Podcasts about Injustice

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  • 5,135PODCASTS
  • 8,559EPISODES
  • 49mAVG DURATION
  • 4DAILY NEW EPISODES
  • Jan 20, 2022LATEST
Injustice

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Best podcasts about Injustice

Show all podcasts related to injustice

Latest podcast episodes about Injustice

L'After Foot
OL-OM : vers une injustice pour Lyon sur la date du report ? – 20/01

L'After Foot

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 20, 2022 8:42


L'After foot, c'est LE show d'après-match et surtout la référence des fans de football depuis 15 ans ! Les rencontres se prolongent tous les soirs avec Gilbert Brisbois et Nicolas Jamain avec les réactions des joueurs et entraîneurs, les conférences de presse d'après-match et les débats animés entre supporters, experts de l'After et auditeurs. RMC est une radio généraliste, essentiellement axée sur l'actualité et sur l'interactivité avec les auditeurs, dans un format 100% parlé, inédit en France. La grille des programmes de RMC s'articule autour de rendez-vous phares comme Apolline Matin (6h-9h), les Grandes Gueules (9h-12h), Estelle Midi (12h-15h), Super Moscato Show (15h-18h), Rothen s'enflamme (18h-20h), l'After Foot (20h-minuit).

By Any Means Necessary
Joe Biden's First Year In Office Marked By Failure To Deliver on Promises

By Any Means Necessary

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 20, 2022 112:41


In this episode of By Any Means Necessary, hosts Sean Blackmon and Jacquie Luqman are joined by John Kiriakou, co-host of Political Misfits, which you can hear from 12 to 2 PM EST right here on Radio Sputnik to discuss the resignation of Bureau of Prisons Director Michael Carvajal and the rot that characterized the prison system under his watch, Carvajal's refusal to act on the spread of COVID in prisons as people died directly because of his refusal to act, how this refusal and treatment of prisoners reveals a larger disdain for incarcerated people in society, and how the harsh treatment of prisoners contributes to high rates of recidivism.In the second segment, Sean and Jacquie are joined by Miko Peled, human rights activist and author of “The General's Son: Journey of an Israeli in Palestine,” and “Injustice, the Story of the Holy Land Foundation Five.” to discuss efforts by Israel to displace a family in the Sheikh Jarrah neighborhood of Jerusalem, how it fits into Israel's campaign to expel Palestinians from the neighborhood and its colonization campaign, the greenwashing of Israel's ethnic cleansing campaign in the Naqab, and the US taxpayer money that goes into these displacement campaigns.In the third segment, Sean and Jacquie are joined by Anthony Rogers Wright, Director of Environmental Justice with New York Lawyers for the Public Interest to discuss Joe Biden's empty rhetoric on environmental justice and the health of Black people, the failure of the Justice40 initiative to allocate infrastructure funds to poor Black communities, how corporate control of politicians continues to contribute to the harms faced by working class communities, and the possibility of worsened infrastructure and economic inequality for communities suffering from environmental racism.Later in the show, Sean and Jacquie are joined by Margaret Kimberley, editor and senior columnist at Black Agenda Report and author of the book "Prejudential: Black America and the Presidents" to discuss the first year of Joe Biden's presidency and his rejection of progressive reforms and so-called “harm reduction” that is responsible for his election in the first place, the crisis of legitimacy that has opened up due to Biden's abandonment of working and poor people, the opportunity to organize for a system that works for working and poor people that has arisen because of that crisis, US attempts to overthrow the government of Nicaragua and the system that it represents, and the cooptation of progressive language in the service of imperialism.

Spoken Gospel
Micah 1-2: Hope After Judgement

Spoken Gospel

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 20, 2022 67:58


Micah is split into three court cases. In the first, Micah calls all nations of the world to join Israel in the defendant's box because what happens in Israel will happen to the rest of the world. Seth and David talk about hints of hope in an oracle of doom and how Jesus breaks through blockades of injustice and death. Thank you so much for listening! Please consider rating us and leaving a review. That's one of the ways you can help others see and worship Jesus in all of Scripture. If you would like to see more of Spoken Gospel's content or donate to our mission, visit: SpokenGospel.com (https://www.spokengospel.com/?utm_source=podcast&utm_campaign=sg-podcast&utm_content=show-description)

Politics and Polls
#254: Injustice … in the Pursuit of Justice (Laura Coates '01)

Politics and Polls

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 18, 2022 44:22


Laura Coates '01, CNN anchor and legal analyst and, believes in education as a form of activism. This led her to write her new book, "Just Pursuit: A Black Prosecutor's Fight for Fairness," a groundbreaking account of bias in the courtroom. In this episode, Julian and Sam talk with Laura about the essays in her book, which document her time as a prosecutor in the Department of Justice, and reveal how she experienced both racism and sexism in the courtroom. Despite her best intentions, she quickly realized that the "pursuit of justice creates injustice." Considered a constitutional expert, Laura is a former federal prosecutor who served as assistant U.S. attorney for the District of Columbia, as well as a trial attorney in the Voting Rights Section of the Civil Rights Division of the Department of Justice. In private practice, Laura was an intellectual property litigator with an expertise in First Amendment, defamation and media law. In addition to her role with CNN, she is also a SiriusXM Talk Show Host and an adjunct professor at the George Washington University School of Law. Her book, “Just Pursuit,” was published Jan. 18, 2022, by Simon & Schuster.

Morning Mindset Daily Christian Devotional
Injustice is a heart condition | Proverbs 13:8, 23

Morning Mindset Daily Christian Devotional

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 18, 2022 6:01


SCRIPTURE Proverbs 13:8, 23 Vs. 8 - The ransom of a man's life is his wealth, but a poor man hears no threat. Vs. 23 - The fallow ground of the poor would yield much food, but it is swept away through injustice. ******************************** If you are a PUBLIC SERVANT of any kind (police, fire, military, front line worker) please check out the encouragement available through Centurion Minstries, run by a Morning Mindset listener and friend, Trevor (and some friends of his). Instagram: @centurions_faith https://www.instagram.com/centurions_faith/ Facebook Page: https://www.facebook.com/Centurions-Faith-106936148431409/ ++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++

Jay and Jack: The Whole Enchilada
Injustice 101, Ep. 38: “Jack vs. Twitter”

Jay and Jack: The Whole Enchilada

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 17, 2022 32:26


A True Crime Podcast parody. Why was Jack banned for life from Twitter? Listen to the facts, hear testimony from friends, colleagues, and family. Was this an injustice? You decide. YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=LMdXWyEywOU Audio Clips: IGN – “How Lost Changed TV Fandom Forever” (YouTube) (Copyright IGN) https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0VApz-b2XoA&t=0s All other audio clips copyright JayandJack.com The ‘Lost’ Podcast […] The post Injustice 101, Ep. 38: “Jack vs. Twitter” appeared first on Jay and Jack.

