Former United States Navy SEALKevin Lacz served two tours in 2006 in Ramadi, Iraq. He is a decorated veteran, writer, actor, physician assistant. Originally from New England and a loyal Patriots, Red Sox and Bruins fan, he currently lives with his wife Lindsey and their two kids in the panhandle of Florida.Kevin is also a creative guy who found himself taking on a few roles in the movie world, notably playing himself (Dauber) in Clint Eastwood's adaptation of the Chris Kyle autobiography American Sniper. And in 2016 he wrote his own memoir, The Last Punisher about his experience in Ramadi during those day with Chris Kyle, Jonny Kim, Ryan Job, Jocko Willink, Mike Monsoor, and Marc Alan Lee, who he talks about during this interview, a colleague and friend who was both compassionate and as tough as they come. Kevin talks about the truly challenging nature of transitioning back home to civilian life, and that for SEALS and other Special Operators, there can be a real sense of respect, control and belonging that is profound – And when back home, it's huge change – It's about redefining one's self and finding new passions, new meaning. He just published a book called The Veteran's Workbook, about how to transition back to the work force post military, along with Bill Hobbs and his wife Lindsey Lacz that connects to that concept of belonging. He and Lindsey and their kids live in Florida, actively shuttling back and forth to scouts and gymnastics and busy. They also run Hunting For Healing, a charitable organization that brings disabled veterans hunting, fishing and outdoor activity, and reconnecting with each other and family.Note: News clip source: Rep. Debbie Lesko (R-AZ), given a speech on the House floor in December 2020- This conversation was recorded virtually in June 2021 - ***To Sign Up For No-Shave 2021, Please Go To: www.homebase.org/noshave ______________If you are your loved one is experiencing any emotional, mental health struggles, you are not alone and please contact Home Base 617-724-5202, or www.homebase.org To learn more about Hunting For Healing, click HERE.To SUBSCRIBE to Home Base Nation To learn more and connect with us at Home Base Nation:www.homebase.org/homebasenationTwitter,Facebook,Instagram,LinkedInHome Base Nation Team: Steve Monaco, Maureen Roderick, Laurie Gallagher, Karianne Kraus, Lucy Little, and COO Michael Allard and Brigadier General Jack HammondProducer and Host: Dr. Ron HirschbergAssistant Producer: Lucy Little Home Base Nation is the official podcast of Home Base Program for Veterans and Military Families, a partnership of the Massachusetts General Hospital and the Red Sox Foundation.The views expressed by guests to the Home Base Nation podcast are their own and their appearance on the program does not imply an endorsement of them or any entity they represent. Views and opinions expressed by guests are those of the guests and do not necessarily reflect the view of the Massachusetts General Hospital, Home Base, the Red Sox Foundation or any of its officials.
Welcome back to Season 4! Join editor & host, Ryan Smith, as he interviews Maria Lopez, Active from Zeta Zeta, about Mexican culture for Hispanic Heritage Month. Transcription can be found here: Link Questions, Comments, Suggestions: email@example.com
Welcome to Star Wars Reactions!For episode 61, hosts Aaron Harris and David Modders are back for part 2 of our Star Wars Visions! They sit back and look at episodes 5 through 9, “The Ninth Jedi”, “T0-B1”, “The Elder”, “Lop & Ocho”, and “Akakiri”! Plus the latest news, an all new Psychology Corner from David, and Aaron makes David's dog sigh with an all new SW Dad Joke of the Week! This is one you don't want to miss!Star Wars Reactions: Elegant discussions for a more civilized age!Check out our website!Follow us on Twitter!Like us on Facebook!Follow us on Instagram! Subscribe on YouTube!Send us your thoughts and feedback via email!Follow Aaron and David on Twitter!Follow David on Instagram!Contact Aaron and David via email!
After Prophet Muhammad settled in Abu Ayyub al-Ansari's home in Medina, he purchased the lot next to it and started building a masjid there. This became known as Al Masjid an-Nabawi (the Prophet's Mosque) and Masjid al-Haram (the Sacred Mosque). Azan was legislated soon after, and within half a year after hijra the Second Pact of Brotherhood was made between the Muhajireen and Ansaar. Practical Lessons:- 1. The pact of brotherhood endured. The prophet would assign a brother/sister to a new convert throughout the Madani period. From this we can extrapolate the importance of looking after the needs of new converts.- 2. A brotherhood based on faith is the strongest from of brotherhood. Quran 59:9 describes the ansaar's generosity, saying that when they give to the muhajireen they don't feel any attachment to what they're giving, and those who are protected from the stinginess of the soul will be successful- 3. Brotherhood and unity isn't just rhetoric. The prophet turned it into action- 4. Islamic laws were gradually introduced to the community. We need to do a similar thing with our communities and families today, so that it's done in a way that will be gradual and well receivedLecture notes available at http://www.why-quran.org/blog/31-building-the-prophets-mosque-masjid-al-haram/Subscribe at http://www.why-quran.org/subscribe to watch the lectures live and participate in the Q&A at the end of each class.Video recording of this lecture + Q&A available on YouTube at https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=YO1Yfm3X-SY&list=PLpkB0iwLgfTat-Pgh4W3WFmupPamiC9UT.
