Racial or ethnic group in the United States with African ancestry
**EPISODE MAY CONTAIN EXPLICIT LANGUAGE** This episode is another fun one and I really enjoyed getting to know fellow UVA alum, Dr. Kendall Nicholson, better in this episode. We cover Race and Architecture, storytelling and empathy. We also touch on how to tap into your network to travel to another country, lessons he's learned so far being a father and how adopting kids through the foster care system has helped him flex his empathy muscles. This is an expansive conversation where we really get into how all everything is connected and how his experiences in one aspect of his life inform all others. Building Highlight: https://www.visitphilly.com/things-to-do/attractions/philadelphia-museum-of-art/ (Philadelphia Museum of Art). The final plan, adopted in March 1917, was a collaborative effort by the firm of Zantzinger, Borie, and Medary; Paul Cret; Horace Trumbauer; and various members of Trumbauer's firm including Howell Lewis Shay and senior designer Julian Abele, the first African American graduate of the University of Pennsylvania's architecture program and one of the first African American architects to come to prominence in the United States. Links: https://www.instagram.com/kendallanicholson/ (Kendall Nicholson's Instagram) https://m.youtube.com/watch?v=eT-ZPZ_BNl8 (Julian Abele & the Philadelphia Museum of Art ) https://spotlight.duke.edu/abele/ (Julian Abele's Duke University legacy ) https://www.acsa-arch.org/about/ (The Association of Collegiate Schools of Architecture (ACSA)) https://www.nytimes.com/interactive/2019/08/14/magazine/1619-america-slavery.html (1619 Project) https://www.instagram.com/tangibleremnants/ (Tangible Remnants on Instagram) https://www.podpage.com/tangible-remnants/ (Tangible Remnants Website) https://linktr.ee/TangibleRemnants (LinkedTr.ee for resources) https://gablmedia.com/ (Gabl Media Network) https://sarahgilberg.bandcamp.com/releases (Sarah Gilberg's Music) Bio: https://www.linkedin.com/in/kendall-nicholson-ed-d-71628320/ (Dr. Kendall Nicholson) is a licensed educator, trained architectural designer, and an avid researcher. He works as the Director of Research and Information at the Association of Collegiate Schools of Architecture (ACSA) and is currently furthering his research at Harvard's Graduate School of Design with work focused on the confluence of race, architecture, and education. He has presented research internationally and his research interests surround equity, education, and curriculum within the discipline of architecture. Nationally, his passion for equity and racial justice manifests in his role as the research consultant for the 2016 and 2018 Equity in Architecture Survey sponsored by AIA San Francisco and Equity by Design (EQxD). He also volunteers as a member of the AIA's Equity and the Future of Architecture board committee and on the newly formed NOMA Research Comm. *** Thank you to this Episode's Sponsor: http://bqe.com/masterclass (BQE) makes it easy to manage your projects and people, for maximum productivity and ultimate profitability. Start implementing powerful systems for the profitability you need and the freedom you want. Join Douglas Tieger, FAIA for the next Designing Your Business Masterclass, brought to you by BQE CORE. Every live masterclass session is free and includes AIA continuing education credit. Register now at bqe.com/masterclass. **Some of the links above may be Amazon affiliate links, which means that if you choose to make a purchase, I will earn a commission. This commission comes at no additional cost to you.** **This episode is sponsored by https://www.smartsheet4architects.com/ (www.Smartsheet4architects.com), a better way to manage architecture projects.**
nig·ga noun OFFENSIVE respelling of nigger (typically representing urban African American speech). This term is used loosely and needs to be Banned!! --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/therealephriampodcastshow/message
Why the African American race is so copied? Introducing the Bottom Line. a raw and uncut approach to why you got to have your own swag and why the black race is so duplicated, and imitated. --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/therealephriampodcastshow/message
This episode talks about Vell's heart breaking reality with losing love ones to cancer. The Good Read for this episode is A Promised Land by Barack Obama. Obama takes readers on a compelling journey from his earliest political aspirations to the pivotal Iowa caucus victory that demonstrated the power of grassroots activism to the watershed night of November 4, 2008, when he was elected 44th president of the United States, becoming the first African American to hold the nation's highest office. What's Popping in Vell's World consist of trip to Negril, RIP Kevin Samuels, Dave Chapelle, and more. Follow on Facebook, Instagram, and Twitter @VellsWorldPodcast Email email@example.com with any comments, questions, or concerns you would like mentioned in our upcoming episodes. To sponsor an episode send us an email. Don't forget to subscribe, tell a friend, and follow on all social media platforms. You can leave a voice message and become a monetary supporter for as little as .99 cent on the anchor.fm. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/vellsworldpodcast/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/vellsworldpodcast/support
Belshazzar, the last king of Babylon learned a very swift and harsh lesson about messin' with God's treasures. You see, he took the Temple treasures his ancestor, Nebuchadnezzar, captured from the Jews' Jerusalem Temple in 586 BC and used them for a drinking party in honor of Babylon's gods. As he did so he mocked Israel's God. BIG MISTAKE! God's hand appeared and wrote out his judgment … death, Babylon's judgment, overthrown … which was carried out that very night. Here's the point. We can REALLY anger God and invite his discipline (if not judgment) when we mess with His treasures. And here's something scary … God has treasures that go far beyond the Temple treasures. How about people, relationships, worship services, and so on? Take a listen to Jay the Truth Barista and Amazing Larry. Be prepared for a BIG challenge!This creative Podcast uses an imaginary coffeehouse as the setting to talk about the issues facing our day. The Truth Barista is Pastor Jay Christianson, who is fluent in the Hebrew Traditions of the Bible and uses his knowledge to bring clear insights to bear upon the issues that define our day. The Podcast is humorous yet clearly instructive as The Truth Barista tackles tough issues facing Christians today.Visit The Truth Barista