The Ramblecast After Dark
Injustice 101, Ep. 38: "Jack vs. Twitter"

The Ramblecast After Dark

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 17, 2022 30:56


A True Crime Podcast parody.Why was Jack banned for life from Twitter? Listen to the facts, hear testimony from friends, colleagues, and family. Was this an injustice? You decide.YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=LMdXWyEywOUAudio Clips:IGN - “How Lost Changed TV Fandom Forever” (YouTube) (Copyright IGN)https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0VApz-b2XoA&t=0sAll other audio clips copyright JayandJack.comThe 'Lost' Podcast (E 1.01) - https://bit.ly/3IdQ9A4The 'Lost' Red Carpet Interviews - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=GtSjJdO_UhM&t=0sThe 'Lost' Series Finale Episode w/Jorge Garcia (E 5.34) - https://jayandjack.com/2010/05/27/lost-podcast-mp3-ep-5-34-qa-with-jorge-garcia/Music:Take Me Out To the Ball Game is public domain and was composed by Albert Von Tilzer .“Ardent” by Pratzapp, and “Follow Me” by Vendreti, are both copyright free for YouTube content creators from the YouTube Audio LibraryAll other original music written and performed by Kevin MacLeod, that's M-a-c-L-e-o-d, and licensed under Creative Commons 3.0. You can find his music at Incompetech.com and his YouTube channel. In chronological order, his compositions were:Sneaky Snitch, Morgana, Almost New, Darkest Child, and Adventures In Adventureland.

The Digital Gumbo Podcast
After Poddy Number 21

The Digital Gumbo Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 17, 2022 84:12


Nook and Dris make the first After Poddy of 2022 a boys night only affair. Topics discussed include a gateway to hell, the TikTok takeover and, of course some animal stories. Follow Us On Twitter Right Now! @thedigitalgumbo @nookiebishopjr @iamidriselbow Listen to “The Idris Elbow Show” LIVE on Twitter on “Ashy Mondays” at 7:30 PM EST/4:30PST Listen to “The Nookie Bishop, Jr. Show” LIVE on Twitter on Tuesdays at 7:30 PM EST/4:30 PST IG: @thedigitalgumbopodcast @iamnookiebishopjr @iamidriselbow Our full library of episodes is available on Apple, Amazon, Google, Spotify and all podcast platforms and all smart Speakers, including Alexa and Google Assistant!

C3 Church San Diego // AUDIO
Thriving in Times of Injustice - Ps. Jurgen Matthesius

C3 Church San Diego // AUDIO

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 16, 2022 51:27


The Bible is the revelation of God's laws, promises and principles. These laws are constant. God's principles are eternal and His promises are faithful. In the earth, we will experience seasons of injustice because of the rebellious wicked hearts of men who deny God and only seek their own agendas. This message will empower you to release God's power in every season of your life in order to THRIVE in seasons of injustice!

Pop Culture Leftovers
Episode 409: Peacemaker, Scream, Archive 81, Injustice, The Tender Bar, The Rescue, The Super Bob Einstein Movie, The Raid Remake News, Wolf Like Me, The House, The Humans

Pop Culture Leftovers

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 16, 2022 257:18


Welcome to Episode 409 where the Leftovers are joined by Stephanie Chapman. In this episode we go over our winners for the New York Homicide beanies and scarves but we still need more entries for The Commando. Send your entries to contest@popcultureleftovers.com. For MOVIES in Good Pop Bad Pop we talk about the new SCREAM (2022) film that dropped in theaters. Does it hold a candle to the first film? George Clooney directed a new movie that hit Amazon Prime, THE TENDER BAR, starring Tye Sheridan, Ben Affleck, Lily Rabe and Christopher Lloyd. We've got another DC Animated movie to talk about with INJUSTICE. On an alternate Earth, the Joker tricks Superman into killing Lois Lane, which sends the hero on a path of destruction. Superman decides to take control of Earth and Batman and his allies must try to stop him. Showtime has a new A24 film that's adapted from writer-director Stephen Karam, adapted from his Tony Award-winning play, THE HUMANS. Netflix dropped a stop motion animated movie THE HOUSE. We talk about THE SUPER BOB EINSTEIN MOVIE on HBO Max that chronicles the amazing life of Bob Einstein known to many of his fans as Super Dave. And after a short run at the theater THE RESCUE is now on Disney+. A chronicle of the enthralling, against-all-odds story that transfixed the world in 2018: the daring rescue of twelve boys and their coach from deep inside a flooded cave in Northern Thailand. In TV for Good Pop Bad Pop we talk about Episode 2 and 3 of THE BOOK OF BOBA FETT. And of course we talk about the first 3 episode of James Gunn's PEACEMAKER that dropped on HBO Max. A new horror series is on Netflix with ARCHIVE 81. And Peacock debuted a mini-series starring Isla Fisher and Josh Gad, WOLF LIKE ME. In NEWS we talk about the Michael Bay American remake news of THE RAID coming to Netflix. Also, QUANTUM LEAP is getting a pilot order for a new series. What does that mean? Will Scott Bakula be back as Sam Beckett? And we talk about the news of a Tim Allen THE SANTA CLAUS series on Disney+. And in Marvel News it looks like MOON KNIGHT might drop on March 30th 2022 and we're getting our first trailer on 1/17 during Monday Night Football. Murphy's Multiverse is adding a couple of other possible movies/shows where we could see Charlie Cox reappear as DAREDEVIL. Also, we talk DOCTOR STRANGE: IN THE MULTIVERSE OF MADNESS rumors as well as a ton of other MCU rumors.

Super Moscato Show
Le gros débat : Djokovic est-il victime d'une injustice ? – 14/01

Super Moscato Show

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 14, 2022 18:20


Explications et affrontements sur un débat d'actu. Entouré de toute sa bande, Vincent Moscato offre tous les jours des moments de franche rigolade en traitant l'actualité sportive sous l'angle de la dérision ! Cette année, le « Super Moscato Show », c'est 3 heures : de 15h à 18h ! Plus de sports, plus de débats, plus d'infos, et surtout encore plus de rires ! RMC est une radio généraliste, essentiellement axée sur l'actualité et sur l'interactivité avec les auditeurs, dans un format 100% parlé, inédit en France. La grille des programmes de RMC s'articule autour de rendez-vous phares comme Apolline Matin (6h-9h), les Grandes Gueules (9h-12h), Estelle Midi (12h-15h), Super Moscato Show (15h-18h), Rothen s'enflamme (18h-20h), l'After Foot (20h-minuit).

Even More News
SMN: Catching Up On Justice and Injustices

Even More News

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 11, 2022 48:55


Hi. In today's we take a look at how justice has panned out or, ya know, failed over the past few months. Which monsters are staying in prison and which aren't, etc. Things like that. Support SOME MORE NEWS: http://www.patreon.com/SomeMoreNews We now have a MERCH STORE! Check it out here: https://www.teepublic.com/stores/somemorenews Apple Podcasts: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/some-more-news/id1364825229 Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/show/6ebqegozpFt9hY2WJ7TDiA?si=5keGjCe5SxejFN1XkQlZ3w&dl_branch=1 Stitcher: https://www.stitcher.com/show/even-more-news Soundcloud: https://soundcloud.com/somemorenews Go to http://Brooklinen.com and use promo code MORENEWS for $20 off your purchase of $100 or more. Secure your online data TODAY by visiting http://expressvpn.com/somenews. That's http://expressvpn.com/somenews and you can get an extra three months FREE. Right now, get 15% off your Raycon order at http://BUYRAYCON.com/somenews ! Athletic Greens is going to give you an immune supporting FREE 1 year supply of Vitamin D AND 5 free travel packs with your first purchase if you visit http://athleticgreens.com/morenews today. Again, simply visit http://athleticgreens.com/morenews to take control of your health and give AG1 a try. Executive Producer Katy Stoll (@KatyStoll). Written and directed by Will Gordh (@will_gordh). Edited by Gregg Meller. Graphics by F. Clint DeNisco. Head Writer - David Christopher Bell. Producer - Nick Mundy. Researcher - Marco Siler-Gonzales (@mijo_marco). Associate Producer - Quincy Tucker (@LTP313). Follow us on social media!  Twitter: https://twitter.com/SomeMoreNews  Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/SomeMoreNews/  Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/SomeMoreNews/ TikTok: https://www.tiktok.com/@somemorenews Support the show!: http://patreon.com.com/somemorenews See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