Today's guest is the gutsy and candid Sarah Shahi. You might recognize her as Jenny from Alias, Carmen on the L-Word, or the iconic Sameen Shaw on CBS' Person of Interest. She's a refreshingly honest and thus charming actress who makes no apologies for being herself. She discusses how befriending Robert Altman as an extra on his set inspired her to pursue an acting career and make the move from Texas to LA. She emphasizes the importance of being true to yourself in every way possible- for her, that means keeping her wardrobe casual and messy- even if it costs her the job. Sarah keeps it real, opening up about what it's like to film sex scenes and even begin lactating mid-audition. Her career is an example of what can happen when you don't plan your life around the work and instead trust that the net will catch you. Guest links: IMDB: Sarah Shahi INSTAGRAM: @sarahshahi TWITTER: @sarahshahi For exclusive content surrounding this and all podcast episodes, sign up for our amazing newsletter at AlyshiaOchse.com. And don't forget to snap and post a photo while listening to the show and tag me (@alyshiaochse)! Show Links: COURSE: You Booked, Now What?? (October 19th 2021) CONSULTING: Get 1-on-1 advice for your acting career from Alyshia Ochse COACHING: Get personalized coaching from Alyshia on your next audition or role INSTAGRAM: @alyshiaochse INSTAGRAM: @thatoneaudition WEBSITE: AlyshiaOchse.com ITUNES: Subscribe to That One Audition on iTunes SPOTIFY: Subscribe to That One Audition on Spotify STITCHER: Subscribe to That One Audition on Stitcher Credits: WRITER: Bebe Katsenes SOUND DESIGN: Zachary Jameson WEBSITE & GRAPHICS: Chase Jennings ASSISTANT: Elle Powell SOCIAL OUTREACH: Bebe Katsenes
The famed Alcatraz prison on Alcatraz Island was in operation from 1934 to 1963. For most, the thought of Alcatraz may bring up a Hollywood film or some of the most notorious criminals in America. But the island carries a different symbolism to the native coastal peoples of California. The California Ohlone Mewuk which translates to coastal people, passed down an oral history that tells us that Alcatraz was used by their Native population long before anyone else “discovered” the San Francisco Bay. Trips would be made to the island in tule boats for gathering foods, such as bird eggs and sea-life. It was also used as a place of isolation, or for punishment for naughty members of the tribe. The island was also a camping spot and hiding place for many native Americans attempting to escape the California Mission system. In 1895, the island was being used as a US fort and military prison and 19 Hopi men served time on Alcatraz for trying to protect their children from being sent to federal Indian boarding schools, which we discussed last week. “This is Queens of the Mines, where we discuss untold stories from the twisted roots of California. This week's episode is coming out a few days early in honor of Indigenous Peoples Day. Today we will talk about The Occupation of Alcatraz and the Red Power Movement which demanded self-determination for Native Americans to better the lives of all Indian people. To make it known to the world that they have a right to use their land for their own benefit by right of discovery. We are in a time where historians and the public are no longer dismissing the “conflict history” that has been minimized or blotted out. In 1953, U.S. Congress established a policy towards American Indians: termination. This policy eliminated most government support for indigenous tribes and ended the protected trust status of all indigenous-owned lands. It wiped out the reservations and natives had the choice to assimilate or die out. So the BIA began a voluntary urban relocation program where American Indians could move from their rural tribes to metropolitan areas, and they would give them assistance with locating housing and employment. Numerous American Indians made the move to cities, lured by the hope of a better life. It was a struggle for them. Many struggled to adjust to life in a city with these low-end jobs, they faced discrimination, they were homesickn and they totally lost their cultural identity. Giving a person a home and a job, yet taking away everything that they are, that is defining a human only in economic terms. So, after they relocated and got job and housing placement, as soon as they received their first paycheck, the assistance was done. Termination. This Episode is brought to you by the Law Offices of CHARLES B SMITH. Are you facing criminal charges in California? The most important thing you can do is obtain legal counsel from an aggressive Criminal Defense Lawyer you can trust. The Law Office of Charles B. Smith has effectively handled thousands of cases. The Law Offices of CHARLES B SMITH do not just defend cases, they represent people. Charles is intimately familiar with the investigative techniques the police and prosecutors use and is able to look at your case and see defenses that others can, and do, miss. Visit cbsattorney.com for more information. Even during the gold rush, no one liked attorneys, and Charles, you will love. Now, back to Alcatraz. When Rosebud Sioux Belva Cottier heard the Alcatraz Federal Penitentiary was closing in 1963 and that the property was going to be given to the City of San Francisco, she thought of the 1868 Treaty of Fort Laramie. The Treaty that allowed Native Americans to appropriate surplus federal land. So, she and her cousin Richard McKenzie retrieved a copy of the treaty and thought, if the property was surplus land of the government, the Sioux could claim it. Belva organized a demonstration to raise awareness and planned to take court action to obtain the title to the island. On March 8, 1964 her group of Sioux activists, photographers, reporters and her lawyer landed on Alcatraz. About 40 people. The demonstration lasted only four hours. It was "peaceful and in accordance with Sioux treaty rights” but the demonstrators left under the threat of felony charges. The idea of reclaiming “the Rock” became a rallying cry for the indigenous population. Five years later, on October 10, 1969, there was a fire that destroyed the San Francisco American Indian Center. It was a detrimental loss for the native community because the center provided Native Americans with jobs, health care, aid in legal affairs, and social opportunities. An activist group formed, known as “Indians of All Tribes” with Pipestone Indian Boarding School graduate Adam Fortunate Eagle and the handsome, Mohawk college student Richard Oakes. Richard had co-founded the American Indian Studies Dept at SF State and worked as a bartender in the Mission District