About the guestAn artistic force in the broadest and most creative sense of the word, Darin Atwater's career has encompassed the roles of composer, conductor, pianist, record producer, artist, arranger, film composer, vocalist, entrepreneur, educator, and arts advocate. As a master inventor of musical hybrids, he has blended American pop, soul, Hip Hop, jazz, classical, and gospel music into many dazzling fusions, traversing virtually every medium, including records, live performance, radio, and television--literally reinventing the symphony orchestra in America.Born in Washington, D.C., Atwater made his orchestral debut as both composer and pianist in May 1995 with the National Symphony Orchestra performing his own Piano Concerto. The following year the National Symphony and the National Cathedral Choral Arts Society premiered his Proclamations. In 1997 he accompanied Kathleen Battle and the NSO for the re-opening of the Kennedy Center Concert Hall along with a performance that summer with Jennifer Holiday and the NSO for the PBS national broadcast of A Capitol Fourth. engagements with major orchestras, In Performance at The White House, European tour, and world premieres of his numerous compositions followed. As a guest conductor he has appeared with the Baltimore Symphony, the Dallas Symphony, M phis Brass, and the Columbus Symphony. Atwater appears regularly with the Jazz at Lincoln Center Orchestra with Wynton Marsalis as both guest conductor and composer. From 20042007 Atwater served as Composer-in-Residence with the Baltimore Symphony. This collaboration produced many evening length works that have become staples in the repertoire. Among th are Song in a Strange Land, Evolution of a People, Paint Factory, Southern Folk Sketches, God's Trombones, and a ballet, Ghetto Safari. As solo artist, Atwater presented annually for the Steinway Series presented by the Smithsonian Museum of American Art. He was vocalist, pianist, and arranger with the U.S. Air Force Band for America's Veterans; A Musical Salute on PBS. Most recently, Atwater performed a solo piano recital for the grand opening of the Smithsonian National Museum of African American History and Culture, the first artist to perform in the Oprah Winfrey Theatre.In 2000, Atwater founded Soulful Symphony, an 85 member orchestra with vocals made up of mostly African American and Latino musicians. After 10 wildly successful seasons of sell-outemperformances in a joint venture with the Baltimore Symphony, Soulful Symphony entered into a historic partnership with Broadway Across America. Soulful Symphony delivered another three seasons of sold outemperformances at the Hippodrome Theatre before a triumphant return to the Joseph Meyerhoff Symphony Hall to celebrate 15 yearstaking an entire culture and setting it to music. The 2009 my Award(r)winning Soulful Symphony with Darin Atwater is one of the longest running pledge specials, airing currently nationwide on PBS/APT.Atwater r ains a strong advocate for Arts, Culture, and Music Education. He served on the board of Maryland Citizens for the Arts, testifying before the House and Senate for state and national funding. Through his work with Soulful Symphony, Atwater has lectured and spoken to countless schools along with hosting open rehearsals that has accompanied every concert since the inception of the organization.The critics' praise has been unanimous: The New York Times described him as composer with a muscular imagination. The Baltimore Sun wrote, Atwater has an uncommon ear for instrumental coloring and the urban beat. The Philadelphia Inquirer writes, Atwater has created a musical antidote for the malaise gripping classical music and is a unifying vessel for a dozen or so genres of music in the commercial and art realms The Washington Post adds, From the first few chords, his music sets itself apart, otional and riveting. Among his many honors and recognitions, NBC named him in The Grio 100: History Makers in the Making. Ebony magazine dubbed him one of the 30 Leaders of the Future, and the Baltimore Business Journal placed him on their exclusive 40 under 40 list. Atwater received The Prestige Award by the State of Maryland foremindividuals who bring prominence to the region along with Legends and Pioneers Award by The Afro American Newspaper and The Vision Award from Maryland Public Television. He was profiled on an ABC special for Entertainment Studios We are the Dream following President Obama, Oprah Winfrey, and the late Ted Kennedy.Along withemexpanding the cultural footprint of Soulful Symphony, He is scoring two feature films along with recording his debut album with a label releaseemscheduled for the summer of 2017. 2016-2017 seasonThe Truth In This ArtThe Truth In This Art is a podcast interview series supporting vibrancy and development of Baltimore & beyond's arts and culture.Mentioned in this episodeDarin Atwater - Kennedy CenterTo find more amazing stories from the artist and entrepreneurial scenes in & around Baltimore, check out my episode directory.Stay in TouchNewsletter sign-upSupport my podcastShareable link to episode★ Support this podcast ★
In this episode Sherry interviews Marika Reese who formed the “Community Healing Team” in Minnesota. The healing team is comprised of members of the African American community, including barbers, political activists, politicians and faith leaders focused on the mental health of their local community. Marika talks about the unique set of challenges she faces pursuing a non-conventional approach to mental health outreach.
Sonia Balfour-Fears is a Financial Advisor and Global Sports & Entertainment Director with Morgan Stanley. She founded the Fears Group, which was Merrill Lynch's first and only African American mother-daughter wealth management team. Her daughters Rhea and Ayanna join her as we discuss the purpose of The Fears Group, and how they plan on impacting they community.
Tony Dungy is a Pro Football Hall of Fame coach and the first African-American head coach in the NFL to win a Super Bowl. He's also a football commentator for NBC Sports Football Night in America. He has written multiple books including "Quiet Storm," "Uncommon," and "The Mentor Leader." On this episode of the podcast, we talk with Coach Dungy about what it means to live an "uncommon" life, standing up for his faith and why he wants to always live out his faith in the workplace. Receive our 10-day Sports Spectrum Devotional written by professional athletes for FREE when you sign up for our Sports Spectrum Weekly Email Newsletter. Sign up here.