KERA's Think
Racism is bad for your health

KERA's Think

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 11, 2022 32:20


Our health is a reflection of the world around us, and racism runs deep in the body's response to that world. Dr. Rupa Marya is an associate professor of medicine at UC-San Francisco and faculty director of the Do No Harm Coalition. She joins host Krys Boyd to explain her theories of how climate change and inequality correlate to surges in inflammatory disease, and how they might be healed with a new approach to medicine. Her book, co-authored with UT Austin research scientist Raj Patel, is called “Inflamed: Deep Medicine and the Anatomy of Injustice.”

Retro Late Fee
90210: Injustice for All

Retro Late Fee

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 10, 2022 37:12


Steve is in hot water, which does nothing for his hair

The Digital Gumbo Podcast
The 2022 Kickoff Show

The Digital Gumbo Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 8, 2022 102:36


2022 ushers in year 3 / season 3 of The Digital Gumbo Podcast. This episode includes a recap of Nook's, T. Petty's and Idris Elbow's holidays. Also on this episode—an “Omarion” update, a recap of a “fake” D.C.-area snowstorm and a discussion of the Jason Derulo “I'm not Usher” beatdown in Vegas.Links for this episode:Our 2021 “Vanilla Isis”/Jan. 6, 2021 Episode:Apple: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/the-digital-gumbo-podcast/id1498718446?i=1000504686996 Android: https://digitalgumbo.simplecast.com/episodes/the-vanilla-isis-episode Uber Ride From Hell: https://www.nbcwashington.com/news/local/northern-virginia/man-refunded-700-for-uber-from-dulles-airport-to-richmond-that-got-stuck-in-i-95-jam/2928686/?amp Jason Derulo Three Piece: https://www.tmz.com/2022/01/04/jason-derulo-fight-vegas-usher/ Our social media shit:IG: @thedigitalgumbopodcast@iamnookiebishopjr@iamidriselbowTwitter: @thedigitalgumbo@nookiebishopjr

The Truth Pulpit
The End of Injustice (Through the Psalms) Psalm 58

The Truth Pulpit

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 8, 2022 57:00


Welcome to Through the Psalms, a weekend ministry of The Truth Pulpit. Over time, we will study all 150 psalms with Pastor Don Green from Truth Community Church in Cincinnati, Ohio. We're glad you're with us. Let's open to the Psalms now as we join our teacher in The Truth Pulpit.--https---throughthepsalms.com

Christ Crucified Fellowship
Jonah; Amos; Obadiah - Injustice and loving your neighbor

Christ Crucified Fellowship

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 8, 2022 53:00


Buried Truths
Killers Sentenced

Buried Truths

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 8, 2022 37:28


The men convicted of killing Ahmaud Arbery have now been sentenced. Host Hank Klibanoff and his Emory colleague, professor Carol Anderson, talk about Superior Court Judge Timothy Walmsley's decision on the public radio program Closer Look with Rose Scott, from WABE Atlanta. See Privacy Policy at https://art19.com/privacy and California Privacy Notice at https://art19.com/privacy#do-not-sell-my-info.

Message Daily
Be Faithful, No Matter What

Message Daily

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 7, 2022 9:18


In this episode of Message Daily, L. David Harris continues his series entitled, “In These Last Days: The Message of Hebrews.” In this study Harris takes us to Hebrews 12:1-2. >>> Injustice anywhere makes way for unrighteousness everywhere! Right living and understanding of the Scriptures stems all malice, injustice, pride, hatred, racism, and sin.

Message Daily
Jesus Mediates a Better Covenant

Message Daily

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 6, 2022 9:12


In this episode of Message Daily, L. David Harris continues his series entitled, “In These Last Days: The Message of Hebrews.” In this study Harris takes us to Jeremiah 31:31-34. >>> Injustice anywhere makes way for unrighteousness everywhere! Right living and understanding of the Scriptures stems all malice, injustice, pride, hatred, racism, and sin.

Pretty Heady Stuff
Rupa Marya and Raj Patel radicalize care through deep medicine and an urgent appeal for plurality

Pretty Heady Stuff

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 5, 2022 67:58


Dr. Rupa Marya and Raj Patel are the authors of a brilliant new book entitled Inflamed: Deep Medicine and The Anatomy of Injustice (https://us.macmillan.com/books/9780374602529/inflamed). Dr. Rupa Marya is a specialist in internal medicine. Her research looks at the ways that social structures predispose certain groups to health or illness. And while Rupa is central to a number of revolutionary health initiatives, a few I want to make sure I mention are her work on the Justice Study–a national research effort to examine the links between police violence and health outcomes in black, brown and indigenous communities–and her work on the board of Seeding Sovereignty, an international group that promotes Indigenous autonomy in response to climate change. Raj Patel is an award-winning author and film-maker, and a Research Professor in the Lyndon B Johnson School of Public Affairs at the University of Texas. He has worked for the World Bank and the WTO, and he's also participated in global protests against both of these institutions. He's served as a member of the International Panel of Experts on Sustainable Food Systems and published on an extraordinary array of things in a variety of different fields. He's written for The Guardian, the Financial Times, the New York Times, Times of India, among many others. His first book, Stuffed and Starved: The Hidden Battle for the World Food System, made a big impact on me when I was a doctoral researcher. His second, The Value of Nothing, was a New York Times and international best-seller. I speak with them about our current moment, as another year begins, as the Omicron variant of COVID-19 rips through beleaguered cities, as climate fires in Colorado destroy almost a thousand homes (despite there still being snow on the ground), and as we somehow still see new year's resolutions being discussed, as they are every year without fail–even in spite of the pandemic. New year's, though, as Antonio Gramsci wrote, is less about renewal and more about “turn[ing] life and [the] human spirit into a commercial concern,” a sort of gut-check moment that is imagined to matter as a means of cultivating well-being. But it's a means of cultivating well-being where we end up thinking, as Gramsci put it, “that between one year and the next there is a break, that a new history is beginning.” But the notion of a new year's resolution seems nonsensical if we take seriously Marya and Patel's sense that health, in its truest sense, is an “emergent phenomenon of systems interacting well with other systems.” Inflamed is a book that can help us locate the roots of disease outside of the body, in an economic system that generates obscene levels of toxicity and risk. The body, they point out, is really just doing what it is so incredibly efficient at: achieving equilibrium with its environment – the problem is that the environment has been so thoroughly damaged that the work of equilibrium has become corrosive to our bodies. Marya and Patel describe Inflamed as a “call to advance health” through “vivid and radical experimentation.” Their intervention privileges anti-capitalist, anti-colonialist and anti-white-supremacist perspectives. It acknowledges how important self-care can be in a profoundly exhausting system, but reinforces this idea that self-care is still totally inadequate when the problems we face are so clearly collective. For this reason, their notion of deep medicine is all about decentring the individual, learning ways of being a “plural being,” reengaging with what Rupa describes as “old new ways of being, knowing and learning” that encourage life-preserving networks of care. What would it mean, here, to reimagine water and land protection as acts of “care,” as acts of “love toward future generations” that also, crucially, upend the logic of private property?