of San Francisco which brought him in contact with the local Native American communities. The goal was to take immediate action towards claiming space for the local Indian community and they set their sights on the unused federal land at Alcatraz, which would soon be sold to a billionaire developer. Adam and Oakes planned a takeover of the island as a symbolic act. They agreed on November 9, 1969. Richard would gather approximately 75 indigenous people and Adam would arrange transportation to the island. The boats did not show up. Nearby, a sailor was watching the natives waiting, some wearing traditional ceremony dress and Adam Fortunate Eagle convinced him, the owner of a three-masted yacht to pass by the island with him and 4 friends on board. As the boat passed by Alcatraz, Oates and two men jumped overboard, swam to shore, and claimed the island by right of discovery. At this moment, Richard became the leader of the movement. The five men were quickly removed by the Coast Guard. Later that night, Adam, Richard and others hired a boat, making their way back to the island again, some students stayed overnight before they were again made to leave. Richard Oakes told the San Francisco Chronicle, “If a one day occupation by white men on Indian land years ago established squatter's rights, then the one day occupation of Alcatraz should establish Indian rights to the island.” Eleven days later on November 20, 1969, Richard and Adam met 87 native men, women and children, 50 of whom California State University students at the No Name bar in Sausalito just after closing at 2, met with some free-spirited boat owners and sailed through San Francisco Bay towards Alcatraz, not knowing if they'd be killed, ignoring warnings that the occupation of the island was illegal. Indians of All Tribes made one last attempt to seize Alcatraz and claim the island for all the tribes of North America using unarmed, body and spirit politics. As they disembarked onto the island an Alcatraz security guard yelled out, may day! May day! The Indians have landed! Three days in, it became clear - this wasn't going to be a short demonstration. Richard Oates soon addressed the media with a manifesto titled “The Great White Father and All His People.” In it, he stated the intention was to use the island for an Indian school, cultural center and museum. Oates claimed Alcatraz belonged to the Native Americans “by right of discovery”. He sarcastically offered to buy the island back for “$24 in glass beads and red cloth”, the same price that Natives received for the island of Manhattan. Now I'll read the manifesto “We feel that this so-called Alcatraz Island is more than suitable as an Indian Reservation, as determined by the white man's own standards. By this we mean that this place resembles most Indian reservations, in that: It is isolated from modern facilities, and without adequate means of transportation. It has no fresh running water. The sanitation facilities are inadequate. There are no oil or mineral rights. There is no industry and so unemployment is very great. There are no health care facilities. The soil is rocky and non-productive and the land does not support game. There are no educational facilities. The population has always been held as prisoners and kept dependent upon others. Further, it would be fitting and symbolic that ships from all over the world, entering the Golden Gate, would first see Indian land, and thus be reminded of the true history of this nation. This tiny island would be a symbol of the great lands once ruled by free and noble Indians. “We hold the Rock” The Nixon administration sent out a negotiator, and as the two sides debated, the natives continued to settle onto their new land. Native American college students and activists flocked to join the protest, and the population of Alcatraz often swelled to more than 600 people. They moved into the old warden's house and guards' quarters and began personalizing the island with graffiti. Buildings were tagged with slogans like Home of the Free, Indian Land, Peace and Freedom, Red Power and Custer Had It Coming. This episode is brought to you by Sonora Florist. SONORA FLORIST has been providing our community with beautiful flower arrangements for whatever the occasion since the early 1950s. You can visit sonoraflorist.com, or search Sonora Florist on Facebook, Pinterest, and Instagram. There is a special website for wedding florals, visit sincerelysonoraflorist.com to see their wedding work, read reviews, or to book a consultation with one of their designers if you are getting married in the area. Thank you Sonora Florist. And if you have not checked out the mural on the side of the shop, on the corner of Washington and Bradford in downtown Sonora, in honor of the local Chinese history, do so! It was a fight to get it up, and it was worth it! This episode was also brought to you by our main Sponsor Columbia Mercantile 1855, Columbia Historic Park's Main street grocery store. Teresa, the owner, carries a mix of quality international and local products that replicate diverse provisions of when Columbia was California's second largest city after San Francisco. I love the selection of hard kombucha, my favorite. It is common to hear, "Wow! I didn't expect to find that here in Columbia". The Columbia Mercantile 1855 is located in Columbia State Historic Park at 11245 Jackson Street and is a great place to keep our local economy moving. At a time like this, it is so important to shop local, and The Columbia Mercantile 1855 is friendly, welcoming, fairly priced and accepts EBT. Open Daily! Now, back to Alcatraz The occupation sought to unify indigenous peoples from more than 500 nations across America, the Western Hemisphere and Pacific. Everyone on the island had a job. The island soon had its own clinic, kitchen, public relations department and even a nursery and grade school for its children. A security force sarcastically dubbed the “Bureau of Caucasian Affairs” patrolled the shoreline to watch for intruders. All decisions were made by unanimous consent of the people. A Sioux named John Trudell hopped behind the mic to broadcast radio updates from Alcatraz under the banner of “Radio Free Alcatraz.” “ We all had things to offer each other,” resident Luwana Quitquit later remembered. “Brotherhood. Sisterhood.” The federal government initially insisted that the protestors leave the island and they placed an inadequate barricade around the island. The demonstration was a media frenzy and the protestors received an enormous amount of support. There was a call for contributions and a mainland base was set up at San Francisco's Pier 40, near