that indian country today. We'll we'll have you back on the show and you'll be celebrating a pulitzer that indian country. Today has one so. Thank you so much. Thank you so much for calling in. If you wanna call in and congratulate our pulitzer prize winner finalists. Give us a call. The number is one eight hundred nine nine. Six two eight four eight. I wanna add to more voices to the conversation. Joining us now is mardi to bold senior. He is an artist. Who is also does editorial cartoons and was a finalist for the twenty twenty one pulitzer prize and margie. Marty is oglala lakota. Welcome back to native america calling marty. Think it's my honor to be here. Also we've got tommy orange. He is an author and finalist for the two thousand nineteen pulitzer prize in literature for his book. There there and tommy is a citizen of the cheyenne and arapaho tribes of oklahoma. Hey there tommy. Hi much rather me okay. Mardi let's start with you. So as i mentioned you were a finalist. There was no award in the editorial category Mark explained a little bit about what happened with that. But honestly i just have to say. I think you were robbed. You were rubbed. So how did it feel to. I find out that you were a finalist. First of all. It's a great honor to be even a finalist for the pulitzer and you know i was. I was on my way to get coffee and usually they. They were just in april but they're postponed it. Which i didn't know about so i thought he was already awarded. I never did it the second top and then on my way to get coffee. My instagram exploded. You know just everybody talking about this. So i i had to look it up. I'd be stopped. Look it up. And i couldn't understand who won or who didn't win so i had to go home to hear that 'cause website you know to try to figure out what exactly happened. Yeah so they just declined to to offer the award in that category altogether which i guess is probably better than losing out to somebody. But you were you were among some other fine fine editorial cartoonists and and. I think there was a piece. That you you all put together about it Can.
Native America Calling
"pulitzer prize" Discussed on Native America Calling
"If you're hurting in your relationship or have been affected by sexual violence. Strong hearts native help. Line is a no charge. Twenty four seven confidential and anonymous domestic dating and sexual violence helpline for native americans. Help is available by calling one eight. Four four seven six to eighty four eighty three or by clicking on the chat now icon on strong hearts helpline dot org. This program is supported by the national indigenous women's resource center. You're listening to native america. Calling i monica brain jamming out here in studio forty nine in albuquerque. We're talking about the pulitzer prize today. It's an award in the categories of journalism writing and music and to native writers one this year in literature and poetry and a third was a finalist in the category of editorial cartooning the last time a native one was in nineteen sixty nine. It was co author and scott mama day. If you'd like to congratulate our guests or comment on the pulitzer prize give us a call. The number is one eight hundred nine nine. Six two eight four eight. That's also one eight hundred. Nine nine native natalie is with us. She's a poet essayist linguist and the twenty twenty one pulitzer prize winner for poetry. now before the break we were talking about love. Love of our land Tell us a little bit more about About post colonial love poem. And then if you would we'd love to hear you read some great Yeah i mean i you know. Post one has several threads in it But i think something that that felt important to me was that i i was still able to be all the things i am in it. You know there's basketball in it because you know that's where my imagination was shaped was largely on on res- basketball courts. You know from from here all the way up into running gun territory of of navajo nation up north and you know and then again there. There's a lot of Points that are in relationship to the lands and waters. That i i live on and grew up on Yeah and i mean. I think in some ways i i you know. I think there should be more talk about about what love is for indigenous and native peoples. But and i also think it. It's seems like more of an anomaly than it actually is you know Which is i think one thing that felt important that the book is being escalated to other readers because i think I think the assumption of course that we not only do we not know how to talk about love for that. We don't talk about love but that we also don't love. And i think that's one of of course you know the country's great mythologies About you know indigenous peoples as well as as anyone who's who's not part of You know the great american imagination of power i. I'm just gonna read this one point. And i think it's explore to that and if there's any like young folks there's a it's it's referencing beyond say songs And then that song was also Referencing a Yeah yeah yeah. Something called map so it's has a couple of samples in it. They don't love you like i love you. My mother said this to me long before beyond say lifted the lyrics from the. As and what my mother meant by don't stray was that she knew all about it. The way it feels to need someone to love you someone not your kind someone white someone some many who lives because so many of mine have not and further. Live on top of those of ours. Don't i'll say say say i'll say say say. What is the united states if not a lot of clouds if not spilled milk or blood if not the place. We once were in the millions. America is not bad argos white and layered with places. I see through. My mother has always known best news. That i've been making for them to lay my face against their white laps to be held and something. More than the loud light of their projectors. As they flicker themselves sepia or blue all over my body all this time i thought my mother said wait as in. Give them a little more time to know your worse when really she said. Wait meaning test preparing me for the yoke of myself. The beast of my country's burdens which is less worse than my country's plow. Yes when my mother said they don't love you like i love you. She meant natalie that doesn't mean you aren't good and so just that idea again. That idea of american goodness that so many of us. I think so many of our brothers in particular i think a lot of my brothers and how whatever goodness is in america in the america's has never been something that was offered to them or too many of us. I wonder if you thought about how How you can love Love back when.