GROW Podcast
GROW in God, It's Gonna Be Alright

GROW Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 5, 2022 19:40


GROW Greatness Reached over Oppression through Wisdom We are under the mistaken belief that God's word is Bible.  God's word is Love.  To Love one another, we are Brothers and Sisters in God and GROW is God's plan.Apply the Bible to your Life in Righteousness as you GROW

Message Daily
Jesus Is Our High Priest

Message Daily

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 5, 2022 9:29


In this episode of Message Daily, L. David Harris continues his series entitled, “In These Last Days: The Message of Hebrews.” In this study Harris takes us to Hebrews 3:1. >>> Injustice anywhere makes way for unrighteousness everywhere! Right living and understanding of the Scriptures stems all malice, injustice, pride, hatred, racism, and sin.

Wu Wei Wisdom Podcast
How to Overcome Regret, Guilt and Shame

Wu Wei Wisdom Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 5, 2022 40:00


Archive Episode: Discover how to overcome regrets in life and finally make peace with your past.Learn more about our online consultations, events and shop: https://www.wuweiwisdom.comEpisode highlightsIn this episode, with hosts husband and wife team, David James Lees (ordained Taoist monk, emotional and spiritual health teacher and Alexandra Lees (wellbeing coach and feng shui consultant), you'll learn: What causes regret, guilt and shame and how to release these painful emotions.Why you get trapped in a cycle of self-punishment and how to break this self-harming habit.The importance of learning the ‘Life Lesson' from past mistakes and how to do this.Why seeking self-forgiveness or forgiveness from other people will never work and the secret to finding lasting inner peace.Other related episodes on our YouTube channel that will help you:How to Let Go Of Old Hurt, Abuse, Injustice and Unfairness Healing Toxic Shame How to Stop Self-Blame Why You Always Blame Yourself When Things Go Wrong Achieve Inner Peace: Stop Comparing, Criticising and Being Judgemental Is there a question you'd like answered on the show? Submit it at: https://bit.ly/askusyourquestion Join our free Wu Wei Wisdom Community Facebook support groupIf you love our work, you can now make a small donation to help fund the continued production of our weekly teachings by buying us a 'virtual coffee'! https://www.buymeacoffee.com/wuweiwisdom Book an online Golden Thread Process & Inner Child Consultation with DavidBook an online Feng Shui Consultation with AlexFollow us on Instagram: @wuweiwisdomSign up here to receive a relaxing guided meditation gift, plus our weekly newsletter + offers via email -Disclaimer: This podcast and any associated teaching and comments shared are not a substitute for professional therapy, mental health care, crisis support, medical advice, doctor diagnosis, or professional healthcare treatment. Our show episodes provide general information for educational purposes only and are offered as suggestions for you and your professional therapist or healthcare advisor to consider and research.Music by Earth Tree Healing

Message Daily
Jesus Is Our Champion

Message Daily

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 4, 2022 9:48


In this episode of Message Daily, L. David Harris continues his series entitled, “In These Last Days: The Message of Hebrews.” In this study Harris takes us to Hebrews 2:14-16. >>> Injustice anywhere makes way for unrighteousness everywhere! Right living and understanding of the Scriptures stems all malice, injustice, pride, hatred, racism, and sin.

Valley Beit Midrash
Parshat Bo: On Reparations for Slavery and Injustice

Valley Beit Midrash

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 3, 2022 9:11


As part of the weekly Parsha Podcast on Divine Ethics and Human Justice with Rabbi Dr. Shmuly Yanklowitz -- DONATE: www.bit.ly/1NmpbsP​​​​​​​ For podcasts of VBM lectures, GO HERE: www.valleybeitmidrash.org/learning-library/ www.facebook.com/valleybeitmi...​ Become a member today, starting at just $18 per month! Click the link to see our membership options: www.valleybeitmidrash.org/become-a-member/

Everyday Injustice
Everyday Injustice Podcast Episode 136: Senator Dave Cortese Talks Criminal Justice Reform

Everyday Injustice

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 3, 2022 36:33


Senator Dave Cortese has sponsored some critical criminal justice reform efforts over the past term, including the current two year bill SB 300 which would allow for people sentenced to LWOP who were not the actual killers to have a chance at parole. Current California law mandates a sentence of death or life without the possibility of parole (LWOP) for anyone convicted of “murder with special circumstances,” even if the person did not kill anyone, nor intend for anyone to die. Under current law, if a person dies during the course of certain felonies, even if the death is accidental, those who were involved in the felony are subject to these severe punishments regardless of their role in the person's death or their intent. “Two-thirds of the people on LWOP are people of color,” he said at a recent rally. Cortese said, “How heartbreaking it must be for a parent every minute of every day of every week, to know that your child, your child has been sentenced to life without parole.” He said, “When you take away possibility from a human being, you've taken everything. That's all we have is possibility.” Listen as Senator Cortese talks about this and the future of criminal justice reform, this week on Everyday Injustice.

EFDAWAH
The Open Forum Episode 26

EFDAWAH

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 3, 2022 206:32


Episode 26 of 'The Open Forum' where Christians are invited to join the discussion with our panelists Hamza, Ijaz, Abbas, Nazam & Imran. Guests will be invited on a first come first serve basis. Please note we can only have a maximum of 10 panelists (including efdawah panelists) at any one time. Link to join the panel :Join this channel to get access to perks:https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCx420FfPBbEboBvnYjIemzw/join© 2021 EFDawah All Rights ReservedTimestamps/Chapters:0:00 - Intro0:56 - Brothers Abbas & Hamza join1:11 - Purpose of the stream1:53 - Dawah in Virtual Reality3:30 - Muslim guest joins & streams for Muslims only5:55 - Tias joins & complements the brothers6:18 - Background of Tias & looking into Islam7:35 - Why Music is prohibited in Islam ?10:34 - SHAHADAH TIME: Tias takes his Shahadah(May Allah ﷻ keep him firm on the deen

Message Daily
Jesus Is Our Mediator

Message Daily

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 3, 2022 9:48


In this episode of Message Daily, L. David Harris continues his series entitled, “In These Last Days: The Message of Hebrews.” In this study Harris takes us to 1 Timothy 2:5. >>> Injustice anywhere makes way for unrighteousness everywhere! Right living and understanding of the Scriptures stems all malice, injustice, pride, hatred, racism, and sin.