Fisherman's Wharf. Supplies such as canned goods and clothes were shipped in. Visitors and volunteers were sailing in, and thousands of dollars in cash were pouring in from donors across the country. The Black Panther Party had volunteered to help provide security and celebrities like Marlon Brando, Jane Fonda and Merv Griffin visited the island in support. The band Creedence Clearwater Revival gave the Indians of All Tribes a boat, which was christened the “Clearwater.” Things started to change in early 1970, there was a leadership crisis. The organizers and a majority of the college students had to return to school. Many vagrants who were not interested in fighting for the cause moved in, taking advantage of the rent free living and drugs and alcohol, which were originally banned on the island, started to move freely among a select crowd. Then tragically, Richard and Annie Oakes's daughter Yvonne fell 5 stories to her death from one of the prison's stairwells in the guards quarters. Oakes and his wife left Alcatraz in the wake of the accident, leaving groups of warring activists to fight it out for control of the island. In May of 1970, the Nixon administration cut the electricity to Alcatraz, hoping to force the demonstrators out. Let's face it, the government was never going to meet the demands of the Indians of All Tribes. Next, they removed the water barge which had been providing fresh water to the occupiers. Three days following the removal of the water barge, a fire was started on the island, destroying the warden's house, the inside of the lighthouse which was important for SF bay navigation and several of Alcatraz's historic buildings. No one knows who started the fire. It could have come from either side. Was it - Burn it down? Or get them out? Two months later, President Richard Nixon gave a speech saying, “The time has come…for a new era in which the Indian future is determined by Indian acts and Indian decisions.” The U.S. government later returned millions of acres of ancestral Indian land and passed more than 50 legislative proposals supporting tribal self rule. The termination policy was terminated. In the meantime, the FBI, Coast Guard and the Government Services Administration stayed clear of the island. While it appeared to those on the island that negotiations were actually taking place, in fact, the federal government was playing a waiting game, hoping that support for the occupation would subside and those on the island would elect to end the occupation. At one point, secret negotiations were held where the occupiers were offered a portion of Fort Miley, a 15 minute walk from the Sutro Baths, as an alternative site to Alcatraz Island. The occupation continued into 1971. Support for the cause had diminished after the press turned against them and began publishing stories of alleged beatings and assaults; one case of assault was prosecuted. In an attempt to raise money to buy food, they allegedly began stripping copper wiring and copper tubing from the buildings and selling it as scrap metal. Three of the occupiers were arrested, tried and found guilty of selling some 600lbs of copper. In January 1971, two oil tankers collided in the entrance to the San Francisco Bay. Though it was acknowledged that the lack of an Alcatraz light or fog horn played no part in the collision, it was enough to push the federal government into action. A few holdouts continued to live on the Rock for another year. “I don't want to say Alcatraz is done with,” former occupier Adam Fortunate Eagle lamented to The San Francisco Chronicle in April 1971, “but no organized Indian groups are active there. It has turned from an Indian movement to a personality thing.” Citing a need to restore Alcatraz's foghorn and lighthouse, President Nixon gave the go-ahead to develop a removal plan to be acted upon with as little force as possible, when the smallest number of people were on the island. The government told the remaining occupiers they would have news on the deed the following Monday morning. They were told no action would be taken until the negotiations were settled. That was a lie. On June 10, 1971 armed federal marshals, FBI agents, and special forces police descended on the island and removed five women, four children, and six unarmed men. the last of the indigenous residents. The occupation was over. An island ledger entry reads “We are about to leave for Alcatraz, maybe for the last time, To this beautiful little Island, which means a little something, which no one will ever understand my feelings.” It is signed by Marie B. Quitiquit of Stockton. Beneath Quitiquit's words someone wrote in capital letters “I SHALL NEVER FORGET, MY PEOPLE, MY LAND ALCATRAZ”. Oakes, who had once proclaimed that “Alcatraz was not an island, it was an idea”, never left the idea behind and continued his resistance. As a result of his activism, he endured tear gas, billy clubs, and brief stints in jail. He helped the Pit River Tribe in their attempts to regain nearly 3 million acres of land that had been seized by Pacific Gas & Electric and had plans to create a "mobile university" dedicated to creating opportunities for Native Americans. Soon after he left the occupation, Oates was in Sonoma where Michael Morgan, a YMCA camp manager was being accussesd as a white supremacist, and being tough with Native American children. 30 year old Oakes reportedly confronted Michael Morgan. Morgan said he was in fear for his life, when he drew a handgun and fatally shot Richard Oakes. Oakes was unarmed. Morgan was charged with voluntary manslaughter, but was acquitted by a jury that agreed with Morgan that the killing was an act of self-defense, even though Oakes was unarmed. Oakes supporters contend the shooting was an act of murder, and that Morgan received support from a racially motivated jury and district attorney. So, over the course of the 19-month occupation, more than 10,000 indigenous people visited the island to offer support. Alcatraz may have been lost, but the occupation gave birth to political movements which continue today as injustices inflicted on indigenous people is an ongoing problem. The Rock has also continued to serve as a focal point of Native American social campaigns and it left the demonstrators with big ideas. Indian rights organizations, many of them staffed by Alcatraz veterans, later staged occupations and protests at Plymouth Rock, Mount Rushmore, the Bureau of Indian Affairs and dozens of other sites across the country. Federal officials also started listening to calls for Indian self-determination. The occupation of Alcatraz was the first demonstration of its kind for the American