Nina Turner talks about her latest congressional race, which she lost, where the Congressional Progressives Caucus was, & what's next for her. Amy Vilela talks about her own congressional race for Nevada's First District. https://twitter.com/amy4thepeople https://twitter.com/ninaturner Amy Vilela grew up in poverty, relying on programs like WIC & SNAP in order to make ends meet as a single-mother. She took classes at night while working multiple jobs to become the first in her family to earn a degree. She became a national advocate for Medicare for All after her daughter Shalynne died at the hands of our nation's profit-driven healthcare system. After working her way up to become a CFO, Amy has since retooled her professional experience to provide vital campaign services to other progressive candidates. In 2020, serving as a State Co-chair, Amy led the charge for Bernie Sanders' landslide victory in the Nevada caucuses. The Vilelas first moved to Nevada when her husband, Major David Vilela, was transferred to Creech Air Force Base. If elected, she would be the first ever active duty military spouse to serve in Congress. In addition to Congresswoman Cori Bush & Senator Nina Turner, Amy's campaign has attracted national attention and has been endorsed by Brand New Congress, Sunrise Movement Las Vegas, the Center for Biological Diversity & more. Nina Turner, the oldest of seven children, grew up in a working-class family in Cleveland's Lee-Harvard community. Her Mother was a nurse's aide & her Father was a truck driver. Experiencing the impact of income inequality firsthand, Turner took her first job at age 14 to help support her siblings & keep the family afloat. Turner's Mother battled high blood pressure her entire life & died at age 42. This experience exposed to Turner the serious problems with our health care system, especially for Black & lower-income families. After working her way through college and graduate school (she earned an Associate's Degree from Cuyahoga Community College & a Bachelor's and Master's from Cleveland State University), she started a career dedicated to keeping Ohio working families afloat too. Turner made history in 2005 as the first African American woman to represent Ward One on the Cleveland City Council, & again in 2008 as the first African American woman to serve as a State Senator in Ohio's 25th District. In the legislature, Turner repeatedly defended against attacks on women's health care freedom & partnered with working families & organized labor to protect collective bargaining rights. As a champion for criminal justice reform, she led the effort to create Ohio's first task force on police & community relations in the wake of tragic police killings in Ohio & across the country. Turner went on to serve as the Chair of Party Engagement for the Ohio Democratic Party, leading the effort to build a more robust & inclusive organizing infrastructure & support for local Democratic candidates across the State. Turner took her record of accomplishment & commitment to justice nationwide when she became a national surrogate for Bernie Sanders' 2016 Presidential campaign & National Co-Chair for Bernie 2020. In those roles, she traveled coast to coast building support for progressive values such as a $15 living wage, free education from kindergarten through college & health care as a human right in the form of Medicare for All. Between those two campaigns, Turner also served as the President of the national grassroots political organization “Our Revolution.” Nina Turner is a wife, mother & proud grandmother. A former Assistant Professor of History at her alma mater Cuyahoga Community College, she is also the current host of the “Hello Somebody” podcast on iHeartRadio. ***Please support The Katie Halper Show *** On Patreon https://www.patreon.com/thekatiehalpershow Follow Katie on Twitter: https://twitter.com/kthalps Callin link: https://www.callin.com/episode/nina-turner-amy-vilela-qsJgTwzHDK
The reality is there's a lot of inequity in our American system. It's been there since our founding. Sure, improvements have been made, but we're nowhere near there yet. And you can see it in our region, too. Short of a massive federal program to truly begin to level out the metaphorical playing field on a number of levels for African Americans and other groups, to help get wealth into communities, start businesses, and more — the work has to be done where it can. One of those areas is with access to loans. Nimaj Driscoll - a Detroit Native with CDC Small Business Finance, a nonprofit that's more flexible than a bank - joins me today to talk about a new program that doesn't involve traditional credit scoring to get Black entrepreneurs access to what they need to compete. And they're already at work in the community. More: https://cdcloans.com/activate-detroit/ If this is your first time meeting the show, don't forget to follow us on Apple Podcasts or wherever you download your favorite podcasts.
The Boundary Waters: A Quantum Adventure by Gerry HuerthThe Boundary Waters chronicles the unfolding and sometimes comic relationship between Raymona Washington Goldberg, an African American woman adopted as an infant by Jewish parents during a Freedom Ride in the 1960's and Matthew Pierson a gay man who geographically lives in Minneapolis but psychically inhabits a world of romantic fantasies. She spends her time barricaded in her Upper East Side Apartment in New York City, afraid to be contaminated by the stories lurking in the most common circumstances. Matthew distracts himself with romantic stories in which he becomes entangled. Their phone conversations provide a hygienic boundary through which Raymona experiences the world and Matthew has an audience. Their relationship takes a dramatic turn when Matthew entangles himself with three other gay men who are going to The Boundary Waters in Minnesota. One of the men is at the end stage of AIDS. Matthew is quite suddenly captured in an adventure in which wishful happy endings lose all meaning. Not only does the boundary between Raymona and Matthew start shifting, but both characters begin exploring the carefully guarded boundaries in their own lives. Their stories interact in a kind of synchrony as they stumble through the comedy and heartbreak of the human condition. I am a 73-year-old person who has creatively responded to being an outsider and in that process has learned to be an effective advocate for people who face the challenges of working with systems that may not be responsive to their hopes and needs. Fifty years ago I was an early member of FREE, the first Gay and Lesbian college organization in this country.https://www.amazon.com/Boundary-Waters-Quantum-Adventure-ebook/dp/B094GFXM3F/ref=sr_1_1?dchild=1&keywords=9781648953958&qid=1623260949&sr=8-1https://www.gerryhuerth.com/https://www.stratton-press.com/#/http://www.bluefunkbroadcasting.com/root/twia/51222spa.mp3
Activists on both sides of the abortion debate took to the streets in protest after the leaking of a draft Supreme Court decision that could overturn Roe v. Wade, the landmark decision that made abortion legal in the United States. Pro-life proponents say overturning the decision is a victory for unborn children. Pro-choice proponents say overturning the decision eliminates a woman's right to determine her own healthcare. Who is likely to be most affected if abortion becomes illegal on the federal level? What will happen to the women who live in the 13 states that have "trigger laws" that will immediately ban abortions upon the Court's decision? What will happen to women without the means to travel to states that will perform the procedure? And how will this decision impact the upcoming mid-term elections?