CCIRA Literacy Conversations
Marc Tyler Nobleman: Finding and Writing Untold Stories

CCIRA Literacy Conversations

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 2, 2022 43:37


00:00:00 Molly RauhHello and welcome back to this CCIRA Literacy Conversations podcast. I'm your host Molly Rauh with my co-host Jessica Rickert. Today's podcast features, Marc Tyler Nobleman.00:00:14 Jessica RickertMarc's work centers around writing fiction and nonfiction books for young people, Mark shares how he writes books that grab an interest people will welcome. Mark we're so excited to chat with you tonight. Could you start by telling us a little bit about your background?00:00:34 Marc Tyler NoblemanWell, thanks for having me. And I am very excited to be making my return to CCIRA. It's either my third or my fourth; I can double check that before I get there. So I am an author of books for young people. I've been doing this for most of my adult life. I've written both nonfiction and fiction. My main criteria is I want to write books that grab your attention. I want to tell....If it's nonfiction, I want to tell an Untold Story, or at least what I hope will be an untold story to most readers. And if it's fiction, I just want to surprise you. I wanted to be funny, or just feel fresh to you in some way, and something that you that might grab you just from a quick, quick little glimpse, or a quick initial explanation, not a deep dive. But just I want to grab people right away.00:01:25 Jessica RickertSo when did this start? When did you start writing?00:01:29 Marc Tyler NoblemanWell, same time as everybody when I was a tiny person, but I liked it at the time, unlike a lot of my peers. And so I would write short stories. I know I did that in high school, so that might be the earliest I can say definitively. And in college, I knew I wanted to become some kind of a professional writer. It didn't know what. And I got out of school, and I stumbled into being a children's book author that was not on my agenda. Not that I was against it. I just didn't think of it. And here I am. All these years later, I'm very happy with that. I mean, it's expanded into a variety of types of writing, but that is my that is, my focus really is writing for young people. And and there are adults, their loved ones who are adults, their parents, their teachers.00:02:15 Molly RauhWell, and you and I have already... So people who can't see, he and I share the love of comics. And so I'm kind of curious. One of your more nonfiction stories is about the sort of originally unknown second co-creator of Batman. How did you get into that story?00:02:42 Marc Tyler NoblemanYes.00:02:42 Molly RauhHow do you spell across that? Where does that come from?00:02:45 Marc Tyler NoblemanWell, do we do? Should I explain to who our listeners who Batman is, or do you think they already know? They probably...00:02:53 Molly RauhI hope they know00:02:54 Marc Tyler NoblemanThey probably know. Let's give them that benefit of the doubt. So that is my big story. I will be talking about that in person. I don't want to spill the beans too much on that. But I'll answer your question, which doesn't spill the beans, which is that I was a comic book reader since I was in, again, a tiny person. And back then it wasn't cool. Now it's cool now anyone can do it, now, there's no judgment, but back then it was not exactly mainstream, or, you know, widely accepted. In fact, you know, when I was in, when I was in grade school to high school, I think there were only two or three mainstream superhero movies in that entire 10 or 12 year stretch. Now there's two or three a week, just to put it in perspective. You know, there were the Superman movies. And then at the very end of high school, the Batman movie came out. Those are the main ones. And then there was a couple lesser ones. So it really wasn't something that was, you know, widely accepted. And I, as a as a person who became a writer, I started to pay attention not only to the fictional side, but to who created these characters. And I, I remember that on my 16th birthday. The cover of Time Magazine was Superman's 50th birthday, and it talked about his creators. So I was a sixteen-year-old reading Time magazine in my school library, you know, having an epiphany that yeah, these characters came from somewhere, and I was interested in that. So I don't know exactly when I learned about the story behind Batman, but I know it was not in college. It was after that. Because in college, I proof that I did not know about The Unsung co-creator, because there's not my proudest moment, but I'm just gonna be honest with you, because you're all adults, some of my friends and I would crank call each other each other, not strangers. And this is back in the answering machine days. So our goal was to just fill out the tape. Just talk until we got cut off. So I would just ram- We would all just ramble. You know, I would just pick up a book and start reading. I would tell some story from my childhood. I am. One of the stories I told was this story began Batman, and all I mentioned was Bob Kane, the artist, the man who was credited on Batman at the time, the only person. I didn't mention Bill Finger. So as as late as college, I had never heard of this man who then end up becoming the subject of my most, I think, my most popular book and a huge part of my life, which is, again, a story that I'll tell in great detail at the conference. But you know, just the point being that, you know, you can't, as we I'll say, as adults, and as teachers and Educators can't believe everything you read. Got to look further, you might be even if it's something as huge as Batman, maybe even, especially if it's something as huge as Batman, you've got to know your source. You've got a double check. Make sure you're getting the true story you might be, you know, pulling the wool over your eyes.00:05:39 Molly RauhNow, you just made me more curious. There's no answer.00:05:41 Marc Tyler NoblemanThat's the goal right? 00:05:42 Molly RauhI'm gonna have to come see you at the conference, so I can get more info.00:05:44 Marc Tyler NoblemanPlease, do. That's what I want. I want a big group on a big, huge attendance.00:05:50 Molly RauhOkay, so, thinking more about because, you know, we have teachers here. And so they're trying to inspire their own next generation of authors. In terms of process, how do you go about writing a book? Like what? What steps do you work through?00:06:11 Marc Tyler NoblemanSo if it's fiction, I like to try to sketch out the arc of the story in advance. Now you're not locked in, but it helps me to have guideposts. And when I teach creative writing to kids in the summer and at various times during the year and I always tell them that you, I recommend that you do that, but don't feel beholden to it. You know, if your writing and your story goes in another Direction, that's okay, you're not breaking a law or a rule, but it does help to have that outline, especially, I think, the ending, because I really think with fiction, it's and I think it's important at least it helps me to have some sense of your destination so that you get there and an exciting way. I talk about it with kids by saying, if you know, there's let's say it's a Sunday, and your family is all hanging out, looking for something to do. Someone in your family might say, let's go get ice cream, but you know, we're not going to go straight there. We're going to take the scenic route. Another person might say, let's just get in the car and drive, and who knows where we'll end up. So in one, in case you've got a destination which you might get excited about, and then you take a roundabout way to get there, because that's fun in another, you're excited because you don't know what at all where you're going. So it's just one of the two, but I just prefer knowing that we're going to get ice cream at the end. That's how I like to write that I know that's where we're going. Now with nonfiction. It just starts with just the, the, the, you know, the spark of the electricity running up my spine. I mean, I read something, I hear something that I feel is so enticing and even better again, if it hasn't been done before, and it's own book. So most of my nonfiction in recent years, it's that category. Its if given my know some of the story, of course, but it hasn't been the focus of its own book. And so I love that I love feeling like I'm walking through the forest by myself. No one else is looking for mushrooms or whatever you're foraging for. You're the only one you're going to get all the best spoils. And I also just love the excitement that I see on faces of both kids and adults want to telling a story that that is new for them. So, you know, with all no love loss to Rosa Parks and Babe Ruth. And, you know, any number of other textbook names that get tons of picture books about them all deserve it. Muhammad, Ali. And, well, a lot of the presidents are falling out of favor these days. But, you know, you know who I'm talking to. Ruth Bader Ginsburg. All these people have multiple picture books by now, and they deserve them. But I want to I want to be one of the people that writes about someone that you don't really know. So that, to me, is just it's a little riskier as some some publisher. Some editors don't want to work on books that aren't pre-sold. But for me, it's the only way forward. I just want to be fulfilled by the read, the process. So with fiction, I have to sketch it out a bit with nonfiction. I just have that spark, and I just download as much as I can about the topic. And then I go through and it's fun, because then you go through and pick out the kid-friendly parts. The parts that you know are going to excite kids. It might not be them. You know, the linear story from. I mean, it will be linear when it's done, but, you know, you might be missing big moments that are not appropriate or interesting for kids. You still have to make it, you know, a cohesive whole. So that's finest. Yet. What are the pieces of this that work best for my audience? 