Indians. It was a spiritual reawakening for the indigenous peoples and renewed interest in tribal communities. Many natives did not know what it meant to be native, and they learned of and about their heritage in light of the media attention the occupation received. It was the first chance they were able to feel proud of their indigenous background. A beginning for Native pride, the kickstarter for a move back to a traditional identity. A revival of language, traditions. Awakening the native people, the tribes, the media, the government and Americans. The “return of the buffalo”. Dr LaNada War Jack, Shoshone Bannock Tribe, one of UC Berkeley's first native students & demonstration leader tells us, “We wanted to bring to the forefront that every single one of (more than 500) treaties were broken by the fed government.” The boarding schools, genocide, relocation, termination, , everything that historically happened to American Indians — continues to impact them today. They are still here. Now, that is a real theft of freedom. A theft of freedom from the ones who were here first. So, I do not want to hear a damn word about your loss of rights for having to wear a damn mask. You want to fight for freedom? Stand up for your local indigenous people. Alright, love you all, be safe, get vaccinated, wear a mask, stay positive and act kind. Thank you for taking the time to listen today, subscribe to the show so we can meet again weekly, on Queens of the Mines. Queens of the Mines is a product of the “Youreka! Podcast Network” and was written, produced and narrated by Andrea Anderson. Go to queensofthemines.com for the book and more. https://www.latimes.com/entertainment-arts/story/2020-11-19/alcatraz-occupation-indigenous-tribes-autry-museum https://www.history.com/news/native-american-activists-occupy-alcatraz-island-45-years-ago The Alcatraz Indian Occupation by Dr. Troy Johnson, Cal State Long Beach https://www.nps.gov/alca/learn/historyculture/we-hold-the-rock.htm https://www.foundsf.org/index.php?title=ALCATRAZ_Proclamation
I love dogs. They have been a big part of my life and serve a purpose. They make me smile, bring joy, teach responsibility, and my big dog Brutus will tear your throat out if you mess with my kids. But, they have NO Freedom, NO Freewill. Good dogs do as they are told, or face the consequences, in return for free stuff Heath care Shelter Food/Water Giving your responsibilities to others, minimizes your freedom! Free men look at and live their life differently from their domesticated countrymen. Take back responsibility in these seven areas and take back your freedom at the same time. Free Wolf/Men v. Domesticated Dog/Men Food. Dogs wait to be fed/Wolves go get what they want Education. Dogs give up their young to outsiders/Wolves train their young to survive Protection. Dogs can rarely defend themselves/Wolves are highly skilled in protecting their own Tribe. Dogs none/Wolves epitomize this ideal with their pack Health. Dogs fed processed food, little exercise/Wolves eat natural foods, never stop Prepare. Dogs fully dependent/Wolves provide their own food and shelter Speak Out. Dogs are scolded for barking/Wolves howl at the moon whenever they please Hit the link below for links to https://hy.page/preparedefendlead
Maybe we're not the best or most extreme but we've been doing it since 1998 when podcast wasn't even a word. In this episode Jay returns and later in the episode OG Warmonger shows up and the guys talk about addiction, relationships and everything else.....
Paul closes his letter, having proven true to being tested as an apostle, with a challenge for the Corinthians... to determine if their faith is in line with their deeds. And it’s a challenge for us today, who claim to follow Christ, to test the genuineness of our faith by examining the expression of our heart. o Test Yourself  o Trust Those Who Are True [6-10] o RespondHumbly[11-13] o Remember Your God 
Today, we discuss the recently revealed novels: Shadow of the Sith, Brotherhood, Stories of Jedi and Sith, and Padawan, all coming Summer 2022. We end the show with some leaks regarding Obi-Wan Kenobi and The Book of Boba Fett. It's a longer episode, but we're honestly just excited about the potential these books have to add some really important story details to the Star Wars saga!
Welcome to the COTM Brotherhood Podcast. Join us in hearing from Oasis Fresh Market Co-Owner/Founder AJ Johnson. Brotherhood Breakfasts occur on the first Friday of each month. If you would like to attend search for COTM Brotherhood Breakfast on www.eventbrite.com to see our upcoming events. To learn more about the Brotherhood go to www.cotmbrotherhood.com or follow us on social media facebook: /cotmbrotherhood instagram: @cotmbrotherhood To learn more about Church on the Move go to www.churchonthemove.com
JOHN ROSSOMANDO, Senior Analyst of Defense Policy, Center for Security Policy, Former Senior Analyst, Counterterrorism at The Investigative Project on Terrorism, Former Senior Managing Editor, The Bulletin, Author, The Arab Spring Ruse, @JohnRossomando The Muslim Brotherhood was founded with the express intent of reestablishing the Islamic Caliphate John Rossomando talks about Muslim Brotherhood influence operations in the United States and how key operatives contacted notable U.S. government officials, such as Antony Blinken, William Burns, Samantha Power, Susan Rice, and Lloyd Austin Rossomando: The Brotherhood co-opted the language Americans had grown up with, i.e. democracy Presidential Directive 11: The Obama White House's alleged rationale for backing the Muslim Brotherhood in the Middle East The Obama administration, with the help of the Brotherhood, backed the Free Syrian Army, which in turn created a power vacuum in Syria, allowing Russia to swoop in and back the al-Assad regime Rossomando talks about the Biden administration's apparent inability to fire its top generals: “It's become who you're friends with”
The controversial topic of harm reduction and syringe services programs (SSPs) - needle exchange - is discussed with our guest, Jen Nagel, who may seem radical in her ideology but has a glaring passion for helping those suffering from addiction and treating her participants at her organization, The Porchlight Collective, with nothing but compassionate-filled attention and love. Parts of the discussion will leave some with the faintest of hearts to say, "WTF!", while those that are open-minded will at least listen to the methodology and goals of needle exchange programs. Jen also discusses her struggle with drug addiction, mental health, and how she finally made a decision to give recovery a serious try.