In this episode, we look at examples of educational excellence throughout African American history in the face of tremendous challenges. Two deeply committed educators challenge us to think about the educational system more broadly given the many ways we learn. They offer examples of questioning language and reconnecting to self, community, and land bring forth healing.Our guest, Ishmail Conway Ph.D., is a “public intellectual” and “catalyst.” Dr. Conway is a third-generation educator, professional dramatist, father and activist. His youth was spent in Southside Richmond, Bronx, New York and Philadelphia. As a youth, he performed with Duke Ellington in the Concert of Sacred Music, Ahmal and the Night Visitors and several other operas. He co-founded Soweto Stage company in Richmond and has appeared in films and performed for the Colonial Williamsburg, Valley Forge Foundation. Conway's work as a theatrical director is critically acclaimed including two world premiere plays and a produced premiere opera on Richmond's Churchill. Dr. Conway worked on interview projects for the nation's 50th celebration of the Brown Decision. Many of the interviews were published in the book The Unfinished Agenda of Brown v. Board of Education. At the National Archives, he presented a lecture on his research model for the kickoff of the National Archives year-long research of Brown thru May 2004. Last year, his work interviewing teachers and activists, over the past 20 years was noted in Harvard's History of Education Quarterly. The Association of College Unions-International selected Ishmail as the Multicultural Educator of the Year.Our other guest, Rodney Hopson is the first born of two passionate and lifelong learners and teachers, blessed to inherit a spirit of resolve and perseverance, an unwavering commitment to his fellow (wo)man, and an increased desire to leave the world a better place than the one into which he was born. Hopson currently serves as a professor of Evaluation in the Department of Educational Psychology, College of Education, University of Illinois Urbana Champaign where he holds appointments/affiliations in the Department of Educational Policy, Organization, & Leadership and the Center of African Studies. Nearly 25 years as a university professor, Hopson has received funding from the National Science Foundation, National Institutes of Health, Robert Woods Johnson Foundation, W. K Kellogg Foundation, and other local and international funders in support of his evolving research and evaluation that lie in understanding factors that contribute to the optimal aspirational and academic success of underserved and underrepresented groups in social and natural sciences. His post-doctoral/sabbatical studies included academic positions at the University of Namibia (as Fulbright Scholar), the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health and Hygiene and Centre of African Studies, Cambridge University.Resources mentioned on the showAfrican American evaluators articleEducation of Blacks in the South 1860-1935 bookContact Dr. Ishmail Conway email: firstname.lastname@example.orgContact Dr. Rodney Hopson email: email@example.com Originally recorded on 4.30.2022. Support the show
Chief, Bell, and Prentice discuss the impact the COVID-19 pandemic has had on them and their families lives. The crew also analyzes how the virus has affected society's mental health and the inability of some individuals to capitalize on opportunities within the pandemic.Sponsor by https://teamtreehouse.com
Rebecca Wanzo (https://www.rebeccawanzo.com/) is a Professor of Women, Gender, and Sexuality Studies and an Affiliate Professor of American Culture Studies at Washington University in St. Louis. She's the author of The Suffering Will Not Be Televised: African American Women and Sentimental Political Storytelling, a book that thinks through the kinds of storytelling conventions that African American women, and social beings in general, are compelled to use to make their suffering legible to specific institutions in the United States. Her most recent book, The Content of Our Caricature: African American Comic Art and Political Belonging, is a remarkable study of the many ways that Black cartoonists have used racialized caricatures to contest and rework constructions of ideal citizenship. Wanzo recalls being told that her subject in The Content of Our Caricature had basically been exhausted. Imagine being questioned about whether there was enough content for a scholarly book within the history of Black comics—it speaks to the ways that, as she points out, comics are still seen as somewhat juvenile, and also the ways in which Black comics, in particular, are not understood as having their own vital, varied history. It's interesting to think that Wanzo struggled to get the cover image for the book approved by the publisher. This striking image from Jeremy Love's Bayou perfectly captures the concerns of her text. As she puts it, one of the questions she's asking, again and again, in this book is: “What is this Black creator trying to do” with this representation of a figure—in the case of Bayou, the figure of the gollywog—that has “a specific racist… representational history”? In the coda for The Content of Our Caricature, Wanzo talks about the Marvel film Black Panther and its foundations in the foundational story arc surrounding Killmonger from the comics. She explains how the “transformation” and “rehabilitation” of Black Panther shows us how the history of representation and appropriation really is complex, and stresses that there is never “a homogenous black audience response. Things are not transparently always good and always bad." She argues that we really need to slow the process of interpretation and critical conversation down, and resist the tendency toward immediate condemnation. “Cancel culture,” as we've now titled it, is, in her words, “subsuming” so many different things that it's become a “useless analytic tool.” It's also a dizzyingly ironic title, given that those that frequently decry so-called cancel culture—namely those on the Right—are at the vanguard of canceling huge parts of culture that they deem threatening. Wanzo explains that, in the contemporary context, what we are seeing is the Right, in the US especially, attacking not only critical race theory, but all of “history” and “any discussion of discrimination.” The dominant form that cancellation is taking today vilifies any media that, from Wanzo's perspective, “might make white heterosexual children from heteronormative families uncomfortable.” She makes it clear that this push exposes the fact that these groups fundamentally “don't care about people who are not this ideal child that they've decided is American.” We talk about the ways that the mere presence of people who are not cisgendered and white in superhero stories still provokes strong reactions. Wanzo says that this spontaneous reaction to difference is deeply troubling, but it also shows the degree to which “the space of representation is a big battleground, and it matters,” and reveals “all kinds of conflicts that we have culturally and it's a space under which various politics around inclusion and the nation and political belonging play out.”
To be more sustainable, we often strive to reduce the amount of waste that we are creating and bringing into our homes. In this episode, we're talking with The Afrominimalist about how minimalism relates to sustainability, how to get rid of things that no longer serve you, and how African American history and how that has shaped our beliefs with consumerism. Today's featured sustainable Brown Girl is Christine Platt, author of The Afrominimalist's Guide to Living with Less, a radical re-envisioning of minimalism that focuses on authenticity over aesthetics. Christine's book is a resource anyone seeking to discover the truth behind their overconsumption as well as how to let go of what no longer serves them. I would highly recommend that you read Christine's book. If you're an audiobook person, check out Libro.fm - a platform that allows you to buy audiobooks from local bookstores in the US and Canada. Click the link below to sign up and use code CHOOSEINDIE for a free audiobook with a new membership (*affiliate link). Sign up for Libro.fm: https://tidd.ly/35m6CnA Buy from Bookshop.org: https://bookshop.org/a/82297/9781982168049 Follow Christine on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/afrominimalist/ Visit Christine's website: https://www.afrominimalist.com/ Watch this video interview on YouTube: https://youtu.be/i0H8OcPU6D0 Donate to Sustainable Brown Girl on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/sustainablebrowngirl Visit the Sustainable Brown Girl Website: https://www.sustainablebrowngirl.com/ Follow Sustainable Brown Girl on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/sustainablebrowngirl/ Please leave a review on Apple Podcasts!
In today's episode, Becoming Dr. S. Kent Butler, we celebrate the legacy of Dr. S. Kent Butler, the 70th president of the American Counseling Association. Guest host Dr. Courtland Lee, ACA's first African American male president, interviews Dr. S. Kent Butler who is the second African American male president of ACA. Dr. S. Kent Butler shares about his journey to becoming the current ACA president, and his hopes for the counseling profession.
