18 Burst results for "South Central Los Angeles"

"south central los angeles" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

WCBM 680 AM

02:39 min | 2 weeks ago

"south central los angeles" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

"Maxine will take a look at the Jim Crow hearing yesterday on Capitol Hill, and we'll talk with the senior editor of the Epoch Times. A little bit later on how they have come under attack and assault by the chai calms elevated roads, one of my favorite news publications, so I thought I'd share that with you here this morning as well. All right. So, uh, one of the things we have Democrats basically member Nancy Pelosi. She said that she didn't see anything wrong with what Maxine Waters said. Steady. Hoyer from Maryland, basically said that her words were taken out of context. The other day We played him prior to the deliberations of the jury that they weren't we played them in context. She was speaking to the press in Minnesota on Saturday night fire knowing full well that the jury was about to hear closing arguments and begin their deliberations. This was a Shot across the bow, and she talked about how it should be first degree murder. Okay on there is no first degree murder charge, But she said anything less would not be acceptable. And we would have to get confrontational. Mork confrontational, more confrontational than throwing objects at the police or looting and rioting and burning in the streets. That was totally in context. But Democrats had a chance to center one of their own yesterday, and they refused to do it. And the reason why is because they know exactly who mad Maxine is, and they count on her for being the racial arsonist that she is. This is not a new phenomenon. For Maxine Waters. She has done this repeatedly throughout her career. Let's flashback in the casing company Flashback machine. We found again a younger version of Mad Maxine not quite as angry sounding, but the message is still there. This is right after police officers were acquitted in the beating of Rodney King and then riots in her district, South central Los Angeles. There are scores of injuries and still anger. And frustrated in and people who plan on staying on the streets and expressing their outrage and anger in any way they deem necessary. There are those who would like for me and others on all of us. To tell people to go inside to be peaceful that they have to accept the verdict. I accept the responsibility of asking people not to endanger their lives. I am not asking people not to be angry. I am angry and I have a right to that anger and the people out there have a right to that anger. We don't want anybody killed. None of us believe in violence, but there's some angry people in America and young black males..

Nancy Pelosi Maxine Maxine Waters Rodney King Maryland America Minnesota yesterday Saturday night Jim Crow Democrats Hoyer Capitol Hill this morning South central Los Angeles first degree Epoch Times one black one of my favorite news
"south central los angeles" Discussed on The Projection Booth Podcast

The Projection Booth Podcast

06:32 min | 2 weeks ago

"south central los angeles" Discussed on The Projection Booth Podcast

"Yesterday i wasn't watching with headphones so it was completely i. I was even listening for it. And i couldn't hear the sound of this heartbeat. That's on the soundtrack. But if you watch the movie either very loud more loud then. My wife would have liked or with headphones. You can hear just how subtle the sound mix is really well done. And that this was one of carpenter's first films. It's just amazing carpenter. Didn't sort of settle for after dark star. Which is effectively. Just a student film like as soon as he got a chance to make a movie he was like. Let's make a movie. I mean the movies in wide screen and as you said mike. The sound design is actually exceptional. If you can have a sequence like the the sort of the first shootout sequence involves really know people at all. It's just the the the bullets whizzing through the windows and the sound is spectacular and that really sells it. That's an exciting scene in a movie. Where really nothing's happening except glasses breaking in some papers flying i. I adore that stiller job of making sure that you're immersed into it as well so you're with them on the floor. Panicked hearing it on all sides glasses shattering there panting around the room as you see different glass pop glass areas pop and it just it really immerses you. In terms of. I'm there like this. This would be awful. I don't want to deal with this ever on. They do it so smart too. As far as the way that the gang members attack and then they'll pause and you never know. Is it safe outside. Can open up the door. Can i go out. I love the moment when the one cop goes outside. And the the julie character says cheney just fell down. She's laughing about this guy falling down but no he's been murdered with a silenced gun like oh not too funny and it takes a minute before she realizes it before anybody realizes what's going on then it's like no we're in deep shit. Sorry julie i will say. I grew up with 'em projects true story and i've never seen a gang that coordinated in my life that was military formation in certain points in like what they had training. What are they boot camp in. La i don't know what's going on. You don't fuck with st thunder. I would not be surprised if some of them are vietnam vets. I mean this is seventy six when this going on. They probably a lot of them came back. From vietnam the disenfranchised you made it work. I like it and you get the one guy who's got the fucking shake way vara look going on and i'm just like holy shit. This guy's serious you can tell if a guy's wearing a beret he's definitely serious the with the four horsemen there. Yeah that's what i'm calling him. I don't know what they come but the four horsemen to me. Oh yeah them driving around. La in the way that they're looking through the scope and it's just like wow he could kill any of these people and they don't know how narrowly they avoided at. I don't think those guys other than saying the words six at the beginning when they're opening up their veins. I don't think they say anything. They're super scary because they don't go off. Shout about how great they are. You know that we're going to kill you motherfuckers or any of that kind of stuff that just so quiet and deadly. It just makes sense that the police were trying to wipe them out. At the beginning. They understood how deadly they can be. I agree that that sequence where frank doubleday's leaned out the car window with a with a sniper scope like it's horrifying. I mean it's a little more commonplace. Nowadays it seems with mass shootings and such but you know growing up watching it. That was another unheard of moment. This sort of random act like later. It pays off with him. Killing the the little girl like carpenter like really pushing every boundary he could with the limitation that he knew he was making a b. movie. He amped the levels up. Like i don't know if it's always just sort of shocked me like a you know how. How tense the opening sequence of the movie is when really nothing is happening for like forty minutes but i think the opening was very important because yes they're all they're villains. Essentially you know when you get to the four gang members and whatnot and they're setting this up but that opening is so instrumental in terms of. I don't want empathy but but a little bit empathy because you hit the ground with some kind of get why it started. You know i get why this whole thing began and by the way. Shut up to that. Three ten to yuma referenced. I think it's gotta be what that is right three times. And then this whole thing. Kicks in action. I i just i really love that. A grounded in in some kind of someone's of empathy with the gang even though we should never empathize with them all the way the cops shoot them down. It's very much like they're going through gulch. The cops are on either side and they just start picking them off. you know. it's very much like the bad guys in a western at after the good guys were just like. Oh we'll trick them. Send him down here. And that's what they do. They just picking these guys off at the massacre of straight up murder. Yeah there were no warning shots fired. You can tell this guy. He just wanted to make a western his entire life but has figured out a way to keep making them in an urban environment. South central los angeles. Even when i was living there was a very sort of hellscape kind of terrain. But you know what we get to see here. It's it's even worse it might as well be eighteen. Seventy in the middle of the desert tumbleweeds blowing through. It's so empty. It's like when they're driving around. They just see a person here or person there but there are many shots where it's just like there's no one around as they're driving around in this kind of perpetual dusk as they. You know it's like. I do love that. Why the ice man out so late. I'm not sure but yeah no no. He doesn't get to say we're close that it is very late and i was like okay. Yeah 'cause it noticing how carpenter treats time in this. It's like until the gang really starts to attack the police station. It is dusk for the longest time. And until actually until martin west kills frank doubleday. And then it's like okay now. It's dark now. Things are going to start going bad. And even then i think we get a shot of the precinct with with with it being dusk again like anytime we would cut to the whole exterior. There was still a sliver of sunlight at the top of the screen. It's such a horrible area that the ice cream man needs a gun. Why is that his daily route..