Native America Calling
"pulitzer prize" Discussed on Native America Calling
"All of our our women or women identifying or trans or two spirit or clear Persons who have who have gone missing or who've been disappeared or killed And and so. I was really aware of the ways i wanted to hold the bodies in the book with this love. I think you know it's one thing where we're so often denied. Is you know indigenous love. And and it's so immense and it's so overwhelming all of the different ways that that we love not only despite the country but also because we were meant to love and so that's something that felt essential to me And then of course. I'm thinking to the news segments that was on just before we came on and thinking about what love means in the context of of these. These mess graveyards and in genocidal cemeteries that are being discovered. Right now yeah. I've been thinking about that too and You know tomorrow. We're going to talk If it's possible for you to love your country Considering the past in the history that we've had if you're just joining us we are talking with pulitzer prize winning poet natalie di as she won the pulitzer prize this year for poetry for twenty twenty one. And if you want to call in and congratulate her or ask her a question give us a call. We want to hear from you. One eight hundred nine nine six two eight four eight. That's one eight hundred nine nine native natalie. You mentioned a little bit about about your river. I wonder if you might speak a bit about Your love for for the land and for water. Yeah i'm i grew up at fort mojave On the colorado river. So have you is what we call it. Fort mojave course has another name a colo At least where it's located now but you know it. It's lucky to be. I mean it's it's strange right. I think it goes to the question. You all are asking tomorrow. Is it possible to love your country. You know we know we know what the conditions and the imaginations were that created reservations and yet the reservation. My reservation is where i also learned to love and it's where my relationship with my land is built and so in some ways when i say it's lucky. Yes i- recognizing the reservation construction itself and i. It also feels lucky in like an unfortunate luxury that i do have the relationship i have with my land and my water. No we look north and see where we were created right out our front doors. We look south and see where we go when we leave. And and then. I river runs rights right through the middle. It's almost as if all the things that have are usually metaphorical for other people and they speak about relationships lands and water for us. Are you know undeniably physical embodied and so know the colorado river right now is the most endanger the united states in our reservoir which you know. Basically our river feeds the entire south west corner of the united states and even into mexico in our reservoirs at the lowest it's ever been. And so you set these things alongside again some of these discoveries of of you know the the murders of of our our children and our people the disappearances of our our our women in in two spirit and queer and trans people's and you set that right alongside the water and you know it's just undeniable the the anti life that this country introduced into our lands and waters at the same time i think it also shows the the real power of the ways that we love and care intend to the land in that. We're still able to kind of bloom within those structures. Yeah i wanna. I wanna talk more about that after the break. We're just we're just about to go to a break. And i also want to hear a little bit of From post colonial. Love poem if you'll read it to us natalie You're you're listening to native america calling one eight hundred nine nine six two eight four eight. We'll be right back. Native american. Patriotism is an interesting thing. Participation in military service is consistently high at the same time there are lasting effects from history of violence forced assimilation and injustice as america gets ready to mark independence day. We'll talk about the multiple sides of native patriotism..