In today's episode of Professional Troublemaker, we're focusing on a Rising Troublemaker. Rising Troublemakers are teens and young adults who are absolute game changers and are out there living their audacious lives and dreams right now. Today, Luvvie is talking to Zaila Avant-garde. Zaila is a multi-talented powerhouse, with success springing from all her endeavors - and all before the ninth grade. We got to know Zaila's name when she won the Scripps National Spelling Bee - the first African American to win. But along with her triumph there, she holds three Guinness World Records for her basketball prowess and was named SportsKid of the year in 2021 by Sports Illustrated KidsZaila is curious and driven and works hard. She knows what she wants to do and has the discipline and focus on going after it. Zaila and Luvvie talk about how she uses visualization to reach her goals, how she was able to harness the discipline she needs to reach those goals, and how she has developed confidence through doing. Connect with our GuestFollow Zaila on Instagram - @zailaavantgardeConnect with LuvvieFollow Luvvie on Instagram - @LuvvieGo to TEXTLUVVIE.com on your phone, and text PODCAST to join our Text Squad. Let Luvvie know who you'd like her to be in conversation with, or what topics you want her to do a deep dive on in a solo episode.Order Luvvie's Books Pre-order RISING TROUBLEMAKER: A Fear-Fighter Manual for TeensOrder PROFESSIONAL TROUBLEMAKER: The Fear-Fighter Manual (NYTimes bestseller) at ProfessionalTroublemakerBook.com
When the pandemic canceled concerts and postponed recitals, musician Brendan Slocumb had time to try something new. What resulted is a gripping mystery about a stolen violin and a dark family secret that threaten to thwart the dreams of classical violinist Ray McMillian. Like Slocumb, Ray is African American. While writing Ray's arduous path to success, Slocumb drew on his own experiences facing prejudice from colleagues and conductors, “They see your name on an application or they see you walk in and the decision is already made. If you performed poorly that would be one thing, but if you really did the work and it's just because of what you look like, that's what really hurts.” Brendan Slocumb will be at the Gaithersburg Book Festival on May 21st. Details here. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
This week on Minnesota Native News, the Science Museum of Minnesota is funding mini-projects for Native Community members… We'll tell you how you can get involved.Here's Diego Luke with the story…DL: Have you ever wanted to create a project that would accurately reflect you, your tribe and your culture? As the Science Museum of Minnesota works to“create an inclusive, equity-based institution that empowers people to change the world through STEM,” They are currently accepting applications for one of their newer initiatives- the Design for Racial Justice Mini Grant. I sat down with Robby Callahan Schreiber to learn more about these grantsRCS: My name's Robby Callahan Schreiber, I used he/him/his pronouns, I'm the director of the Museums Access and Equity Department.Um, and in short, our department does work across the museum to create more accessible and inclusive experiences. We do that through a variety of financial access points. Um, recognizing that we want to remove financial barriers for folks to engage with our museum experiences and recognize that we continue to have disparities in representation of who, you know, sees themselves as being able to come to the Science Museum.DL:: The goal of the Racial Justice Mini Grants is to provide funding to support creative and innovative work that is going on within our local communities. This is the second year of these mini grants, and this year is focused on projects done by and/or focused on Native Americans.RCS: In the first year we really did a wide call, had about 60 applicants and we funded um, I believe, about 10 projects.DL: An example from last year's projects is a group of young African American girls that threw a summer program exploring their racial identity, focusing on health care and more specifically mental health. RCS: One of the decisions we made this year was to take a more focused approach in who we're inviting to apply for, um, projects and keeping with intentional work we said we needed to do and wanted to do as an organization over the course of this year which was develop more focused relationships and focus um, you know, resources that we have within our local indigenous communities.DL: So what kind of project is the Science Museum looking for?RCS: So beyond just focusing and really specifically sharing the invitation with folks of indigenous identities is to say that through the lens of our Race exhibit and the topics and the topics that are brought up within our Race exhibit, inviting people to develop projects that are around racial justice but that are important to you as a Native person or an Indigenous person within our communities.RCS: The projects could really take any number of formats from being artistic to theatrical to inviting people into dialogue to more direct action and when we think about our Race exhibit our topics are really wide and vast when we think about how race shows up. They could address everything from the health care system to our educational systems to housing, wealth, generation and our criminal justice systems.DL: Projects can be done in any language as well. The Science Museum has set aside $20,000 for the Mini Grants. Both Individuals as well as collaborations of two or more individuals can apply for up to a $3,000 mini grant, depending on the size of the project.RCS: Information about the Mini Grants is available on the Museum website, and so people can apply directly through there. If you search Design for Racial Justice Mini Grants, Science Museum of Minnesota, you'll find a landing page for those grants. Um, people can apply online and, uh, also download the application materials and apply by doing a handwritten application. We also recognize that some people may be more comfortable sharing an audio version or a video application and so we're trying to make the application process really as accessible as possible. DL: The application deadline is Friday, May 20th. Applicants will be notified the following Monday if their project has been chosen to be funded.RCS: We're really excited to see the variety of ideas that people generate. We see these as making an investment in, you know, real practical work and action that young people within our community can do. I think adults often say, “oh young people are our future.” But through this mini granting process we want to be making an investment in young people in our present, because young people have amazing ideas that we should be taking action around, today. DL: For Minnesota Native News, I'm Diego LukeMarie: Minnesota Native News is produced by Ampers- diverse radio for Minnesota's communities. Made possible by funding from the Minnesota Arts and Cultural Heritage Fund and the citizens of Minnesota.
Mentioned in this episode:The 1619 Project: Born on the Water by Nikole Hannah-Jones and Renée Watson; Illustrated by Nikkolas SmithIdlewild, Michigan: One of the few resort communities that allowed African Americans in the early 20th century.Last Stop on Market Street by Matt de la Peña ; Illustrated by Christian RobinsonThank You, Mr. Falker by Patricia PolaccoChicken Sunday by Patricia PolaccoWriting Picture Books by Ann Whitford PaulMy Puppy by Mike Thaler; Illustrated by Madeleine FishmanTiger Can't Sleep by S. J. Fore; Illustrated by R. W. AlleyRobo-Sauce by Adam Rubin; Illustrated by Daniel SalmieriAgain! by Emily GravettSCBWI Michigan Mentorship ProgramNorthwest Ohio Teen Book FestivalOur Books for Children and Young Adults:Flying Lessons & Other Stories Edited by Ellen Oh- Kelly's short story in this middle grade anthology is “The Beans and Rice Chronicles of Isaiah Dunn.”Isaiah Dunn Is My Hero by Kelly J. BaptistThe Electric Slide and Kai by Kelly J. Baptist; Illustrated by Darnell JohnsonThe Swag is in the Socks by Kelly J. BaptistSee You in the Cosmos by Jack ChengJumped In by Patrick Flores-ScottAmerican Road Trip by Patrick Flores-ScottThe Griffins of Castle Cary by Heather ShumakerFind us online:Kelly J. Baptist: kellyiswrite.comJack Cheng: jackcheng.comPatrick Flores-Scott: patrickfloresscott.comHeather Shumaker: heathershumaker.comEmail us firstname.lastname@example.org@booksmittenpod Follow our progress on Twitter this season with #booksmittenchallengeProduced by Josie Schneider and Corey SchneiderMusic by Duck Duck Chicken
Hour 2 - Good Wednesday morning! Here's what Nick Reed covers this hour: The federal investigation into Hunter Biden "appears to be coming to a head." Prosecutors examining Biden's taxes and foreign consulting work met in recent weeks to discuss whether to move forward with the case. Kellogg Company released a limited-edition breakfast cereal designed to support the LBGTQ community and to promote a message that people do not need to fit in a single box when selecting pronouns. Some Wentzville parents are raising concerns about a question that surfaced in class activities. It's connected to an advanced placement government class at Holt High School this week. A student said an assigned, in-class, online exercise included the following question: “Teresa has heard in the news about the fatal shootings of unarmed African American men by police officers but does not think it is necessarily due to racism. Teresa is MOST likely a:” The choices were, “Democrat, black woman, Republican, Democrat-leaning woman.”