forty minutes South central los angeles martin west frank julie four horsemen one cop three times first films four gang members one guy Yesterday mike Seventy first shootout vietnam eighteen cheney frank doubleday six
"south central los angeles" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

WCBM 680 AM

05:48 min | 3 weeks ago

"south central los angeles" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

"From a former CIA analyst, Buck Sexton. Whole text of of your request on make sure that way sit down and go through it and see how we can implement. I don't believe that officers need to necessarily We have weapons, You know, every time they were making a traffic, stop or engaged in situations that don't necessarily call for for weapons. We know that there are other many other jurisdictions or even in all the world where That is that Yeah, That's certainly the case is not needed. So that's the mayor of Brooklyn Center. Minnesota, which is I understand it has been a place that's very much deteriorated in the last 10 or 15 years and much higher crime. And this is this is someone who has a public platform has public power and trust. Who's saying something that is just it's just shockingly stupid, but also somewhat commonplace these days to say things that no rational person would think is a good idea. Yes, because we have We've had a major surge in violent crime in the country last year. Now is the time In a country with hundreds of millions of firearms in circulation already, now's the time it's all cops. Do your jobs, But don't be armed. So what the guys say? Yeah, for traffic stops. Don't don't be armed. Um, perhaps This. This individual doesn't spend much time on the Internet. He would know that A new Mexico State Police officer Dairy and Jared was murdered just over the weekend. You didn't even hear a lot about this one, Not a lot of solidarity marches and not a lot of people walking around trying to raise awareness about the risk that law enforcement's law enforcement takes Omar Felix Quiver, had a rifle and executed officer Dairy injera at close range during a routine day light traffic stop. But sure, let's give our cops even less of a chance. Anytime they pull over somebody who has an outstanding warrant for a violent crime, like Oh, that's right, as we've now found out because the stories are never accurate the early hours about the victims when Bill and decide that somebody is one of their hallowed victims, one of them one of the martyrs of the movement. The initial stories are never really true about their background that that's always the case. There's there's this, You know, we at first, it's usually the person you know a family man and honor student everything else. And then when we say well, hold on a second. This person actually, in the case of George Floyd, for example, held the gun to a pregnant woman's belly during the home invasion, they said. That doesn't matter. Well, it matters when we had all these photos of somebody alive in their high school, graduation cap and gown or when we're being told that they were an honor student or a family man or a hardworking person, Whatever it is, that's all to be said. Then we find out the person either resisted arrest. Had a long criminal history had a violent criminal history in the case of Dante, right, the individual this individual how they've gone to a woman and tried to rob $100 from her. Okay, That's that, you know, are armed armed robbery. But if you talk about this your problem and understand this, that doesn't change anything about the culpability of the officer, Officer Potter. But it does affect the narrative of the perception of how these events affect society of how people should view these these situations. Same thing where you bring up, you know, resisting arrest. It is possible to say Don't resist arrest comma and this officer made a terrible mistake. Those are both true statements. You should not resist arrest. You should not violently fight with cops when they're trying to rescue and You. If you're a cop, you gotta be able to discern even in very tense moments between your Taser your firearm or else you shouldn't be a cop. Is that simple? I'm everyone. You know, when I was when I was overseas, it was just on all all the bases. I mean, a D if you got it, and I mean a nadie out on the range, accidental discharge and a d, you know, walk into the to the dining hall or whatever if you fire off a round by accident. You're you're going home. Basically, you were done. Even if no one was hurt, So, you know that's the it's a cardinal rule of firearm safety. And obviously, officer Potter's is paying in our own way. A very high price for this. But we're gonna we're gonna know. Disarm. It was defund Police now is gonna be disarmed Police. Who's gonna want to take these jobs. I know there's a lot of law enforcement and listens to the show all across the country, and I couldn't. I couldn't tell them and good in good faith. Yeah, keep doing your job, especially if you're in a relatively high crime area, you know, But I have I have an uncle who was a police officer and in south Central for 15 years police officer in south Central Los Angeles. Tell him to walk around without a firearm. And to go up to people and get involved in disputes and pull them over and try to write them a ticket and try to you know, one of the most dangerous things cops do is, in fact traffic stops. But you see the voices out there right now that get attention from Democrat media aren't people who actually know anything about law enforcement about use of force incidents there people that appeal to the masses with their emotions. You know, they're They're the people that MSNBC who just all there, just channeling all this emotion right now. Then they say things that end up Hurting people When they're implemented. There are negative consequences. Too bad ideas, something we always have to remember. This stuff is not without a cost. But the people who bear the cost are.

Buck Sexton Omar Felix Quiver MSNBC $100 CIA Dante George Floyd last year Bill south Central Democrat south Central Los Angeles Jared Minnesota Potter both Dairy Brooklyn Center one hundreds of millions of firear
"south central los angeles" Discussed on The Patriot 1280 AM