00:09:36 Jessica RickertAnd how, like, what resources, do you have "go to" resources when you're researching for those non-fiction books?00:09:45 Marc Tyler NoblemanYeah, I just use Wikipedia exclusively. I basically just rewrite Wikipedia articles and act like its original. Wait. You're going to share this with other people. (Jessica laughs) Good? Yeah. Now, well, because I'm trying to do these stories that are more or less Untold. Oftentimes I can't rely on just the internet or books, because again, there's stuff out there that's never been documented. So a lot of the work I've done has been about people that are either still alive, or people who died recently enough that there are people still alive who knew them. So I get original interviews with those people, and sometimes original documents, you know, private documents letters, or, you know, Vital Records or so on that helped fill in the story, never been published in. If they're on the Internet, it's often because I put them there. Now, after, after I do the book, I put some of the research online share the wealth, and you know, for the next person who might want to write about that. Of course, I do use the internet, and I do use books as well, but I'm more excited about these, you know, these Quests for the things that aren't as easy to find, and sometimes you don't get some anywhere. I mean, right now, I'm working on a book where there are two main true story, two main character, two main figures. They're both still alive. The story happened in the 70s. One of them gave me a lovely two hour interview so far. And the other one I I just reached out today to this person's family, but I've been told, don't expect this person to participate for reasons that will become clear when this, when the topic is revealed, but so I may not get that, but I'm going to carry anyways and just write based on what's already been documented, maybe without family. But again, some of the stuff I've written is by about people that are long dead. So I'm never. There's not any opportunity to talk to those people. So it can be done without talking to the people involved. It's just sweeter for me if I can get their buy-in and get there on, you know, the previously Untold Story. 00:11:43 Molly RauhThinking about just interviewing in general, I know that sometimes that's a challenge to ask kids to do. So, what are some of your tips for reaching out to someone and kind of asking for their time and their story and their information?00:11:59 Marc Tyler NoblemanYeah, well, I wish I was a little kid asking because who said, can say no to a little kid, right? That would that would be an advantage, but I get it. Yeah, it is an important skill, even if you don't become a writer. It's just important to know how to ask questions of other people. being appropriate, but, you know, getting the story, you know, and how to handle people that are difficult or mysterious, or whatever. So that is a great skill. I mean, for kids that are doing that for school, I mean, I did will depend on the assignment. But let's say they don't have a specific number of questions to ask, maybe just start with five something that seems manageable and not overwhelming. And if you can ask them to, don't think of it like an assignment. But think of it like, you're just curious, what do you? What do you? What would you want to know about? Someone kids are not. They're very curious. But, I mean, I have two kids of my own, and sometimes they just don't, you know, the they don't articulate what they want to know, and just they just they give up before they even start. So if you tell them just, you know, think about what something you want to ask someone that you think that person is never talked about, or wouldn't tell you without you asking, or just try to make it a little bit more of a game and a mystery like can you be the one to crack the code? Can you get this person to tell you about his childhood when she never talked about before? I don't know, make it a little bit more of a challenge. I haven't done that specifically with kids, but, you know, working on interview techniques. But you know, you never, you just have to keep trying. If someone's I don't know if I would emphasize this with kids. But when people say no to me, I don't, I don't hear the word no when it comes to asking for an interview that's not talking about other types of consent, but I will keep trying to get the story. And I actually put a bit of a burden on their shoulders saying, you might be the only person who can share this information. So for the you know, for posterity, for scholarship, I hope that you'll you'll talk about it, and that doesn't always work, but I am not gonna let it go without trying. It's just too important. I've had people that have died that I know know interesting things about my topics, but they wouldn't tell me. So I, you know, I don't want I want to limit, mitigate that as much as possible. So basically, like we tell kids, you know, there's no such thing as a dumb question. Ask whatever is of interest to you. 00:14:10 Molly RauhSo a little perseverance is valuable there too. Let's see, there's so so many different directions I could go. So I'm also curious, you know, just about. Obviously comic books have been a passion that informed a couple books. But what are some of your interests outside of writing outside of, you know, that career path that inspire you as a writer, or just help you kind of feel well-rounded and give you that energy and inspiration to keep writing?00:14:52 Marc Tyler NoblemanWell, I mean, it's nothing original to say that I love reading, and I do. And I love running, and I can't say that it has a direct correlation to writing. But there are a lot of people that would compare writing to running because they're both typically solitary. And I also, you know, as a writer, I don't want to be the person of a person who's just at a desk in a room all day, even before covid. I wanted to get out and get some air. And so that that's a happy place for me. I. There's a trail that picks up right around the corner from our house. And it's might like it's like a second home for me to go there and listen to music and not, you know, a lot of people listen to podcasts when they run or commut or all that. But I'm so much with words all the time when I'm working, that when I run, I listen to music. I give myself a chance, because I don't have a commute. I don't drive anywhere everyday guaranteed. So that's my time to just listen to music and relax and get some, some fresh air. And I've actually got a couple book ideas while I've been running; nothing that's sold yet. But I don't know if the running is a help or a hindrance. But yeah, when you're out there, your head clears, and you can think of things and... And I have, as I mentioned, two kids. I love spending time with my family. They're both teenagers now. So it's not always my choice anymore. Spend time with them. I have to be penciled in or well, you know, typed in. And as I mentioned, I love music I love especially 80s music. I could do a whole talk on that, but I don't think anybody would show up. Maybe that's another conference. So those are my things running, music, family.00:16:36 Molly RauhAll right, I get that like running, I think, is I don't know, it's cathartic. It just helps you, you know, I, yeah, I think it's stimulating for ideas. Yeah. So no, no podcast, no words, music only.00:16:51 Marc Tyler NoblemanOkay, yeah, they're, we're a dying breed or so much so much pressure to listen to podcasts these days.00:16:58 Molly RauhI know. Well, I did the podcasting for a while, but even on my commute, I don't listen to podcasts anymore. I do listen to audio books. My commute is for audiobooks. So since you said reading which, you know, you said, not unique, which is true. Every time we talk to authors, they always have books that they love. So what are some of your favorite authors, or favorite books, especially when you were younger, that have kind of led you to have the passion you have for reading and writing?00:17:28 Marc Tyler NoblemanWell, some of these may not be so original either, but Where the Wild Things Are, which each, when I revisited it as an adult, reading it to my own kids, I was really blown away about how beautifully written is. It's not just this memorable visual journey, but the way he wrote it was so so wonderful. And it's only 10 sentences, which is a weird thing to realize as an adult, I love a novel called the mouse in the motorcycle. By Beverly Cleary, who just passed away. I think it was last year. And I loved a book that is not well-known. It's called David and the Phoenix. Have you heard of that? By any chance? It wasn't a big, you know, classic book, although since I've been to, I mean, over the years I've blogged about it and talked about it in various ways. And I know a lot of people come out of the woodwork and say, I totally remember that book. That was a big favorite of mine. But again, it never became a classic. So that was a novel written in 1957 by a man named Edward Ormondroyd, who's still alive at 96 and he's a