In this episode, I was honored to bring you my up close and personal interview with Phil Long. Phil talks about his role as President of the Association of African American Vintners and how this organization helps pave the way for aspiring members of the BIPOC community to join the wine industry. And, he talks about his own journey and wine brand, Longevity Wines. Stay tuned until the end learn how you can apply for scholarship opportunities provided by the Association of African American Vintners in partnership with the Napa Valley Wine Academy. Resources: Book a private career coaching session with Karen Wetzel at https://go.oncehub.com/KarenWetzel Receive a 5% discount on any Napa Valley Wine Academy classes, including WSET. Register for your course at napavalleywineacademy and use promo-code NVWApodcast Sign up for our newsletter at https://go.napavalleywineacademy.com/wine-news-that-educates to learn about upcoming events, new courses and free webinars Longevity Wines: https://www.longevitywines.com/ Scholarship Information: https://www.aaavintners.org/scholarships.html https://napavalleywineacademy.com/aaav-association-of-african-american-vintners-scholarship-program/
Show Notes - The Grow Your Business and Grow Your Wealth podcast with Gary Heldt - EP 095 Portia Wood, generational wealth planning attorney – Wood Legal Group, LLP Portia M. Wood, Esq., is a generational wealth planning attorney. Based in Los Angeles, she leads Wood Legal Group, LLP, an African American woman-owned and operated law firm specializing in estate planning, probate, and elder law that she runs with her mother and law partner, Robin Wood. They are passionately focused on helping marginalized communities grow and protect wealth by being a trusted resource for accurate information and comprehensive, culturally competent estate planning. Learn more at woodlegalgroup.com. Portia's insights include: What led Portia to becoming an attorney Why everyone over the age of 18 needs some form of an estate plan The importance of creating an estate plan while you are capable Why you should review your estate plan every year Why you need to find people you can trust in your wealth building team Enjoy the show! Connect with Portia: Website: https://www.woodlegalgroup.com/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/woodlegalgroup/ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/WoodLegalGroup/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/woodlegalgroup LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/wood-legal-group-llp/ Connect with Gary: Website: https://sbadvisors.cc/ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/SmallBusinessAdvisors LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/gary-d-heldt-jr-388a051/ Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
The Turn On uses literary erotica to explore the intricacies of having sex while Black, via a mix of storytelling, humor and frank talk that centers the lived experiences of Black women, femmes and gender nonconforming people. In this episode of The Turn On, Erica and Kenrya talk to author Katrina Jackson about Black academia, creating what we want to see, the glorious intentionality of polyamorous relationships, writing internal conflict and happy-for-nows, stepping away from grind culture and why history is both fascinating and horny.ResourcesBook, "Looking" by Katrina Jackson | Patreon | PreorderAuthor, Katrina Jackson | Website | Twitter | InstagramRecommended Books: "Dune" series by Frank Herbert | Bookshop | Amazon"Wheel of Time" by Robert Jordan | Bookshop | Amazon"Barracoon: The Story of the Last 'Black Cargo'" by Zora Neale Hurston | Bookshop | AmazonYou can find full show notes, a transcript and links to everything we mentioned on this episode at https://www.theturnonpodcast.com/transcripts/season-5-episode-8_5-katrina-jackson.Connect With The Turn OnWebsite: http://www.theturnonpodcast.comInstagram: @TheTurnOnPodcastTwitter: @TheTurnOnPodFacebook: https://www.facebook.com/TheTurnOnPodcast/YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/c/TheTurnOnPodcastPatreon: https://www.patreon.com/TheTurnOn?fan_landing=trueMerch: https://teespring.com/stores/the-turn-on-podcastSupport the show
Mobolajia Olambiwonuu is a Nigerian immigrant who struggled with what it meant to be Black in America when he was literally an African American. His outlook on race in America helped to formulate his work both as a professor at film school and a documentary filmmaker. He is the filmmaker behind the documentary “Ferguson Rises.” It's a look at how the lives of Michael Brown's family, particularly his father, were turned upside down after Michael's killing by Ferguson, MO police officer Darren Wilson. It's a film that looks at how a community finds purpose in pain, and it's executive produced by the likes of actor David Oyelowo, the rapper Rza, Academy Award-winning producer TJ Martin, and others. Mobolaji and I have a great conversation about his work, his thoughts on other prominent black filmmakers, how differently he saw himself as an African immigrant in America relative to Black people born here, and how he overcame challenges to make this documentary. Trailer Watch it on PBS Ron on Twitter Crossing the 180 theme music "Gettin' Paid, Part II" by Alec's Band (CC BY) and curated from FreeMusicArchive.org. Enjoying the podcast? Make sure to leave us a review on your podcast platform of choice! The Art of the Frame podcast is available on Apple Podcasts, Spotify, Google Podcasts, Anchor and many more platforms. If you like the podcast, make sure to subscribe so you don't miss future episodes. --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/artofthecut/support
For decades, political discourse in Baltimore has included condemnation of the fact that there are “two Baltimores,” one in which opportunity abounds and the other in which systemic racism and inequity create insurmountable barriers. Tom's guest today has lived in both Baltimores, and he has written a fascinating memoir that paints a vivid portrait of these two disparate worlds, and of himself. It is a portrait that is richly detailed, expertly researched, and beautifully enlarged by insight, candor and a fair dollop of iconoclasm. Dr. Lawrence Jackson is a Bloomberg Distinguished Professor of English and History at Johns Hopkins University, and the founding director of the Billie Holiday Center for the Liberation Arts. He's the author of several books on the history of African American writers and critics, the Black crime novelist Chester B. Himes, and the author Ralph Ellison. He also wrote a book about his family's history in Virginia after the Civil War. His latest book is, in part, another work of family history. It's called Shelter: A Black Tale of Homeland, Baltimore. Dr. Lawrence Jackson joins us on Zoom from Baltimore. Dr. Jackson will discuss the book (again) with Tom Hall Wednesday night (May 11) with an audience at The Church of the Redeemer in Baltimore, a place that figures prominently in the book. The event is co-sponsored by The Ivy Bookshop, and starts at 7:00. For more information, click here. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
SEEDS OF CHANGE EPISODE 1 "United We Stand: Race, Religion, and the Politics of Food Justice in Black Los Angeles's Victory Markets." In WWII era Los Angeles a young Black preacher, Rev. Clayton D. Russell, and Black businesswoman, Charlotta Bass, launched the Los Angeles Negro Victory Commitee. In doing so, they not only helped plant seeds of today's food justice movements. They also helped radically alter the political landscape of the city with implications that continue to this day. (Photo Credit: Charlotta Bass [third from right] and Rev. Clayton D. Russell [second from right] with other African American leaders in Los Angeles, 1949. Courtesy of the Southern California Library [Los Angeles, California]). Seeds of Change Episode 1 features interviews from Dr. Analena Hope Hassberg (Cal Poly Pomona) and Dr. Lorn Foster (Pomona College). It was written and produced by Dr. Caroline Collins (Postdoctoral Fellow at UC San Diego and Cal Ag Roots Producer at the California Institute for Rural Studies) and edited by Li Schmidt (Associate Associate Storyteller and Researcher at the California Institute for Rural Studies). This project was made possible with support from the 11th Hour Project at the Schmidt Family Foundation. Archival Audio of Rev. Clayton D. Russell Courtesy of Cal State Long Beach Special Collections and oral historian Sherna Berger Gluck. Music Credits for Episode 1: "Strange Persons" by Kicksta; "Petit Gennevilliers (Celesta") by MagnusMoone; "Summer Breeze" and "Inward" by HansTroost, "Tiger Rag" by Friars Society Orchestra; "All American News 10" by William Alexander, E.M. Glucksman, and Claude Barnett; and "Symphony in black—a rhapsody of Negro life" by Duke Ellington. Tribe of Noise licensing information can be found here: prosearch.tribeofnoise.com/pages/terms. Pixabay terms terms of service can be found here: https://pixabay.com/service/terms/. Library of Congress disclaimers can be found here: https://www.loc.gov/legal/. #seedsofchange #blackhistory #california #calagroots #blacklivesmatter #rural #americanwest #blackculture #black #foodjustice #blackfood #blm #history #blackpeople #blackisbeautiful #blackpride #africanamerican
Yesterday the US Senate UNANIMOUSLY passed a bill to have the government provide security for the families of the Supreme Court. And now they are about to pass a bill for $38 BILLION in aid for Ukraine. Biden only asked for $33 billion. So, they don't mind working together. They just don't like working together for ANY serious priorities for African Americans. And what burns me up, is in 2022, we still have victims of the Tulsa Race Massacre of 1921 out here fighting for justice. We still have the living relatives of Emmett Till, who was murdered in 1955, out here fighting for justice. That's 101 years and 67 years respectively that they have been fighting - and they can't find justice anywhere!!