The Patriot 1280 AM

07:31 min | 2 months ago

"south central los angeles" Discussed on The Patriot 1280 AM

"Hey there, folks. Welcome back. This is the Earth in taxes show. This is the show where I get to have amazing conversations with amazing guests. One of them is here now Continue my conversation with Casey DS. He's the author of the Shot caller in Latino gang bangers miraculously escaped from a life of violence to new life in Christ. Casey. The story is crazy, Beautiful, amazing, And it's true. So you're telling me now The guy comes in there to kill you, and he can't do it and you lead him to faith right there. The man with the shank in his hand. Now I would think that in the prison world they're going to put a hit out on his life and they're going to put somebody else to kill you. So I mean, what happens that day the next day? Well for solar years, two years actually. There's there's easier notes that we used to write. When we were put a hit, or we need to something to be moved from one prison yard to another. He's there were called kites. And so I started to use that system, Um, to witness to other gang leaders in there. And shortly after that one of the founding members of S 13 came to Christ, uh, through through one of those kites. And then another gang leader from gang in south Central Los Angeles. Came to Christ s o. There was about 45 of us that started to really witness out there. We were going through the wringer for two years. But after those two years over 200 inmates and new Folsom State president came to Christ And there was, uh, some big a celebration. That that took place in that in that presence is just amazing. I'm amazed I have not heard this story because this is like to me. This is national news. If the news we're not crazy and avoiding this kind of stuff, but Let me ask you. You talked about hard candy. Whatever. What was what happened? You said that there's a well we would get on jumped. You know, we walking too. Whatever an appointment or on the yard or two chow and the next thing you know, there's 2040 inmates on top of you meeting you the other walk into your cell and Do that. And when did this happen to you? Oh, countless along times throughout those two years. And do you feel the freedom to defend yourself? I kept them. Ah, I try to keep my try to keep my promise of not doing anything, Esso, and there's some details on that in the book. Go into, But for the most part, I just can't just certainly could have killed a few more people. Absolutely. And the temptation came, um at one point, because they're sort of trying to kill you. Yeah, and you know, and it's ah. It's overbearing, and you think and I remember having this conversation with gun And I said this to him. I said, you know, I gave everything up for you. I gave it all up for you. And this is what I get. And you if you ever tell the Lord something like that, you're gonna get a response and has the response to me was You didn't give up anything for me. I give it all I give it all up for you. He said that you and that was a coming moment for me. That I came Noah toe. I understand that it was him that gave it all for me. I didn't know Jesus could be sassy. That's like a That's an amazing response. Yeah. Yeah, That's an amazing thing. But it was. It was truth that of course, all that bear witness of my spirit that he's right. You know, he gave it all up for me. Wasn't the other way around, man. So You said this goes on for a couple of years, and a lot of people come to faith in Jesus as a result of your standing on that table and being willing to risk your life. I mean, you risk your life. You basically at that point gave your life except God. Give it back to you. Yeah. And it's by God's grace that I ever made it out for parole. Andre made it out here. So what happened at this point? You said you go before parole board. I mean, you're Going through a living hell for a few years there, even although your soul on fire in your faith that you are converting others in the midst of this situation. When? How do you come up for parole at this point came up for parole on this particular morning. I didn't know that. You know, it was just to me. It was just another parole date. You know you go every year. Some of us go every three years. Some of us every seven years s o to me. You know, I didn't had no expectations of getting up anytime soon. But the moment that I got paroled, it was sure surprise. In fact, one of the questions that one of the members said was You know, why should we let you out? My response was, you shouldn't I deserve every minute that I have in here ordered by the court. In fact, I think that I should have been dealt stronger and bigger sentence that have been given to me so I don't deserve freedom at all. And I'm okay with that. And that is the moment that I was willing to prove Did they know your story? I guess they have been watching What's happening They had watched they had seen, You know, prison guards that scene it was writes. That happened. I mean, there's so many stories that I share. In there. That Yeah, that the God just his supernatural hand upon my life. It was just one miracle after the other Apart from your book, Has anyone told these stories of this revival in this gang prison? No, I just I've been sharing it since the book release. I've been all over the country sharing it because this happened. How many years ago over two decades. And we've never heard this story until now. I mean, it's as I said to me, this is national news. This is big stuff. And it's kind of amazing that Um, nobody knows about this All these guys now. So you get out. And now what you get out to what? What's your life? I get out to nothing, because I have nothing on so I moved out to Ah little town and, uh, In California where I didn't know anybody and nobody knew me. I looked out for a church solid church finally found one and got plugged in. Francis Proctor was still with me. See, that's amazing. Yes, woman is the hero. She is. She's gonna be a big mansion. Yes, Yes. When we're gonna happen, we won't have jealousy. So we're gonna tell us we'll be all right. I mean, can you imagine? That this woman, uh It was her prayers. I mean, it's that simple, like that's the power of prayer. That's an encouragement to me. Wow. So you you stayed in touch with her? Yeah, In fact, that whole president industry that would go there. We're was at my wedding. When I got married, they were all invited the world. Yeah, well, I would think they should be. Yeah, that's pretty amazing. Um, So how long were you out? What did you do for a living once you get out, Um, my uncle only hardwood floor company. Um, s O. He hired me. Um, I worked there for you. No minimum wage..

California Casey Francis Proctor Casey DS Jesus south Central Los Angeles 2040 inmates Andre two years One Noah Earth S 13 Christ two one miracle 200 inmates Esso one one point
"south central los angeles" Discussed on Mo Egger

Mo Egger

05:20 min | 3 months ago

"south central los angeles" Discussed on Mo Egger

"Our show in one hour a mo egger. This is espn fifteen thirty twenty five away. From five o'clock. We talk often about growing baseball. Getting more kids involved the reds and the coolest baseball player who ever lived. Eric davis they're They're putting together a campaign which is encouraging youth baseball and softball participation in recreational leagues across greater cincinnati reds country. Eric has eric. Davis has long been involved in a working with members of the baseball community to find ways to get more kids involved in baseball especially among african american kids. Eric has a big passion for this. This on top of his duties as an employee for the reds reds player development. He works as a special assistant. She's his official. Title is special assistant player performance. As far as i'm he's the coolest cincinnati right of all time the reds hall of famer the nineteen ninety world champion. Eric davis is with us this afternoon. It is awesome to have you on the show. Thank you for joining me. How are you doing good. Thanks for having me. I appreciate you coming on. Let me let me let me talk with you. First about what. You're you're looking to do here. You wanna get kids playing ball go back many many years more years than you would like to admit how and when did you first get interested in baseball man going back to south central los angeles sixty eight years old. But my dad adductor timmy. And his father who played his father who was in the military played and goes on and on and on and and It's it's been a part of history for as long as we can remember because even cyber they played stick ball so that was part of our heritage basketball and football came late but but.

Eric Eric davis Davis five o'clock south central los angeles First one hour eric first this afternoon cincinnati sixty eight years old reds african american nineteen ninety world champion fifteen thirty twenty five more reds reds
"south central los angeles" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

NewsRadio KFBK

06:42 min | 4 months ago

"south central los angeles" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

"Lot of conversation going up down the state of California fact far beyond about the recall potential of Governor Gavin Newsom. And our next guest has written a book about it. This is really the name of the book is interesting. You recall Newsome the case against America's most corrupt governor. The author is Kevin Kiley, who was recently re elected to the State Assembly with the highest vote total for Republican in California history. Graduate of Harvard and Yale Law School in a former high school teacher in South Central Los Angeles. Mr Kylie is the on Lee 100% citizen back California legislator refusing all funding from special interests that have spent millions electing Governor Newsome and others to the public office. Somebody entirely great to have you on the program, sir. Thank you very much for taking time out to join us. And Merry Christmas to you, sir. Yes. Likewise. Merry Christmas. Merry Christmas to you. And thanks for having me on my pleasure. This this book? Yeah, zits very intriguing. And it comes, frankly, is a bit of a surprise because I had not seen you advocating for the recall and so and I appreciate very much the work you do. Thea the year capital quagmire, blogging and and I know the you have. Ah, you're very talented in terms of how you express yourself in early and in writing, And so what? What called the end of this What your thoughts. You know, I've always believed that a recall should be something that citizen led, you know, It's not something that politicians should be out organizing. You know, the whole point is actually for politicians Tol be held accountable by the voters. So I've watched this recall has progressed and frankly, I've never seen anything quite like it. I mean, there's movement. Really just taken off in the amount of energy and the anger of the enthusiasm and the desire for change eyes really something we haven't seen in California. I think in a long time, and so you know, I'm not someone who is necessarily, you know, looking to recall the first remedy that for any political, you know situation and I'm not even sure I was that enthusiastic about the Gray Davis recall. I would not happen. I don't think it's necessarily a remedy. Just when someone isn't doing a good job. The politician. I think that it's more about when there's been a fundamental betrayal of the public trust. And I think that's what has motivated people to push this recall forward and throughout the course this year, I think that it's become abundantly clear that Governor Newsome has crossed the line in a way that we have crossed that threshold to justify Recall by betraying the public are crossed in the way that we haven't seen from an elected official in California in a long time. Very interesting, by the way. I want to mention the fact that by the way, I loved to promote people's literary endeavors for Ah, multitude of reasons, part of which, frankly, is it Z capitalism and I'd like to support capitalism. But this uniquely, you are not going to reap any financial reward on this book. You're the proceeds or committed to what, sir? Yes, The proceeds are going to support the recall. And so people can you know if they want to buy a copy of the book, It's on my Web site about Kevin kiley dot com or just Google my name Kevin Kiley and you can get the website. From there and you know my goal and writing. This is I'm not making any money personally, but I want to see that this recall succeeds because I see in it the opportunity. For a real change, Of course in California. You know, our state has been on the decline for so long, and I've been fighting these battles in the few years that I've been in the Legislature. But I see what this movement to get this recall on the ballot to get it qualified. Get a new governor to repudiate the abuses of power that we have seen this year. I see something that could be truly a watershed moment for California. And so I'm going to do everything that I can to support the broad movement of citizens that are pushing this. And I think that you know, by lining up all of the sort of the case against the governor and for the recall in this book, hopefully that'll make a contribution. You know, it's an interesting study in human behavior because I was around for the Gray Davis recall, and he had just been elected not long before that, with a pretty comfortable margin of victory. And then there were a couple of things that happened pretty high profile examples. It was more really, frankly about exposure of some of his performance. That energized the base in California against him, and that was very much a bipartisan effort. He had a lot of people from Hollywood involved in that recall effort. And as you look at this, you know, Governor Newsome frankly, have sailed into office pretty impressively. But it seems as though people when they have a chance to see to actually witness The manner in which he executes the duties of his office. And, frankly, I guess the discrepancy between the regulatory environment he creates and the standard to which he holds himself. It does seem to hit a nerve in people and they they're not pleased with that at all. And of course I have seen now You've got people outside the state prominent political figures from outside the state involved in it. Willie Brown had a No. I won't go so far as to say that he indicated support for but he did share his concerns about the manner in which the governor's comporting himself. What e C but frankly, there's a there's a disconnect between what how people react to things when they see politicians performing or behaving in a certain way. And how they behave when they get there about it seems like they go back to the same old cast of characters time and again, and it seems that it's eminently foreseeable. You're not going to have success if you don't if you don't look in a different direction. Look for improved world that you see it the same way. Yeah, I absolutely do. And I think that's the really important point here is that you know, this isn't just about Gavin Newsom and the fact that he's you know, I think betrayed the public trust and does not deserve to be our governor or but I think that his failures this year really just embody the failures that have Leaders are state for a long time, You know, in terms of having this sort of cast of political elite to purport to rule for the rest of the state, or having you know policies from Sacramento that run our vise, or this year, it's been the policies from one person to Sacramento. That run our lives and having you know special interests that control the capital. They'll this year they simply had one person they have to control and that's the governor. And so the failures that we've seen, they're really just the usual failures of California government but on steroids, and so I think that You know, in making the case against Gavin Newsom..