Welcome back to Season 4! Join editor & host, Ryan Smith, as he interviews Luis Manjarrez, Alumni from Iota Pi, about Mexican culture for Hispanic Heritage Month. Transcription can be found here: Link Questions, Comments, Suggestions: firstname.lastname@example.org
Today's guest made her screen debut at the age of 13—after attending an open call, she was selected out of 800 young girls to play across from John Voight in DESERT BLOOM. Since then, Annabeth Gish has continued to build a career with roles across from some of Hollywood's most iconic names. She shares what it's like sharing the screen with icons like Julia Roberts, Anthony Hopkins, Joan Allen, and Lawrence Fishburn—and what she's learned from working with so many artists at the top of their game. From building a career to cultivating a rich personal and family life, she's candid about how she's sought out balance in all things, and how she's managed to continued working year after year. She shares how she approaches her work and how she continues to expand her craft—all while leaving room to TRUST and be surprised! Her list of credits is extraordinary and practically endless—The Haunting of Hill house, Halt and Catch Fire, X-Files, The West Wing, Nixon, The Bridge, and Mystic Pizza—just to name a few! Guest links: INSTAGRAM: @annabeth_gish TWITTER: @annabethgish IMDB: Annabeth Gish For exclusive content surrounding this and all podcast episodes, sign up for our amazing newsletter at AlyshiaOchse.com. And don't forget to snap and post a photo while listening to the show and tag me (@alyshiaochse)! Show Links: COURSE: You Booked, Now What?? (October 19th 2021) CONSULTING: Get 1-on-1 advice for your acting career from Alyshia Ochse COACHING: Get personalized coaching from Alyshia on your next audition or role INSTAGRAM: @alyshiaochse INSTAGRAM: @thatoneaudition WEBSITE: AlyshiaOchse.com ITUNES: Subscribe to That One Audition on iTunes SPOTIFY: Subscribe to That One Audition on Spotify STITCHER: Subscribe to That One Audition on Stitcher Credits: WRITER: Lizzy Dalla Betta SOUND DESIGN: Zachary Jameson WEBSITE & GRAPHICS: Chase Jennings ASSISTANT: Elle Powell SOCIAL OUTREACH: Bebe Katsenes
Miguel spoke to Dr. Tracie Canada (@tracie_canada) this week, a socio-cultural anthropologist and assistant professor at Notre Dame (Department of Anthropology and Africana Studies). Dr. Canada's ethnographic research uses sport to theorize race, kinship and care, gender, and the performing body. Her work focuses on the lived experiences of Black football players. Dr. Canada is currently working on her first book, “Tackling the Everyday: Race, Family, and Nation in Big-Time College Football.” First, Miguel asked Dr. Canada about her two recent articles, “The NFL's Racist ‘Race Norming' Is an Afterlife of Slavery” and “Brotherhood and Anti-Blackness in College Football.” Next, Dr. Canada explained the practice of race-norming and how the NFL used it against former players impacted by brain trauma during their playing career. Additionally, Miguel and Dr. Tracy Canada discuss the lawsuit by former NFL players Kevin Henry and Najeh Davenport against the NFL, who accused the NFL of “explicitly and deliberately” discriminating against them and black players filing dementia-related claims. Dr. Canada also explained how race-norming is an afterlife of slavery, and Miguel and Dr. Canada discussed how injuries and concussions are structurally crucial to the NFL as a business. Lastly, as one cultural anthropologist to another, Miguel asked Dr. Canada why Miami Dolphins rookie WR Jaylen Waddle's draft-day press conference caught her attention and the difference between football teammates and football brothers. Note: Originally recorded on September 2, 2021. Next, Miguel gives you his Molotov MVPs for episode 27, former NFL running back Najeh Davenport and former NFL linebacker Kevin Henry. Finally, Miguel ends the podcast with another Chicana/o Sports History segment. This week, he highlights the 2021 NFL Hall of Fame Inductee and the first Mexican/Chicano and Latino Head Coach to win a Super Bowl, Raiders legendary Head Coach Tom Flores! Miguel Garcia produced this episode. Sports As A Weapon is now part of the @Anticonquista Collective Network. Check out Anticonquista on YouTube and Instagram!Be sure to listen/subscribe to the Sports As A Weapon Podcast on Spotify, Apple Podcasts, Google Podcasts, Amazon Music, Deezer, or wherever you get your podcasts.Follow us on:Twitter: @sportsasaweaponFacebook: fb.com/sportsasaweaponpodcastInstagram: @sportsasaweaponpodcastVisit our website: www.sportsasaweapon.com Links:The NFL's Racist ‘Race Norming' Is an Afterlife of Slavery (Dr. Canada and Dr. Chelsey R. Carter)Brotherhood and Anti-Blackness in College Football (Dr. Tracie Canada/Sapiens) Anti-Blackness and College Football (Dr. Canada/Black Perspectives)Black Former NFL Players Say Racial Bias Skews Concussion Payouts (NY Times) Clinicians fear NFL's concussion settlement program protocols discriminate against Black players (ABC)Commentary: Mexican American trailblazer Tom Flores finally gets to the Hall of Fame (LA Times)
Rio Hondo Prep improved to 6-0 with a 41-0 victory over Bosco Tech on a hot Saturday afternoon in Rosemead. Head Coach Mark Carson talks about the slow start and dealing with the elements. He also answers three questions from some alumni. The topics discussed are related to playoff scenarios, the new weight room, and the Rio advantage of playing together since youth ball. We are also joined by Senior TE/LB Calvin Johnson. He shares what it's like to play alongside his younger brother Colby and how special it is to represent the Johnson legacy in Rio Hondo Prep Football. The Kares have a huge game this Friday night against Campbell Hall for Homecoming. They need all the support they can get. Beat The Vikings!!!! --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/15mph/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/15mph/support
Two-thirds of the Brotherhood review the 2021 James Gunn movie, The Suicide Squad. Jake and Aaron have an uninterrupted conversation about Polka Dots, Alien Starfish, and Rum Ham. Thanks for tuning in !