Hour 1 - Good Tuesday morning! Here's what Nick Reed covers this hour: Today is the first Honor Flight of the Ozarks since October of 2019. If you have time, head to the airport around 8:30 p.m. tonight to welcome home the Veterans! House Speaker Nancy Pelosi Monday lauded protesters expressing "righteous anger" in the wake of a leaked Supreme Court draft opinion that shows the court may be poised to overturn Roe v. Wade. The Senate passed legislation Monday to beef up security for Supreme Court justices, ensuring they and their families are protected as the court deliberates overturning Roe v. Wade. Pro-life pregnancy centers across the nation are reporting attacks. Nick shares an opinion piece from T.W. Shannon on the abortion industry and how they target minorities. Shannon is an American banker and politician who served as a member of the Oklahoma House of Representatives. He was Oklahoma's first African-American speaker of the House. Shannon is a current Republican candidate for U.S. Senate in Oklahoma.
Even though its a year later, its never too late to talk about Economics and how we can empower our communities. Listen as Aaron and Treasha have guests Devin Moore and Major as we explore how we can create more wealth within the African American community. --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/february1/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/february1/support
Jacqui Pitman is Owner of Pitman Casting Inc., a full service, reality television casting company in Los Angeles. As a Casting Director, Pitman is currently casting; ABC's Kids Say the Darndest Things hosted and executive produced by Tiffany Haddish, CBS's Let's Make a Deal hosted by Wayne Brady, Price is Right with Drew Carey and the 2021 reboot of America's Most Wanted. Pitman executive produced, created and cast, in partnership with Asylum Entertainment “To Rome for Love” for Bravo Television network. To Rome for Love followed five single, African-American women as they head to Italy to find themselves while searching for love. Pitman also developed and co-executive produced ABC's Hit Plastic Surgery show, the original Extreme Makeover while working as the VP of Development for Lighthearted Entertainment. She also created and executive produced the MTV hit dating show NEXT! Living in Los Angeles, CA, Pitman a product of humble beginnings herself, whenever possible, focuses all of her charitable efforts to aide Foster Care communities in need. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Jason Moran is so prolific and multifaceted that any attempt to summarize his career poses a daunting challenge. Now think about what it's like preparing for a conversation with him. He's a composer, conceptual artist, educator, and public intellectual with a critical disposition — critical in the sense of challenging the status quo, while still respecting the accomplishments of his mentors. First and foremost, he's a piano player who straddles avant-garde jazz, the blues, classical music, stride piano, and hip-hop. In other words, he's just an incredibly thoughtful person. Moran is interested in reframing and reassessing the relationship between music, history, and place. When we spoke for this episode of The Third Story, in the spring of 2020, he was in the midst of curating an exhibition at the Louis Armstrong House Museum. Given that fact and what was happening at the time, I was particularly interested to know how he was dealing with social distancing and isolation. Our conversation is both a snapshot of that moment in time and a sweeping consideration of many of the larger themes in his work. Among other things, he talks here about coming up in Houston among a generation of jazz innovators; the idea of truth versus passion; promoting the “Freedom Principle”; America's unfortunate way of forgetting the past; what it means for African American musicians to move freely “from the stage to the table”; the power dynamic within choosing repertoire; what Thelonious Monk and KRS-1 have in common; what we still have to learn from Louis Armstrong; and what it means to be the “personal embodiment of your history.” This is the second in a month of encore episodes as part of a new partnership between The Third Story and WBGO Studios. During the month of May, you'll find another episode from The Third Story archive at wbgo.org/studios and then in June, new episodes will drop every other week. https://www.wbgo.org/podcast/the-third-story www.third-story.com
After Greg Hall, M.D. started volunteering in his community, he was tapped by the Governor's office to join the Ohio Committee on Minority Health. That was the beginning of his growing expertise on the health disparities between African-Americans and other racial groups. Reading research study after research study, he noticed a correlation between the nutritional deficits most common among African-Americans and the diseases that have the most devastating impacts on Black life expectancy. His research lead to the creation of Sequence Multi-Vitamins specifically designed to enhance African-American health. His book, Patient-Centered Care for African-Americans is a trailblazer in providing guidance to doctors, medical school students and hospital residents. A second edition is already being prepared. Most recently, Dr. Hall was named Medical Director of University Hospital's Cutler Center for Men and will oversee a multidisciplinary approach to improving all men's health. Dr. Hall and his wife Melanie have three adult children. He drops a lot of great knowledge and humor throughout our conversation. Make sure you subscribe to the 365 Brothers YouTube Channel. Excerpts that didn't make it into the official episode will drop later this week. Favorite song: Family Reunion by the O'Jays Favorite words: "Life's most persistent and urgent question is "What are you doing for others?" - Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Instagram @365brothers Are you our next guest? - Let's talk. Support us! 365 Brothers on Patreon. Special thanks to our earliest and consistent supporters, Sonji Walker, Abigail Gonzalez, William C. Hamilton, Jr. and Shedrick Sanders!!! Check out Alitu for more ease editing, polishing and publishing your podcast. About this podcast: In each episode, a Brother reflects on his life; explores the experience of being a Black man in America; shares his interactions with law enforcement; and answers the signature question "If America was a woman, what would you say to her? You won't find a collection of conversations with Black men like this anywhere else. Hear their wisdom. Be inspired. Host, Rahbin Shyne, is an author, educator, creative and avid half-marathon walker. https://www.linkedin.com/in/365brothers/
With so much hate going on in the world today, it seems that a lot of people forget to use love to heal. Some use religion as a guideline but some can be restrictive. But how does love work for you and I? On this episode we talk to author Juan Lee, author of "Love Made Simple," about making love simple. Juan Lee will tell us why most religions feel restrictive when it comes to the message of love and how to separate the message from the practice. Juan Lee will tell us why most religions feel restrictive when it comes to the message of love and how to separate the message from the practice. Follow Juan Lee: Website: www.juanleetheauthor.com Facebook: @Juanleeauthor Instagram: @Juanleeauthor Twitter: @Lovemadesimple Linkedin: Juan Lee Clubhouse: Juan Lee
Addie Fisher is a sustainable lifestyle content creator and the founding editor of Old World New, where she shares tips to live sustainably for people of all backgrounds. Her goal is to provide free access to knowledge that makes living sustainably accessible to underrepresented communities, especially communities of color - all in an entertaining manner. Addie also often shares aspects of her culture as an African American woman, whether that's celebrating Juneteenth and Kwanzaa or sharing her family's history, in hopes to enlighten, educate, and spread the joy she finds in her heritage. In this episode you'll hear Addie's: - Perspectives on greenwashing - Tips for sustainable living - Reasons for learning about local policies Listen in and leave a review!