California Governor Newsome Gavin Newsom Kevin Kiley Gray Davis State Assembly Mr Kylie Harvard America Yale Law School South Central Los Angeles school teacher Willie Brown Google Sacramento Legislature Hollywood official
"south central los angeles" Discussed on 790 KABC

790 KABC

03:56 min | 5 months ago

"south central los angeles" Discussed on 790 KABC

"And other parts of Los Angeles. If this mandatory stay at home order is actually implemented tomorrow, the day before Thanksgiving, by the way, and people are hosting Thanksgiving at their homes, People are expecting to have relatives come over where they They enjoy a turkey enjoy some pie. Do you think they're going to send the cops in to enforce it? Where they wouldn't do it for rioting and looting, but they'll shut down Thanksgiving party still shut down people who are leaving their homes. I would put nothing past. Unfortunately, you know, we have a lot of sheriffs on record saying they're not going to do it, But would they want to do it? Of course they would. And John, I mean, you've been you were first on the hypocrisy point. I remember over the summer when you were pointing out that That the governor Newsome still has is line Aries operating up in Napa Valley. Uh, the the hypocrisy off of these officials that we've seen should be the death blow to any further legitimacy they have. Besides, they're acting arbitrarily with regards their edicts. The fact that they do celebrate mass outdoor gatherings if it's if it's for a progressive left wing anti law enforcement caused And then claim without evidence that people sitting quietly outdoors and dining are driving the rising caseload, which is just not the case. Uh, would our government officials have completely let us down? I know you've got a recall petition. They're going. It's just too bad that we can't throw everybody out. No kidding, because the damage that they're causing is irreversible, and they just don't seem to care. They want the public to know that they're doing something about it. They don't Seem to be particularly concerned whether or not they're making the problem. Better or worse. They just want everyone to know that they're doing something now when I talk to cops on the beat. When you talk to people who were who were in the black and whites who are keeping the city safe. They think these edicts were just as ridiculous as you and I Do you think at a certain point given what we've seen from the sheriffs and what we've seen from from other aspects of law enforcement that they will just simply refuse to enforce this? Not just the at the elected level, but all the way down to the cop on the beat? You know that's hard for me to say At this point cops you're so demoralized by the incessant rhetoric that came out of the Democratic campaign and continues to come out of the Biden. Transition administration now claiming that they're racist cops have already backed off on really essential policing, which is the proactive stops the drug enforcement quality of life enforcement. The activities that law abiding residents of south Central L, a beg them to engage in there. They're pulling back on that. As a result, we have a 32% increase in shootings this year. 300 homicides, so in their general just despair at at With the public reception or the brothers, the political reception they're getting. They could well, not enforce it. I hope they don't because it's a complete just disgusting ways to resource is when you have Children that are being mowed down. In in South Central Los Angeles. Heather McDonald, fellow at the Manhattan Institute, author of the War on Cops and The Diversity Delusion. Both available online at amazon dot com. You can follow her on Twitter at H M. D at M I, Heather, Always a pleasure. Thanks for me on John. Happy Thanksgiving. If we could get Thanksgiving you it's to 49. Let's take a look at the roads. Bc dependable Traffic.

Heather McDonald Los Angeles John South Central Los Angeles Newsome Napa Valley Manhattan Institute Biden
"south central los angeles" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

WMAL 630AM

04:37 min | 6 months ago

"south central los angeles" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

"Thanks for being with us decided to Morning Update on W on election day. Of course this Tuesday and a very interesting race in California is the 43rd Congressional district is the seat held by Maxine Waters, but she has a formidable competitors. His name is Joe Collins. He joins us this morning on Joe. Thanks for being with us. You don't have to really appreciate Well, Joe. I know you grew up in South Central Los Angeles. You spent 13 years with the United States Navy and you're running against Maxine Waters. Now she's been in office for 44 years. And you grew up in that area. What's changed in her district? What has she done in those 44 years to change the area that you grew up in? Well, he's got nothing to change the condition of the area that I grew up in. But he has been one of the biggest amount of homelessness that we have gay violence done violent, the lack of follow job lots of another development. The last representation and he's proponent of a patriot and violence. You know, you heard her say pushback on people in the problem. He hates. Republicans think that Republicans is the people for the decline has been serving here for 44 years. So you know nothing positive everything negative. Well, it's my understanding that she doesn't live in our own district. Tell us a little bit about where she lived. She lived in a bank card, suburban neighborhood and the corner from where the man is dead. He's out really big. We did our video manky Max, a little front of her house really surprised by how large or how people are nice. And compared to the shame that you live outside decision a very nice home and very like maybe her while people district struggle. You know, it's interesting. I looked it up in the Los Angeles County assessor records valued her property at $2.4 million That was reported in Roll call back in 2016, so I'm sure that property value has increased over the years. What do you see in terms of the district itself where you're running? I understand there's a Significant Hispanic community a lot of meaning. They've been on the run when it more than anyone in a white we have been under representative Well, We hear my talk about black people likely with that light with that, And so you know, it's not conducive to a positive making family talk about the amount of people who need to be represented. Well, you know, anytime you're running against in incumbent it's a problem because of course, the incumbent has that the Momenta MBE from prior elections. They always complain about Congress. But they never do anything to change their representative. What are you hearing from people is you go, you know throughout the community, and you know, door to door and meeting your constituents. Well, there's a lot of people who are sites that they have heard of me, You know, they say and what I'm doing. He'd been very active in our campaign and run it against coming is absolutely hard. You know, it's about business, right and putting the right things will praise. You used your money wisely say you could get the message out there and we've been very successful with doing that. We've raised almost $8 million, if not more on our campaign have kind of CVI advertised in a lot of radio advertising. And you know, billboards are active in meeting and people love it. They want something and just a sense of in your district. What are you seeing in terms of reactions to President Trump? If you look at poll numbers, and you look at California in general, that's not exactly a hotbed of support for the president. Especially in urban areas. What do you see when you when you talk to people Do you know what you will be surprised. There are people who don't like us. But there are more people who like the president, and then not And so it is pretty surprising in a lot of silent Republicans come out like this he's doing alive are low on the federal level and things like that. Even people who don't like the president like me, and they're hoping that we have an opportunity to work with the legal bring opportunities back to work..