Heyyyy Stoopkid Crew! Wasup!Back at it again with another story. Season 5 Episode 4! Thank you for joining me on the stoop!Stoop Announcements!HAPPY BIRTHDAY TO STOOPKIDS, Dylan, Reilly, Bhaskar and Lewis. I hope that you all had amazing birthdays and always know that you all are amazing!For a shoutout on the show and other "patron-only" goodies go to https://www.patreon.com/stoopkidstoriesThank you to Candlewick Press, publisher of the new picture book Hoop Kings 2: New Royalty, for sponsoring this episode. Grab your copy today wherever books are sold!Follow on along on Facebook, IG and Twitter @stoopkidstories. Send me videos, drawings, messages, all the things so I can repost you and share your Stoopkid awesomeness with the world.Rate Review and SubscribeSupport the show (https://www.patreon.com/StoopkidStories)
After seven parts we made it. The conclusion of the Lindt café siege. This is the ending no one wanted but was not unexpected. Any one else stay up all night that day watching the live coverage?? Nope you all have lives?? Ok thenMusic credit "The Brotherhood" By Darren Curtiswww.email@example.comIntro to help support Ann as a creator and help keep the podcast ad free Likes, ratings and reviews are how other Strangeone's find the podcast. Give a gal a hand and review the podcast todaySupport the show (http://www.patreon.com/murderlaide)
We run through the start of the siege at the Lindt cafe. The nation looks on as hostages become a flesh shield for Mad Monis and his crisisMusic credit "The Brotherhood", By Darren Curtiswww.firstname.lastname@example.orgIntro to help support Ann as a creator and help keep the podcast ad free Likes, ratings and reviews are how other Strangeone's find the podcast. Give a gal a hand and review the podcast todaySupport the show (http://www.patreon.com/murderlaide)
No one is coming to save you! Most of you have no one that you trust, no one to help, no one to hold you to a standard, no one to talk to,............. As you endure the paradigm shift that has rocked the sense of balance in our nation and the world as a whole. I believe that you no longer have the luxury of living as a lone wolf. It is imperative that you solidify the foundations of your existing relationships and invest the time, and energy into building a tribe of like minded men. Three reasons why you need to invest into building your tribe. 1. Teaching/Learning- You need to share your experience for the benefit of others, while leveraging their experience for your own benefit. 2. Standards- You will benefit from being held to and holding others to a high standard, but this is a result of respect and trust. Trust and respect must be earned accountability is the by-product. 3. Help- From time to time you will need help, there is no better way to strengthen a friendship than to help others in a time of need and be certain of that you will be in need of help at some point too. Get good people around you, the world is changing and solid relationships will always be invaluable. "Surround yourself with men that will hold you to a high standard, and ferociously defend your back." Hit the link below for links to https://hy.page/preparedefendlead
In January 2020, I started a journey with Jamon Smith, Jevaughn Hogan, Darin Street, Therman Evans, and Chijokè Okoro to become members of Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity, Inc., the world's greatest fraternity known to man. In this episode, my BROTHERS and I share how our life experiences influenced our decision to come together in a bond of fraternity.
This episode: Breaking school stationary and "forgetting" PE kits. Also, the genuinely harrowing conclusion to the Brotherhood of Metallix story, Ecco goes to SPACE, and various things are wrong with Marsupilami. Plus: the music of Sonic Chronicles
An underappreciated film from the 1970s satanic panic era. The Brotherhood of Satan stars Strother Martin, L.Q. Jones, Charles Bateman, Ahna Kapri, Charles Robinson, Alvy Moore, Geri Reischl and more. Music by Jaime Mendoza-Nava. Cinematography by John Arthur Morrill. Story by Sean McGregor. Screenplay by William Welch. Directed by Bernard McEveety.