friend, I guess you could say, I did reach out to him at one point, interview him for my blog. And I met him in person. So that was a really fulfilling moment, to meet someone that inspired me as it, not only as a fan to an author, but as peers. I mean, because I do that now too. And he was very gracious and very interesting, and that he had never met. You'd never done anything that authors today do. He'd never spoken at a conference. He'd never done a book signing. He never did a school visit, they just didn't he his that this book was published in 1957. It wasn't - those things were in all standard at. Certainly not school visits, I would imagine. So that was interesting, meet an author who has a totally different experience as a children's author than I have. So those are three of my favorites as a kid. Yeah, those are three of my favorites.00:19:21 Jessica RickertWhat about for your own books that you've written? Do you have some favorites, both fiction and nonfiction that you love more than other book, your other books?00:19:33 Marc Tyler NoblemanWell, everything I've done in the last ten or twelve years totally overrides everything I did before that not that they weren't books of Merit of some kind. I mean, I put my heart into those two, but what I've been doing recently are all things that topics that I hand pick. And before that, I was sometimes doing books based on other people's suggestions, or, you know, not not coming to it on my own. So, of all my books, and I mean my Batman book is my favorite in the sense that it became more than a book. And again, I don't want to teach just enough to get people to show up. It's it started off as a book, and it became a mission. And it became a very big mission that lasted many years, so that that's a category unto itself. And then, you know, the others I love in different ways too, they all like, with everything that we do, they have their, you know, they conjure different, you know, moments of your life, or in my case, I think about some of the struggles that each one involved, and what I had to try to overcome to get the book published, because nothing's come easy for me with writing, which is fine. If it's easy, it's it's boring. But it isn't like I've written a book and then the next day, someone says, I want that like it's taken a while for me, a lot of my work. And but again, because it's I'm, I think it's because I'm choosing topics that they feel are going to be a harder sell. And I tell them, well, that's what I'm here for. I'm not just going to write it and then go on a run and never come back. I'm going to help you sell it and promote it, and that's why I do conferences. That's why I go to schools. I want people to, you know, enjoy the story the way I did I wouldn't do all this work, and then let it float off, you know, on its own. So yeah, the Batman book would take first place. And then a lot of the recent ones would be in a tie for second.00:21:27 Molly RauhSo, thinking about that, you like comics? So we've asked about books, but what are some of your favorite Comics? Or even graphic novels? Because like you and I have mentioned there, you know, once upon a time, it wasn't cool to be into comics. But now, like there's not that stigma around that. So maybe share some of your favorites, some newer things that are being printed and published that kids might get their hands on, or that teachers might get hands on, because I certainly like some adult comics that I would never give to kids. And I've also had some comics that, like as soon as I'm done reading, I bring into the classroom to a particular kid. And I'm like, you have to read this. Here's the next one. What are some of your favorite? Well, a couple of graphic novels I've read recently that I loved were "Flamer" by Mike Curato, which is biographical and "New kid". Of course, I by Jerry Craft. I really liked. I don't read tons of graphic novels by you know, it's not I'm not. I don't specifically gravitate towards those. I just gravitate towards a good book, whether it's graphic novel, you know, pros or whatnot. Another one I read this summer that I thought was great was "Kent State." It's a new. It's 00:22:47 Molly Rauhthe newest book by a guy named Derf Backderf And it's, it's, it's his telling of the Kent State, the Ohio, you know, the, the Four Dead in Ohio story. And I knew almost nothing about that, even though I knew, ooh, that I know. I mean, I know of the song I know of the incident, but I couldn't have told you what it was about. And he just does a masterful job of weaving these four individuals stories into one tragic, overarching story. And then as far as traditional comics I mean, I grew up on I mean, being a huge fan of I'm a DC guy. As you can imagine, based on Batman. My favorites were Justice League because I like groups. I like to see how groups work together, like to see how groups split up to tackle different issues, both in superhero comics and in life. I also liked it a team-up comic called "The Brave and the Bold," which was Batman, plus somebody else every issue. And there was another one of DC Comics presents, which was Superman, plus someone else. And there are there are there are collected editions of those. I would recommend them for teachers with kids, because comics these days, the the there are still comics produced for elementary age kids. But a lot of the main characters are quite dark. Even Superman. I mean, a lot of the stories are quite sophisticated, quite dark. So not the same way when we were kids, where it was all kind of for everybody. So if you go back to the stuff that was done in the 70s and 80s, it's you know, it's a bit dated a little. It's a little dated. But I think for kids that like superheroes, they might really like it. You know, that sometimes it's a one-and-done story. It's you not to read 20 issues to get a full story. You can read one, which I think for reluctant readers is a little bit more accessible. Nowadays, you know, everything's an arc. You know, it's a it's 8 issue Arc, or a ten issue arc because they want to. They're creating these stories to be bound and sold as graphic novel so they can sell them online and easier with, you know, the newsstand business of buying this individual issue is, unfortunately, I don't think going to be around for much longer. Once people our age phase-out, they're not going to do it for the next generation. They're not buying comics generally. So, and then, of course, there's all the, you know, the ones that don't need my help. You know, there's there's the Raina, you know, Telgemeier books to Cece Bell, and they're doing great things, and kids know them already. So they don't need, you know, like them. But those are great too. 00:25:19 Jessica RickertI have a question not being a connoisseur of comic books, and only just watching the movies which I know is probably horrible for you two. Do you have a favorite superhero?00:25:32 Marc Tyler NoblemanSuperman. So it's again, it's there's this dichotomy throughout my whole childhood, you know, cool and uncool. So Superman uncool, Batman cool. DC uncool, Marvel cool. Han Solo cool, Luke Skywalker, uncool. You know, Fonzie, cool, Richie Cunningham uncool. I always like the uncle ones, except I did like Han Solo better than Luke. But for the most of the most of, those examples I was on the less cool side. So yeah.00:26:09 Molly RauhAll right, you're going to have to explain that one 'cause I have my reasons why I would pick Batman over Superman. So why Superman? Because, no I hardcore disagree with you on that one.00:26:20 Marc Tyler NoblemanSo do most kids. I I think it's, so I mean, a lot of it is just, you know, who you meet first. And he, I remember being introduced to Superman. It feels like first. But I also like, I mean, hit, you know, the Superman that I fell in love with is doesn't exist anymore. In a way. You know, he was good for good sake. There wasn't. There was no complexity to it. Of course, you know, our culture at the moment, and probably forever more is is just much more sensitive to all kinds of Injustice and differences, and, you know, sent being sensitive to as much as possible in every direction which those are certainly greatness there. Superman, you know, used to just you just you just had you just trusted the guy to do the right thing no matter what. And now it's just not as not as black and white. So I still love him, but I think it's just getting more complicated to be Superman than it used to be. And I love Batman too, obviously I spent a whole bunch of my life on him too. But I like Superman, just seems they both seem like loners. And I think I always was I always was drawn to that. Now they both have, well now they're both. It's not good. You know, things evolve. Now, they're - Superman's married with a son. And Batman has Catwoman. But you know, when I was growing up, they were loners and I that appealed to me to that they would do the right thing not to get tons of friends and to get paid or praise, but just because it was the right thing and that really resonated with me as a kid and helped inspire me to write Boys of Steel, my Superman book. That notion of just do the right thing, even if you don't get all this attention for it, or jobs and money, or your name on a big, you know, sign or plaque, or, you know, something like that. You're just doing it because, you know, in your heart, that's what you should do. And I like that about Superman. And Batman did it too. But it was just that was Superman's whole whole essence. 