Joe Collins Maxine Waters California president representative South Central Los Angeles Los Angeles County Trump United States Navy Congress
"south central los angeles" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

04:45 min | 7 months ago

"south central los angeles" Discussed on KQED Radio

"I'm bringing in John Rogers, one of the report's authors, and he's also a professor of education at UCLA and faculty director at the University's Center X John. Welcome to the show. Thank you Can Xena very happy to be here? So you surveyed hundreds of high school principals and that some of those results were pretty stunning. How is it that principles were responding to providing meals, providing technology providing emotional support? Was that coming off from them? It came from them and then their staff is well. I think one of the things that we see is that as the pandemic emerged, schools responded in very proactive ways to try to meet the extraordinary needs that were were playing out. So school's as you suggested, provided meals, they provided mental health counseling. They connected students to health care. They were the cornerstone of their communities, sustaining their communities through a very difficult time. And one of the things that's interesting and we can't lose sight of is that students, often low income students, in particular, are also provided meals at school. John has that become more of an acute need during the pandemic. Absolutely many of the principles talked about emerging hunger that was playing out not just for the students, but the students, Families and a number of principles reported that they not only work providing meals to their students, but to their students, siblings and other members of their students, Families and they were doing this in very complicated ways because students could no longer receive the meals in the school cafeteria. Schools, sometimes provided them in locations in the community sometimes even provide sending the meals out directly to the students, Homes. One of the other things that's been exacerbated by this pandemic across the country is the access to the technology that's needed for remote learning, which was interesting that your you found that a lot of principles were actually helping with that as well. Remote learning has really exacerbated that inequality. John, is that right? It certainly has. We've had a digital divide for some time. But during remote learning, we saw that high poverty schools were much less ready to jump in and enable all of their students to participate on the first day, And that was not just because Many students lacked either the devices of the connective ity. It was also because some teachers and other key staff at schools didn't have those either devices or connective ity on the first day, and so high poverty schools were far less like leading schools and more affluent communities. To be ready early on on DH. Then, even after school's ramped up, it was the case that high poverty schools were more likely to have many students who lacked either the laptop or tablet or some sort of connective ity that allowed them to participate fully in the remote learning environment. On some of the principles that you spoke to had or that that we're part of the study had to really come up with some creative solutions. Let's listen to how one principle responded to what was happening. My name is Dr Syn Chickens. Always I'm a high school principal in South Central Los Angeles, and one of the innovative things we did was to buy Facebook ads to push out to our community. Often our families don't have working phone numbers or continuously moving. And so this is one way to reach them and to make sure that he stayed in communication with us to get updates about student information and community resource is John. I would never have assumed the Facebook ad could be used that effectively. What were the other ways that principles were making use of some creative solutions? Principals tried to reach out students in a variety of different ways. Somewhere fairly traditional phone calls, emails text messages Principles. Also, half of our principles reported that they did home visits there. They're staffed at home visits in order to connect with students who otherwise were not participating fully. I should note that there was a real divide in this that again. Students in high poverty schools were far more likely to either not be participating regularly or to be out of contact entirely, and this was because students in high poverty schools were far more likely to be experiencing a set of challenges that were created by the pandemic..

John Rogers principal Facebook John UCLA faculty director professor of education Dr Syn Chickens South Central Los Angeles
Can We Change The Way We Feel About Race?

Untangle

05:08 min | 11 months ago

Can We Change The Way We Feel About Race?

"Ruth. It's just so great to have you on entangled today. Thank you so much for being here. Thank you. I WANNA. Tell our audience a little bit about your background. You grew up in the late sixties in south central La. It was right in the heart of the civil rights movement. Can you tell us a little bit about some of your observations and feelings during this time? Yes I grew up in south central Los Angeles. I come from a family of eight I have seven civil lanes I actually have five now, and we grew up in a working class neighborhood, and with a single mom. It was very alive in terms of civil rights activities, but it was also very alive with jazz so there was this interesting blend which I really value music a lot because I think it brings the certain creative edge and comfort to some of the struggles around race. At least that was my experience in my family, who were jazz, musicians, and percussionist as well and so there were just a lot of struggle a lot of. Of Hardship, there was a lot of physical violence in in my family. You have to keep your arms around your kids tight. Because somebody could hurt him, somebody could snatch him. Some system could be imposed on them, so I felt that tightness both in the community, but also inside my family and one of the most vivid images from me as a young person around race was watching my great grandmother pace quite a bit. She worried a lot about these black bodies at work in her life, and she couldn't protect them and I think I just saw the wear and tear and the cumulative chronic fatigue that she lived and breathed moment to moment. And I remember how hard it was that I couldn't comfort her and when she died. I think I made some of deal with myself I'm not going out like that. I think my great grandmother would be happy to know I'm doing walking meditation instead of pacing the. Floor so it was an atmosphere of fear and trepidation, not really knowing what's GonNa hit next Alon of sadness and joy what I think mostly an atmosphere of fear that we tried to make the best of. As, the little girl how did you make sensible of this well I don't know if there was any kind of intellectual way that that was happening I felt like my body absorb the lot of what I could make sensitive. So by the time I was twenty seven, I I had open heart surgery from a mitral valve prolapse, but I think it was really because the body was just absorbing so much. That felt pretty unbearable I mean I. Come from people that found a way to be resilient. My people are from slaves trying to deal with mothers having their babies taken from an so. There's been this kind of in the. Way of figuring things out this not so much in the head, and so I think that really work that heart muscle in a big way. At least for me to see, that is a really big turning point for you. Maybe it's like your heart broke. Open exactly I mean I think that it was I came to see a different from a surgical procedure to a more spiritual procedure because I often say, that was my first silent retreat when I woke up from that surgery and could feel the weight in my life. That was really. Really on the inside, sitting on the top of my chest now, and just that whole awareness of what this body was holding, and over time what relief it was to just have a procedure, if you will are an invention on the heart, where I was actually trusting white people with my heart something I didn't really have full access to I. Come from a family. That didn't trust going into. Into doctors and cause a lot of people in my family wanted to the dodgers, and didn't come back all this big story in our community, and so there was a lot of fear, so race was always wrapped around things in my life, there was always a racial way that I had to be concerned with because my body and people that look like me and dark bodies are targets of harm. Harm. I mean that's just kind of the world. We certainly growing up and to some degree we see that with the uprise right now of so much ratio hatred in boldness and rain country