Native America Calling
"pulitzer prize" Discussed on Native America Calling
"Native voice one the native american radio network. This is native america calling. I'm monica brain to native writers won the pulitzer prize this year. The prize is named after hungarian newspaper publisher joseph pulitzer who willed his riches to honor excellence. In journalism literature. Music and drama. The first award was given in nineteen seventeen this year. The pulitzer prize for fiction went to louise rick for her book. The nightwatchman here. She is on native america calling in march of last year. Talking about the main character thomas and how he's modeled after her grandfather. I up with this name for thomas and his last name is wash. And that's the word for muskrat. And i didn't think about it when i named him and i'll just read this little that here. Thomas was named for the muskrat. Wash the lowly hard-working water loving rodent. Muskrats were everywhere on the flu. Dotted reservation fell. Donna washburn for numerous an ordinary. They were also crucial in the beginning after the great flood. It was the muskrat who had managed to help remake the earth and in that way as it turned out thomas was perfectly named and in the creation story the initial ave creation story. There's four divers who the creator sends down and the last one is really the most humble of them. And that's the muskrat and he he or she. Whatever the muskrat manages to bring back a tiny clump of earth in its pot in that way. The creator makes the earth. Now that tells me so much about our our ancestors in our people because humility was and it's in that story humility was the way people operated. You know he. My grandfather never He didn't even take money for his work. The tribal chair chairman paid thirty bucks a month at the time but the tribe was broke and so he didn't take that money today. We'll hear from the other. Pulitzer prize winner for twenty twenty one natalie divas and we're gonna talk with two finalists in the areas of literature and editorial cartooning if you want to join our conversation the number to get you in will is one eight hundred nine nine six two eight four eight. That's eight hundred nine nine native on the phone. We have natalie di as she is a poet essayist and linguist and the twenty twenty one pulitzer prize winner for poetry for her book. Post colonial love. Poem and natalie is mojave. She's enrolled at hilo river and she is optimal autumn. Welcome back to native america calling natalie. Hey thank you for having me well. Congratulations on your pulitzer. This is incredibly significant for native america. And for you as well how does it feel to win. It's really lucky it's You know you never know who's on the other side of these things. So i think prices are are you know. They're they're great and their things to celebrate and and there are also many other ways You know gauge the work. We're doing or who it is connecting us to it felt especially lucky to be recognized alongside Louise you know in her work. And then of course knowing that marty was also being recognized You know it. I think it felt much more meaningful to be alongside other indigenous peoples and then to be what often happens which is just one of us in the room. I know that's that's the thing that i was just. I mean when i saw the finalists my eyes just popped open. I couldn't believe it. I couldn't believe there was three usually. We're just barely half of one person. Shows up in these in these forum. Yeah and so. It's phenomenal and one of the things i mentioned in the intro is that you know as far as i can tell based on my research. The last native american to win this was and scott mama day. Nineteen sixty-nine for the house made of dawn. And so. I'm just wondering natalie what you think about that. The this this long it's taken to Have not one but two natives when this prize. Yeah i mean you know. It's that's pretty reflective. I think of of western north and south american cultures that You know they they don't like to countess for very long and definitely not very often. So they think you know i guess. It's kind of like lunar cycles. They're like oh one came through now. We can wait a while before we have to acknowledge you know another one But you know think it's also a little bit of a sign of just some of the Like the pressure that That native artists and writers are are putting on national conversations on international conversations as well so You know i. It feels right on time in some ways. I mean also the only because i'm also I'm also like in our letting next mexican and the last Latino to win it was puerto rican writer williams carlos williams. So you know in some ways. I guess this is his always. What's at stake when we're trying to exist is that you want add want celebrate that you're one of few and then you also have to to recognize what that means that there are so few of us. Yeah someone really and also you know to sort of acknowledge and say there has been pulitzer prize winning quality work since nineteen sixty nine coming out of native america. But you know committees are what communities are and they and they took their time bringing more native americans into the fold. I wanna hear natalie a little bit about Colonial love poem. Yeah i mean it's a book that it's a book disraeli meaningful to me. I was really emotional. When i found out i say really emotional in a native way right like and then i got got my life together again. I was like okay. This is not gonna cry But the book to me feels I put a lot of of myself in it. And and what i say by that what i mean by that is that the i tried real hold onto the people i love in the book and the being that i love in the book And sometimes that was simply that. I loved myself where i was trying hard to or that i love. You know the people in my community or you know my partner or you know my river and and my mountain and my land and even the strangers who i think are of consequence to me and who i am also consequence To and so you know. There's a dedication that i put at the back of the book rather i know we tend to put things in the front but i also didn't want it to to be seen as a lens of spectacle but the dedication for the book for me i was thinking very Very much toward.