Last week there was a death of a YouTuber personality that rocked the African American community. People had so many thoughts and opinions on if he should have died, happy he was died, sad he passed and completely indifferent on all of it because he was so contraversial. It truly had me thinking and having conversations about what people will say once I meet my earthly demise. Will there be memes? Will it be controversial? Tap in as I discuss my thoughts about legacy and what leaving one truly means as well as lessons learned from watching a brief moment within the infamous YouTuber's life. Although I wasn't a fan (not a hater either), I was able to learn a few things from both his work and death holistically. RIP**************************************************I hope this resonates with you! If it does, please : leave me a review on Spotify or Apple & consider leaving your thoughts on social media. Most importantly, please share this with a fellow entrepreneur, artist, podcaster, boss and/or Goal digger like you! May all your dreams come true in 2022!!!!Connect With The Showwww.facebook.com/teatalkwithtywww.instagram.com/teatalkwithtyConnect with Ty Wonder Personally www.facebook.com/iamtywonderwww.instagram.com/iamtywonderwww.tiktok.com/iamtywonder www.twitter.com/iamtywonder Support the showSupport the show
This week we are joined by archivist Jacqueline Stewart and historian Tyree Boyd-Pates to discuss the power of museum curation. The role of the museum curator is critical to the way that museums are experienced. We begin by discussing museums as “safe spaces for dangerous ideas” – in other words, how museums can be harbingers of racist and colonialist rhetoric when spaces are improperly curated. Museums can not only present history through materials, but also have the power to represent the present materials. We then discuss how museums can be spaces of change through seeing not only more presentation of anti-colonial materials, but also seeing those materials represented through an anti-colonial gaze. The guests stress the importance of having more African American curators in order to not only tell the history of a people, but of the community as well.Jacqueline Stewart is film scholar, archivist, curator and a Professor in the Department of Cinema and Media Studies and the College, Director of Arts + Public Life at the University of Chicago. She is also the Chief artistic and programming officer at the Academy Museum of Motion Pictures in Los Angeles. She also serves as an appointee to the National Film Preservation Board and hosts Silent Sunday Nights on Turner Classic Movies.Stewart is also the author of Migrating to the Movies Cinema and Black Urban Modernity and William Greaves Filmaking as Mission, and is an editor of L.A. Rebellion Creating a New Black Cinema.Tyree Boyd-Pates is a historian, speaker, and museum curator at the Autry Museum of the American West as the Associate Curator of Western History. He previously held the position of History Curator and Public Program Manager at the California African American Museum. He began his career as a Professor of Africana Studies at California State University Dominguez Hills. He has curated shows for notable institutions such as the Smithsonian, the LA Philharmonic, The Getty, and more. A full transcript of this episode will be available soon!Here are some of the references from this episode, for those who want to dig a little deeper:“Where Are the Jews?”Black Films at TCMBlack Cinema at the Academy Museum“Oscars So White”Iris BarryLewis JacobOscar MicheauxAnna May Wong ; Academy Series Academy Museum PodcastMaking film history more inclusiveRacism in AnimationGene AutryCommunity CurationShare your thoughts via Twitter with Henry, Colin and the How Do You Like It So Far? account! You can also email us at email@example.com.Music:“In Time” by Dylan Emmett and “Spaceship” by Lesion X.––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––In Time (Instrumental) by Dylan Emmet https://soundcloud.com/dylanemmetSpaceship by Lesion X https://soundcloud.com/lesionxbeatsCreative Commons — Attribution 3.0 Unported — CC BY 3.0Free Download / Stream: https://bit.ly/in-time-instrumentalFree Download / Stream: https://bit.ly/lesion-x-spaceshipMusic promoted by Audio Library https://youtu.be/AzYoVrMLa1Q––––––––––––––––––––––––––––––
The Tuskegee Airmen were a group African Americans who enlisted to become America's first black military airmen, during a time when there were many people who thought that black men lacked the intelligence courage and skill for military service.Audio Onemichistory.com Please support our Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/user?u=25697914Buy me a Coffeehttps://www.buymeacoffee.com/Countryboi2mSources:https://eji.org/reports/targeting-black-veterans/https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Tuskegee_Airmenhttps://www.history.com/topics/world-war-ii/tuskegee-airmenhttps://www.britannica.com/topic/Tuskegee-Airmenhttps://airandspace.si.edu/explore-and-learn/topics/blackwings/tuskegee.cfm
Today's guest is Hanna Schwegler. She's an Au pair in LA, hailing from the great country of Deutschland. She joins the pod to speak on the challenges in navigating throughout a foreign country. We also chat on identity, curiosity, and finding your truth. Send your topic requests and questions to: firstname.lastname@example.org Follow the show:https://www.instagram.com/mindbullypodcasthttps://twitter.com/mindbullypodFollow the Host:https://www.instagram.com/kingno_https://twitter.com/kingno_Support the show