Los Angeles Ruth. It Dodgers Mitral Valve
"south central los angeles" Discussed on Skip and Shannon: Undisputed

Skip and Shannon: Undisputed

03:57 min | 1 year ago

"south central los angeles" Discussed on Skip and Shannon: Undisputed

"I was worried that he wouldn't go play with the Brunt James. He woke that thank you don't want that. You're preaching to my choir wire called. You always called George Paul right okay. Thank you very much last point on the clippers. I love how this was so well rehearsed and so well presented yesterday. Where did they choose to hold all discs initial introductory press conference? We're was it it was at the Green Meadows Recreation Center in South Central Los Angeles. They went to the people they didn't do it at staples. They didn't do it at the Lakers glitzy facility silly. We'll let them help we would let them have it right. You attended so meanwhile Lebron is up making space jam to they are down at the Green Meadows Rec Center and what is what is doctrine referring to his team. As what did he call his clippers offers last year. We're a BLACKTOP team meaning. We're tough. We're gritty scratch and claw. We'll we'll buy we'll fight right. That's what Patrick Beverley will do. That's what Lou and mantras will do and now he's added to stars into that mix mix down there. You know when you attended somewhere you had an apartment complex you gotta put in a recommendation to get the clubhouse and you just can't go get the club won't too yeah but I think the people love having in what was outside the Green Meadows Rec Center. What was it covered Hubbard? We're going down the faith on mural number two and Paul George who are by the way southern California product. I'm going to do what they did to Lebron. I just want you to know yes. I am just think about this. Lebron comes calms and his murals immediately. I will get guest now. There's a south central mural of number two and Paul George and I will bet you unless you deface it. Nobody else would put I`Ma put twenty three onto every M- and I'M GONNA put a minus in front thirteen move to win in the P._R.. Win a title entitled Odd Though speaking of more titles that will Tom Brady win. Another championship and continue had to make Shannon miserable. These guys are making their super bowl picks next over get you could check us out every day on the Fox channel on Sirius X._M.. We'll be right back Annabelle training camps <unk> are getting underway this week. So of course it is time to talk super bowl. The defending champion Patriots and the chiefs have the best odds to hold the trophy in February according to West Gate there followed by the saints in last year's N._F._C. Champs the ram so guys here is how this thing works you do have the right to change your picks before the season which may sound across the table will change seventeen times but go ahead. I civil seen that power that Shannon Right now super bowl prediction chief Ugo Diane right there because a healthy causing d._j.. On the outside I liked additional mile outstanding Jordan Howard <hes> they loaded <hes> they are loaded invisibly to get Maliki Jackson Nar become in a in a vs going to be a bree really sounds like a knife ball like a light nice ball even in Malibu the wind blowing cross the skin. That's how he's going to be in the N._F._C. East mobile throughout to the Super Bowl they go in in the A._F._C.. How can you not like my homeboy? Oh he offense is back tyree. They got Harvard another four three guys. Sammy Watkins Travis Kelsey and then the ad it's rank Clark tyrant honey Badger <hes> it's over. That's IT thanksgiving..

clippers Lebron Shannon Right Green Meadows Rec Center George Paul Paul George Green Meadows Recreation Cente Brunt James Patrick Beverley Lakers Tom Brady Harvard Maliki Jackson Nar South Central Los Angeles Patriots Lou California Hubbard
"south central los angeles" Discussed on Speak For Yourself with Cowherd & Whitlock

Speak For Yourself with Cowherd & Whitlock

04:20 min | 2 years ago

"south central los angeles" Discussed on Speak For Yourself with Cowherd & Whitlock

"Starting next week off to an awesome star, but I wanna take everybody back just to establish your foundation. Give people the backstory. You've been in this business a long time. What attracted me or what maybe the first time I ever met you and I saw you perform in the media. I've mmediately told you. I don't know if you remember. I was like, dude, you're upside is tremendous. You could be the man in this business and it's because of the Ivy league education. The Compton growing up the LA to Columbia. Soy is amazing to me. Explain that to our viewers, Compton to Columbia hundred hundred eighty pounds running back to two hundred and seventy pounds. NFL defensive in give us. Yeah, grew up in Compton. Raise their in south central Los Angeles. It's really. A story of my mother, my father being in the home and being aspirated. No. So imagine this. My mother's mother, my grandmother moves from watts to Compton for a better life. Amazing, right in the nine thousand nine hundred fifties. You hear this story of, that's what she did to give us a front yard backyard and a duplex. And I thought my grandmother was rich growing up. No real connection would wealth the outside world beyond my my my borders, which was the freeway and the beach. And that's all I knew Compton south central all Sandra's. My mother, unfortunately lost three of her brothers violently because of gangs, the streets to murdered one committed suicide. And she said she was going to make her promise that she raised her two kids away from that man. There's so we moved to south central LA dick in this is a better life and it was for our education. Title purposes and better schooling, but it was always put in me from my family, especially my mother that you had to do better. You had to do more. So I put a Cape on at a young age quickly realized I had to talents. I was good in school. I actually love to learn, and I was good in football and running track. I was good in sports, and I said with this capon I'm a fly us out the hood and I wanna make sure I bring my entire family on my back and has been a journey ever since one running back in high school and then a running back. I think it Columbia initially. Yeah. How did that transition happen? Yeah, I humbly say this. I was one of the top running backs at a pop Warner level like next level, like recruited big Tom, everything, and I got to high school and my niece started to suffer my knees started have Oscar slaughters, which is your growing too fast, but you you're uncoordinated. Painful moments in my life and I wasn't the same player, which was a blessing in disguise. Because what happened is I got recruited on a major level but not as big as anticipated. So are starting to look at the game from outside perspective. I started to say what if it doesn't work out? So when I'm getting recruited by big time schools, I was attracted to Columbia because it was my safety that in case these knees wanna give out one more time. So I'm one hundred eighty pounds. My mother was two hundred and forty pounds. I'm in college. My mom was bigger than me like it took me to my junior year to get bigger than my mom and I'm just, I'm one of those guys. I just my father always said Americans twenty six point two miles, but it's not after you take the first step. So all I did was take the next step. All I did was worked hard that day. All I did was made sure I did my job that day, and that's started to snowball and it turned into something I can remember as a columnist and Kansas City following the. Chiefs around. I go to San Diego is Derrick Thomas versus junior, say, ow. I if my memory, but I know Julius was the special and and then there's number seventy five for San Diego makes a play, didn't double team to getting w makes a plan and they start playing a theme song about that dude. And I'm like, I didn't play the song about this. Do Marcellus Wiley? I'd never seen that..