Native America Calling
"pulitzer prize" Discussed on Native America Calling
"Does national native news. I mean antonio gonzales another grim discovery in british columbia the remains of one hundred and eighty two bodies near a former indian residential school. As dan carpenter reports the find was made using ground penetrating radar. The lower kootenai band says the remains were found in unmarked graves near the site of the former saint. Eugene's mission school near cranbrook. The school run by the catholic church operated from nineteen twelve to the nineteen seventies about one hundred members of the kootenai band attended the school. Chief jason lewis says. The ben's leaders met with survivors of the school in the community before making the announcement and louis added his voice to the growing calls for the catholic church to be held accountable for running the schools. The nazis were held accountable for their war crimes. And i see no difference in locating the priests and and the brothers that are responsible to be held accountable for their arts. In this attempt of genocide on indigenous people the announcement comes just a month after another british columbia. First nation found the remains of two hundred and fifteen children buried on the site of a former residential school near kamloops and the remains of seven hundred fifty. One bodies were found near a former residential school in saskatchewan. Other native leaders. Say the need for mental. Health services for survivors will increase as more graves discovered near former residential schools across canada for national native news. I'm dan carpenter. Chuck cancel canada day. Actions are taking place across the country. A less by the group. I don't know more shows. More than eighty cities and communities have counseled canada day festivities call to counsel celebrations on july first came after the discovery in may of unmarked burial sites of two hundred and fifteen students at a former residential school in british columbia. And now more remains found in the province and also in saskatchewan the group. I don't know more says. Canada was built on genocide. And there's no pride in it. The group is calling for reflection on the injustices. Suffered by indigenous. People protests are planned across the country. June was pride month and an indigenous group in montana is celebrating the summer as yellowstone public. Radio's taylor stagner reports. It comes after a year of trials for the lgbtq community. David harare with the montana to spirit society says that they event is an opportunity to heal after indigenous communities were disproportionately affected by cove in nineteen and a suite of anti lgbtq plus legislation thing this series sell very resiliency as well as also healing Really focused on how we can heal because our our native to community has really you know. We're we're disproportionately impacted. When it came to cove it. The term spirit describes the complex relationship indigenous people have with gender sex relationships and roles within a community many tribes have their own words and understandings for these interlocking relationships. Harare says that the two spirit gathering in montana is often the only time of the year to spirit and lgbtq plus indigenous. People can be out and proud. Yeah people are extremely excited. We're getting into amazing turnout of of registrations because people have not seen other in two years. T-bills bills made it into montana law. This year that lgbtq plus advocates say are harmful. One law keeps trans girls from playing intercollegiate sports. Another stems from montana. Religious freedom restoration act and has the potential to shield discriminatory acts towards lgbtq plus persons. According to their advocates monday california barred state funds from being used travel to montana citing anti lgbtq plus legislation passed by the montana legislature for national native news. I'm taylor stagner.