This episode: Breaking school stationary and "forgetting" PE kits. Also, the genuinely harrowing conclusion to the Brotherhood of Metallix story, Ecco goes to SPACE, and various things are wrong with Marsupilami. Plus: the music of Sonic Chronicles
Welcome back to Season 4! Join editor & host, Ryan Smith, as he interviews Hana Garcia, Brother from Lambda Psi, about Mexican culture for Hispanic Heritage Month. Transcription can be found here: Link Questions, Comments, Suggestions: email@example.com
Get ready for howls and growls this week as we tear into two wolfy creature features! First up is the whodunnit Werewolves Within, and then the insane witches brew that is Brotherhood of the Wolf. Fall has officially come to TMI! #werewolveswithin #brotherhoodofthewolf #monicabellucci
Welcome to the COTM Brotherhood Podcast. In this episode, Evan Uyetake and Matt Schroeder discuss Seth Swindall'sbreakfast message from September 2021. We hope this additional content encourages you in your walk with Christ and challenges you to grow into your God-given purpose. Brotherhood Breakfasts occur on the first Friday of each month. If you would like to attend search for COTM Brotherhood Breakfast on www.eventbrite.com to see our upcoming events. To learn more about the Brotherhood go to www.cotmbrotherhood.com or follow us on social media facebook: /cotmbrotherhood instagram: @cotmbrotherhood To learn more about Church on the Move go to www.churchonthemove.com
From North Schuylkill High School to Beaver Stadium, a testament of brotherhood through a life-changing injury. Pennsylvania native Jaden Leiby was a two-way star on the 2019 North Schuylkill Spartans football team when he suffered a devastating injury on October 25, 2019. Jaden, along with his former teammates Penn State LB Tyler Elsdon and Villanova DL Jake Green, will be reunited when Penn State squares off with Villanova on September 25, 2021. Listen to Jaden's story on episode eight of the Unrivaled Podcast.
This Week's Panel - Big Ell, KooshMoose, FuFuCuddilyPoof, Ahayzo This Week's Topic - Would you rather have lots of free time to play games but can only buy 1-2 games a year or the ability to buy loads of games but never have much time to devote to them? - RetroChief We welcome patron Ahayzo to the podcast! Where did he get his gamertag and what exactly does he do for Trueachievements.com? Ahayzo talked some Dragon Age and brought us up to speed on the the trilogy. Nate played Conga Master as we waxed nostalgic about...a Gamecube game? Ell channeled his inner Mortal Kombat as he played Get Over Here, but this game isn't like MK at all! We talked about games coming....real soon, discussed the new TA Contest, had the longest outro ever, and named the episode 12 times. Genre'lly speaking - Matrarch and Elroy think outside the box. Which box? The same dang box that TA thought outside of when they came up with this genre's description. Is it simulation? Management? Open world? What the heck is sandbox? Find out in this edition of Genre'lly speaking! (1:45:05) Waka's Weird Wonders - This week Wakapeil jumps into the game Space Jam A New Legacy the Game. (2:30:56) Games Showcase: Conga Master Dragon Age: Inquisition Get Over Here AH101 Podcast Show Links - https://tinyurl.com/AH101Links Intro music provided by Exe the Hero. Check out his band Window of Opportunity on Facebook and YouTube
Chris Stephens is a 38 year old father of 2 boys, and he's been married to his wife Kelli for 11 years. As a high school English teacher and coach, in Grayson, Ga, Chris has felt the impact of his choices and how they've affected his marriage, his role as a father, and his role as a teacher/coach. He's also the father of a special needs child, and is a huge advocate for the Special Needs Community. But Chris says, more importantly, he is a sinner who was saved by the grace of God. If you have questions for Chris, and would like to contact him, feel free to email me him at firstname.lastname@example.org ---------------------- If you want to help us transform the lives of even MORE MEN for God's glory, please take a minute to leave us a helpful REVIEW on iTunes: http://www.rmcpodcast.com and SHARE this podcast with any young man (or men) you're mentoring or discipling. And make sure you don't miss an interview episode by signing up for our Man-to-Man eNewsletter at http://www.RealMenConnect.com, and grab your FREE copy of the Real Men Victory Tracker. Are you stuck? Want to go to the next level in your marriage, career, business, or ministry? Then maybe it's time you got a coach. ALL CHAMPIONS have one. Let me coach you to help you strengthen your faith, improve your marriage, spiritually lead your family, achieve more, balance your time, grow your ministry, or even stop an addiction. Click here for details: http://www.RMCfree.com Also join us on: Join the Real Men 300: http://www.RealMen300.com Facebook Group: http://www.realmenuniversity.com/ YouTube: http://www.RealMenTraining.com Facebook: @realdrjoemartin Instagram: @realdrjoemartin Twitter: @professormartin
Members of Seattle's biggest bands of the 90s rock scene were often dabbling in side projects, like Temple of the Dog, Mad Season, and Brad. Matt Cameron and John McBain had previously played together in Hater, and along with Soundgarden bassist Ben Sheppard started Wellwater Conspiracy By the time they got around to album number two, Sheppard left, leaving Cameron and McBain to make the 1999's Brotherhood of Electric: Operational Directives, along with some friends. One of those friends is Josh Homme, not long after the end of Kyuss and just as Queens of the Stone Age is starting up, who hops on board for vocals on three tracks. Cameron tackles most of the rest and does a nice job with some 60s-influenced garage rock tunes that wouldn't sound out of place on a Hives record. Unfortunately, the side-project nature of the band leaves room for lots of noodling and experimentation. Some good, most not, which turns what would have been a tight, rockin' record into a much more bloated affair in need of a editor. Songs in this Episode: Intro - Good Pushin' 13:09 - Compellor 20:55 - Right Of Left Field 23:38 - B.O.U. 28:07 - Van Vanishing Outro - Red Light Green Light Support the podcast, join the DMO UNION at Patreon. Listen to the episode archive at DigMeOutPodcast.com.
Episode 940 This week on FanGraphs Audio, we sit down with The Cobra before welcoming back a friend for a prospect chat. At the top of the show, David Laurila is joined by 19-year major league veteran Dave Parker, as well as his co-author Dave Jordan, to talk about their book, Cobra: A Life of […]