Compton Los Angeles Columbia Marcellus Wiley Chiefs NFL San Diego Ivy league education Derrick Thomas Kansas City football Julius Sandra Tom Oscar hundred hundred eighty pounds one hundred eighty pounds seventy pounds
"south central los angeles" Discussed on The Fighter And The Kid

The Fighter And The Kid

03:50 min | 2 years ago

"south central los angeles" Discussed on The Fighter And The Kid

"There's a million things that you accept it, right. I'm the same way I'm not going to get. I'm not gonna go. I'm not going to pump myself full of steroids. I'm fifty one, but I got eight more muscular. And yeah, I mean, I remember someone was talking to me about wristwatches and they're like, maybe it was Joe Rogan and he was like, I don't care about wristwatches. What do you like wolf? Either wrist is white as yours. I probably wouldn't feel the need to put some nice on it. Like it's, you know, it's all compensation. Yes, it's all this is you try to stay aware of it to where it doesn't become a problem. That's right. So you know, but yeah, that's known whatever figure that out just by looking at it, but it's it's excellent. But when you say that I get, I get it all, I'll because you're being really specific with your with your painting. Try to be. I mean, that's all the expression on her face. I'm. That's all there is for me is the process of doing it. Who are your favorite artists, fuck alive or dead? I don't care my favorites right now. Kerry James Marshall him up. He's fucking this guy, really Trenton. Doyle Hancock is another full blown like weirdo ripper really trend dole Hancock is read Harry Carey, James marshals you've had a show at Moca does the best thing I've seen in a decade. It was so mind blowing. I wish I knew our this dude is on some other level shit. He's so RAD. They're huge. They're so good. The one of the hair salon that one with the pink floor on the top, that one that one in person is such a banger. You're just like, oh, all right, dude, you're you. You burnt it down. You burnt it down. You burnt painting dance to hold different kind of guy, right? We'll up Trenton. Doyle handcuffed grow up. I think Kerry James Marshall from Chicago black Chicago, probably poor. He had this where he was like, I want I love nice art galleries and museums in south Los Angeles. Really? Yeah. South central Los Angeles, Chicago and now lives in Chicago. Oh, that's why. But he his. He has a great quote. He goes, I love museums in nice galleries. So I just thought I should start making the kind of paintings that could get into museums in nice galleries. That's how simple it was. And then he just like, became a juggernaut he's he's not Trendall Hancock is so RAD. Just like full blown weirdo, ripping. Get that man, that guy is not those things are huge, does not like, oh, this'll take a week, you don't even. He doesn't even know one of those guys get a painting. It a lot Trendall Hancocks Kerry James Marshall is unbeatable this point, like even if you had the money, like good luck. Is that wealthy? He's will. He's just he's, he's going into art history. So buying him as like buying apple stock fifty years ago where it's just like, no, this if he's two hundred and fifty grand for anything, I lend if you get it, you know that in twenty years it'll be worth a million. I love that shit, but Trendall handcuff is even in the high thousands, I he was an art fair, and there was like a drawing. I was like, maybe I could was like how much strong they're like seven granite was like l. I did a. I did a podcast with Sharon Stone, and I did it in her in her dining room and I go who made those huge paintings on either side of me and she goes bust GATT damn she. She would take ten or twenty percent of her income back in the eighties and by art. That's what and she has one of the, she doesn't incredible Lerman. When maybe when she got her first big modeling contract bought a Picasso, took all the money and just bought up a cost withdrawing and like there was this. They're trying to sell something on Instagram or they're trying to get you invested art through some service and they were showing the the growth and it was like the s. and p. five hundred like two hundred and forty three percent of her last twenty years. Yeah, masterworks four thousand percents. Some of that though is also because it's inflated for sure. They because the brokers themselves by it up, yes, they were doing that corner..

Kerry James Marshall Joe Rogan Trendall Hancock Chicago Trenton Sharon Stone Los Angeles Trendall Hancocks Trendall Lerman apple Harry Carey twenty years forty three percent twenty percent fifty years
"south central los angeles" Discussed on Ariel Helwani's MMA Show

Ariel Helwani's MMA Show

04:28 min | 3 years ago

"south central los angeles" Discussed on Ariel Helwani's MMA Show

"He is getting another crack at one to Metri Johnson, unbelievable, Dimitrius Johnson, the winningest champion in UFC history. Looking to defend that title one more time and looking to do so against the man, he defeated. UFC Ninety-seven you gotta love Henry pseudo and that by the way was his head coach and. Head coach for not only him, but. Many other fighters Palo cost, the the pit bull brothers, he has worked with Machida the great Eric Alabama's scene. And so they are off. I didn't know I may have known this, but I didn't know that he was from south central. I didn't know. He was actually born in south central Los Angeles. That's pretty interesting. And now he's fighting. At the staple center and very interesting to hear him. Talk about how the the belt doesn't mean as much as actually beating Dimitrius Johnson that tells you how respected Dimitrius Johnson is by his peers. All right. What are the big stories last week? Of course, we talked about it a little bit. Kamara use Mun is coming up to talk about it, but let me tell you what that story is. Of course Koby comington not fighting Tarn Woodley they are not you defining those belts. And once they actually do fight, Dana white told our own bread Akimoto evade being Darren till entire Woodley. Koby company will not be the interim champion anymore. He's going to be stripped. And so I started to think, okay, that's interesting. September, eighth UFC two, twenty eight. It's going to be turned Woodley. It's gonna be Darren till and Kobe is no longer in the picture. What does come thing about this? Because you can make a very strong case that he should have been the one to get that title shot. If it was not going to be Kobe coveted. So let us talk to the Nigerian nightmare himself. There. He is standing by in his car. Hey, Kamara. How are you? Good, man. How're you doing area? I've doing great. I appreciate you doing this by the way. Is that is that a car seat in back there as for a child? Yes, it is. She's actually back here were we're waiting right now for non gymnastics, owe them. Birthday yesterday we were at Disney came back today, so it's, you know, we're get back in the routine and. Jones, take time out to do the show. Wow. Though it year into gymnastics land. I feel horrible. I'm sorry. I'm sorry for taking away. But I, I wanna wish your daughter happy birthday. Thank you a bit. He said, happy birthday. Okay. So we have lots to talk about and I won't take up too much of your time. What was your reaction Kamara when you heard that they were going with Darren till and not co becoming ten against on September. Eight, yeah. I mean. Initially, it was kinda hard to take, but I understand it. You know, the more I got in the more I get into the sport, the more I start to understand the different components in the dynamics of it of not just myself maybe on to be a champion, but also on promotional aspect of it. Let's, you know, let's be real, you know, you just have to guys that are kind of in the same place. But on one of the guys happens to be from a region that the US's really pushed it and are making waves. They're really trying to break into that market. They need that next superstar that need that guy. So you have a guy endurance hill. So yeah, they definitely chose to to go with him. Obviously, it makes more sense him being a champion that's more is from that region and more money from them. But in all e-eh for me, personally, I felt that I should have deserved the shot because I. I've proved my program myself. I've gone in. Everybody put in front of me. I've dominated from start to finish and. You know, I felt that I deserve the shot, but I understand why they went there until and it's not there until fall. A lot of guys. I see a lot of the comments. A lot of people kind of China down here and you don't devote this or it's on his fault. The you have offered him the shot. Of course you're gonna take. Why would he say no to our title shot? Absolutely. So you know, it's not his fault. It is what it is. I'm just I'm sitting here like all I've been doing the last two and a half years..