"pulitzer prize" Discussed on AP News
"Horowitz, has begun an investigation of the Trump Administration Justice Department's apparent secret 2018 subpoena of the phone records of at least two Democrats on the House Intelligence Committee. The AP is Mary Clare Jalonick reports. It's not altogether clear why California Democrats Adam Schiff and Eric Swalwell were targeted. We do know that Trump watched a lot of television. There were others a lot of television coverage of these Russia investigations and that Adam Schiff and you're Swallow were frequently on cable news channels talking about those investigations. Other than that, we really don't know if there was a specific reason that they were targeted. The secretive move came as Trump was fuming publicly and privately over investigations in Congress and by then special counsel Robert Mueller into his campaign's ties to Russia. The Justice Department is reviewing a series of new restrictive state voting laws. Soccer Madani has more, Attorney General Merrick Garland says A lot of things are open to debate in America, but the right of all eligible citizens to vote Is not one of them. He says the department will double its civil rights division staffing as it looks at new and existing laws to make sure they don't violate federal voting rights. Garland says States will also get guidance about mail voting and post election audits. SOCCER Megane Washington A Chicago police officer on medical leave at the time of the capital assault took photos of himself inside the Capitol wearing a Chicago PD sweatshirt. Police Superintendent David Brown says Caroll Cheswick faces five federal misdemeanor charges and he violated his sworn duty. Participating in the siege on the capital in any way was a betrayal of everything we stand for. Our oath. The law Jesuit, was stripped of his police powers this week. His lawyer says he's on desk duty. This is a P news. The Associated Press won two Pulitzer Prizes of photography for coverage of the racial injustice protest send the coronavirus toll on the elderly. The teenager who recorded the police restraint and death of George Floyd is awarded a special citation by the Pulitzer Prizes. Darnell A. Fraser was cited for courageously recording the murder of George Floyd and highlighting the crucial role of citizens in journalist's quest for truth and justice. Ah, shut up. No..
"pulitzer prize" Discussed on WBSM 1420
"Get the Pulitzer Prize for literature. Do we end up up to the Nobel Prize for literature? Wow. Never get cocky with covert. He's already got an Emmy, you know? Well. Something or other 781 Hundreds may lose their homes due to the pipeline cancelation, But at least two dogs have a home. Don't try to rain on our feel good story. You Debbie Downer. 86 So says one of those dogs almost killed Biden when he got out of the shower when it's the first thought going to get impeached for inciting an insurrection and trying to prevent the peaceful transition of power. 844 542 42. Kevin, You're next with Howie Carr. Go ahead, Kevin. Yes, sir. Uh, Earlier today, there was an interview with Michael and L. And it had to do with the fact that the better business bureau Gave them a Woman a plus rating to an F rating. Not due to his product because anybody has never slept under my pillow knows that it's amazing. But due to the due to the fact that he was just that he's politically incorrect. How so? Yeah. I mean, look, the guy that runs Goya and that's a family enterprise. I think his grandfather started it. He has been muzzled. By the board of directors. They told him he could no longer say anything unless he gets permission of the board of directors. And I guess the board of directors of Goya is woke. So now Michael and L is is being shunned. Macy says. Gotten rid of them now, you know, First it was bed Bath and beyond calls. Now it's Macy's. Another reason not to go to Macy's, and I like bed, bed bath and beyond. Macy's is on the ropes. I don't think they're quite as bad shape is bed bath and beyond, but they're getting there. 844 542 42. He's such a good guy Michael in value could just tell me you get tired of his ads on TV, but he seems like a really decent person. And he's been through through a lot of stuff any any in these pillows. They're made in the U. S. They're made in Minnesota. So what? What are all these companies gonna replace with pillows made in China? In Indonesia. Somewhere outside the country. Most likely, then us here next with Howie Carr. Go ahead, Dennis. Yes, sir. Mr Carr, calling you from the purple Li blue state in New Hampshire here. Um Just like Justin overall question. I'm not an economist, but I would assume With the pipeline being shut down from, you know, from Biden's little vindictive effort, along with some of these other producing oil oil facilities being turned off. Isn't this kind of affect the economy and more ways in just higher oil prices. I mean, this is the whole oil oil is is the the fuel the lifeblood of the economy, Dennis So, yeah, of course I mean, price is gonna go up. And how about these security implications? The national security implications heaven we spent like 60 years trying to regain our energy independence. I mean, wasn't that though I remember getting out of college in 1973 74. Suddenly there was an oil embargo. And everybody said We have to have energy dependence Independence. And so the The embargo in that after the six day war, and we went back to dependence, and then we got whacked again five years later. And it took until Trump became president and opened up the fracking and opened up the leasing on national National Federal land to get energy independence were right now, for a few more weeks or months anyway, the number one Energy producer in the United States of America. It's not gonna last long, is it 84 and and, Yeah, it's going to affect the entire economy. It's gonna make things more if if you have to pay four bucks a gallon for gasoline instead of a buck 90 That gives you less disposable income, right? I mean, that's real basic math. Even Joe Biden..