Kamara UFC Dimitrius Johnson Kobe Darren Eric Alabama Woodley Koby company Tarn Woodley Koby comington Palo Dana white Los Angeles Henry Disney Mun Machida US China Jones
"south central los angeles" Discussed on Five Rounds with Brett Okamoto

Five Rounds with Brett Okamoto

04:28 min | 3 years ago

"south central los angeles" Discussed on Five Rounds with Brett Okamoto

"He is getting another crack at one to Metri Johnson, unbelievable, Dimitrius Johnson, the winningest champion in UFC history. Looking to defend that title one more time and looking to do so against the man, he defeated. UFC Ninety-seven you gotta love Henry pseudo and that by the way was his head coach and. Head coach for not only him, but. Many other fighters Palo cost, the the pit bull brothers, he has worked with Machida the great Eric Alabama's scene. And so they are off. I didn't know I may have known this, but I didn't know that he was from south central. I didn't know. He was actually born in south central Los Angeles. That's pretty interesting. And now he's fighting. At the staple center and very interesting to hear him. Talk about how the the belt doesn't mean as much as actually beating Dimitrius Johnson that tells you how respected Dimitrius Johnson is by his peers. All right. What are the big stories last week? Of course, we talked about it a little bit. Kamara use Mun is coming up to talk about it, but let me tell you what that story is. Of course Koby comington not fighting Tarn Woodley they are not you defining those belts. And once they actually do fight, Dana white told our own bread Akimoto evade being Darren till entire Woodley. Koby company will not be the interim champion anymore. He's going to be stripped. And so I started to think, okay, that's interesting. September, eighth UFC two, twenty eight. It's going to be turned Woodley. It's gonna be Darren till and Kobe is no longer in the picture. What does come thing about this? Because you can make a very strong case that he should have been the one to get that title shot. If it was not going to be Kobe coveted. So let us talk to the Nigerian nightmare himself. There. He is standing by in his car. Hey, Kamara. How are you? Good, man. How're you doing area? I've doing great. I appreciate you doing this by the way. Is that is that a car seat in back there as for a child? Yes, it is. She's actually back here were we're waiting right now for non gymnastics, owe them. Birthday yesterday we were at Disney came back today, so it's, you know, we're get back in the routine and. Jones, take time out to do the show. Wow. Though it year into gymnastics land. I feel horrible. I'm sorry. I'm sorry for taking away. But I, I wanna wish your daughter happy birthday. Thank you a bit. He said, happy birthday. Okay. So we have lots to talk about and I won't take up too much of your time. What was your reaction Kamara when you heard that they were going with Darren till and not co becoming ten against on September. Eight, yeah. I mean. Initially, it was kinda hard to take, but I understand it. You know, the more I got in the more I get into the sport, the more I start to understand the different components in the dynamics of it of not just myself maybe on to be a champion, but also on promotional aspect of it. Let's, you know, let's be real, you know, you just have to guys that are kind of in the same place. But on one of the guys happens to be from a region that the US's really pushed it and are making waves. They're really trying to break into that market. They need that next superstar that need that guy. So you have a guy endurance hill. So yeah, they definitely chose to to go with him. Obviously, it makes more sense him being a champion that's more is from that region and more money from them. But in all e-eh for me, personally, I felt that I should have deserved the shot because I. I've proved my program myself. I've gone in. Everybody put in front of me. I've dominated from start to finish and. You know, I felt that I deserve the shot, but I understand why they went there until and it's not there until fall. A lot of guys. I see a lot of the comments. A lot of people kind of China down here and you don't devote this or it's on his fault. The you have offered him the shot. Of course you're gonna take. Why would he say no to our title shot? Absolutely. So you know, it's not his fault. It is what it is. I'm just I'm sitting here like all I've been doing the last two and a half years..

Kamara UFC Dimitrius Johnson Kobe Darren Eric Alabama Woodley Koby company Tarn Woodley Koby comington Palo Dana white Los Angeles Henry Disney Mun Machida US China Jones
"south central los angeles" Discussed on RobinLynne

RobinLynne

01:30 min | 3 years ago

"south central los angeles" Discussed on RobinLynne

"Worked with uw oil number no mvp thank you for that and so just know let me just be squared up that you know uh uh an hour may not be enough time but we going going laid out in it you know what i mean 'cause i mean we gonna start with the details we got the conclusion details nominee self ago the you gotta rush at the aim to give it all in the illegal that are off like this on board and raise industry could south central los angeles you know win in the gain capital of america you know if he's going to leave that right there all right so but at at five years old you know my mom well rest in peace she had me a tap dancing and an act in and do with a whole lot of things in in in the performing arts awesome i was i was part of a out gilbert in beverly hills out gilbert's a day it's in performing arts center and we'll go through thrill through that i was doing a lot of cia out acting so they'll paroles going against the like bridges with like my number one nimitz this you don't win came away room spin like all the stuff that you saw tom top bridges on i was like that will heed the kids that they've made it to the final cut but got faded by todd bridges all right he would walk out of out of the hour all kids it's a we were on the short you're the can you would be short luke you can't keep it cute little.

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"south central los angeles" Discussed on BizTalk Radio

BizTalk Radio

01:47 min | 4 years ago

"south central los angeles" Discussed on BizTalk Radio

"Here's lisa campbell again warning of nuclear attacks on the us as as the us and south korea press on with planned military exercises semper tomorrow shummer builders anti racism rallies others is free speech protests but none of yesterday's events in several us cities was larger than the one held in boston where officials say things went okay here's the police commissioner william be evans ninety nine point nine percent of the people here quit fellow right leasing and that's the fight bigotry and hatred seven arrests were made the president and first lady won't attend the 2017 kennedy center honours later this year saying they want to remove political distractions from the event this is usa radio news i'm jules collins ceo of plunged studios growing up in south central los angeles mother was on welfare she fought game and night to kill of wills there and he approached children a better life she would only we say to me son this is the best i can do better and i promise that i would do better and i would be the catalyst for change in our community just like i promise you that together we can build a multi billion dollar media company that brings a wealth bachelor community than resurrects blighted areas and puts people back to work part of the promise be part of a change in fast and punched he construct heels for only one dollar per share call now one four one nine five nine one three one one nine five nine one or visit our website at punch tuesday the yellows dot com a second officer.

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"south central los angeles" Discussed on The Dave Ramsey Show

The Dave Ramsey Show

01:33 min | 4 years ago

"south central los angeles" Discussed on The Dave Ramsey Show

"Hey days are you in comments on this i guess is a proper work yeah yes sir oh cool uh what's going to talk to you uh i guess i have an opinion on this where you know i grew up in long beach california my grandparents are firm like south central los angeles and most of the world knows if not the most police in the world um but my grandfather the landlord who came here from new orleans um you know matching 30s 40s uh had a family here here you know create it up you have bought the kentucky dole things and eat generally had grown up but you know i grew up in my grandparents still i learned from them um so i guess from my perspective it's more about mentor shifts you know it starts yang i think a lot of kids need to see people who are actually doing it um they need it they need it you know get the influence um young cylinder like teach them on to look up to now they could tell them so is that out i'm trying to offer a put words in your mouth but i wanna make sure grasping what you're saying is that kind of a combination of um uh effort and changing circumstances that's the mentorship right no it's both uh you know encompass there's a lot of different things because um you need to be taught a you know a disciplining strong work ethic young and uh it also you know you have to do it ethically to i mean no one you makes money unethically will wow you off you know if you're gonna have a business is going to last long time you have to make sure customers are happy new taking care of people and you were in that from a young age even though it was in a a tougher part of town.

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