00:28:21 Molly RauhAll right, that's a fair argument. That's maybe the best argument for Superman I've ever heard. So, yeah, I might, I might like him a little better than I did a minute ago.00:28:31 Marc Tyler NoblemanWhat's your Batman take?00:28:33 Molly RauhWell, for me, it's it's a very simple piece of superpowers and not having superpowers. I like Batman because theoretically, like he is a regular human being. Yes, he's empowered by, you know, money and access to this technology. But, you know, I kind of liked that he was an ordinary human being. Who just, you know, used innovations, and you know his own personal sort of drive to become a superhero.00:29:07 Marc Tyler NoblemanI want to see if I can find. I saved this tweet that for me, really summarized Superman in a new way. But probably I knew it all along innately. So I love this. Superman stories aren't a fantasy about how good it would be to have power. they're a fantasy about what it would be like if someone with power was good. So giving credit where credit's due. This is I don't even know who this is. But the it's a someone on Twitter named Ian McIntyre. So I just love that that he could do whatever he wants. I mean, talk people talk about Batman that you know, look what he's doing with no power. But there's a flip side. Look what Superman is not doing with power. 00:29:50 Molly RauhI like that take that's kind of cool, that almost like I might have to pull that into an essential question, because I teach history and like, you know, we just finished some industrial like Gilded Age, Progressive Era, kind of stuff. And a big piece of that was looking at corruption. And so thinking about, like people with power, you know, do they do they always abuse it? Or are there people who use it for good? And so thinking of, yeah, yeah, well, I can send that to you. 00:30:25 Jessica RickertI just never really, like, you guys have opened my eyes to there's deeper and more complex things than just like the movies that I go to like looking. I'm definitely going to look at superheroes differently now. At a deep audio cuts out.00:30:43 Marc Tyler NoblemanThey're not for everybody.00:30:45 Molly RauhYeah, they're not for everybody, but I, you know, anybody I think, who's into comics, realizes that the majority of your comics, whether it's super hero stories or anything else, they're really human stories. They're looking at the human condition and looking at human motivations. And so the social scientist in me always loves them, because they're really just kind of who are we at our core? And, you know, what are we capable of in good and bad ways?00:31:14 Marc Tyler NoblemanYeah. 00:31:18 Jessica RickertWell. Are there any other books that you want to highlight for teachers that might be listening, that you think would be good for them to share with their students? I know you have a lot of books, but a couple that, oh, you should try this one or try this one00:31:33 Marc Tyler NoblemanSure. So I wrote a book called "Fairy Spell," which is a true story about two girls in World War One era England who went into the woods one day with a camera. And this was, again, World War 1 era. So this was not camera like anything we've seen. And they came back with only one photo, which one of their fathers developed in the dark room in their house. And that photo revealed one of the two girls with what they said were for fairies. And this kicked off a mystery that lasted for the rest of their lives. So they were one of them was only nine, and one was 16 and they didn't reveal the full truth about what really happened that day in the woods until they were in their 80s. So what I love about this story level out of things about I love it. It's about two girls. I love that it's about two girls that have agency. They're driving the story I love. I can't reveal it because it would spoil the book. But when they end up telling more of what happened later in life, I love their reason for not telling it sooner. So at first I thought maybe there'd be some. Maybe I'd get some pushback that I'm writing a book about liars. I don't want to say what they said that was true and not true. They said things that - I'm going to say this so I don't spoil the whole thing. At the end, there's they have a different -they say something different than each other. Their story was the same for most of those years. But then at the end, they diverge. So there is some. There is some untruth in it. But there's also some truth. And I love how it's just a new way of looking at the truth. And what isn't what we, how we classify truth and what we, how we judge people that don't tell the truth. You know, it's not, they don't lie for the same reason with the same effect. So I love that. And it also it's become, you know, very relevant with respect to fake news. I didn't write it because of that, but it is a great book to use to help children start to discern, you know, the importance of, again, not believing everything you read on at face value and learning how to verify things on the especially on the internet, whether they're true or not, or whether they need more, you know, more investigation. So that's a great book for that. And apparently, that's what a lot of people use it for. And there are a lot of lessons these days about that which is so important, teaching our kids how to be internet savvy, and how to not question everything to the point that you are a conspiracy theorist. But just you have a healthy skepticism about things so that you use your brain. And when I say in the book, you know, some people decry the internet saying that it makes us think less. I think it has to, really, it's making us think more. You really need to, like, I just said, don't take the first- and I, you know, I tell my kids, we all tell kids. Now, you know, the last couple of years, when you Google something, Google has a little box at the very top. It's in a box the to make you think like that's the definitive be-all-end-all answer. So I tell my kids, well, view, are you even looking at the source of that? And just because Google says it's true doesn't mean it is. So that book is helpful, I think with that topic. And then I wrote another book that's called "Thirty Minutes Over Oregon," so closer to your side of the country. And that's a true story out of WWII about a Japanese pilot named Nobuo who did something that no one before him, or since luckily has done. He became the only person in history to bomb the United States mainland from a plane. And the reason that most people have never heard this is because those bombs did not kill anyone, didn't even hurt anyone. They hit the forest outside of a town called Brookings. So maybe a couple squirrels bit it, but no humans. And because of that, it's not a World War. Two story that we teach it wasn't a turning point, but that's why I love it. It's a smaller story with a great famous first that is not really famous. And then this emotional core about this pilot, how this act impacted him later in life. So it's a great story about how enemies can become friends. I don't want to say too much, but he does come back to America after the war. And it's about something that you don't see in picture books. Too much least. I haven't seen it in non-fiction picture books, and that is redemption. This the idea of redemption, most picture books, that folk that are biographical. They follow the same arc. They start in someone's childhood. The child has a dream. The child tries and fails multiple times. And eventually the book ends with this person becoming the famous person that we all know. Again, the you know, with Bader Ginsburg or Babe Ruth, who met those I don't need to name famous people, you all know them, but that's and that's fine. But I don't. I prefer different kinds of stories. So I prefer story that's not quite as predictable where maybe they mean the Batman story is about a guy that basically opposite success. And then the ending is that he failed. So it's kind of a bummer, but that's life sometimes, and people we need to tell kids that you did a great thing. We shouldn't. He should be honored for it. But in the end, he didn't really benefit from it. And it was a sad story. And that's okay. It's okay to have a sad story. So the 30 minutes of Oregon book is a great story about Redemption about how I mean. Now it's especially, I think, a topic in the news and in life is about second chances. I mean, people are, you know, I see a lot of people that are not given a second chance. They misspeak. They something comes up from their past from sometimes even as young as being a teenager. And that completely changes the entire trajectory of their adult life. And there are times where, you know, second chances are definitely less viable. But I think for a lot of these cases, they're not in. This is a story about that. In today's world, you know, this man's story would he would have not been given a second chance, and he would have been a villain for the rest of his life. So I love this idea of, you know, seeing them at a human level. In this case, he was doing something during war, and you don't excuse that. But it was a war, and everyone was doing things that they would prefer not to be doing. And he did spend a lot of years trying to atone for that and show his true nature, and so reconciliation, redemption, very powerful, very powerful ideas. That, again, you don't see that often in - at least, I don't see them in picture books. I hope they're out there. I just haven't seen them myself. So those two, I think, really help with a lot of different levels of lessons in classrooms character development. And of course, the news thing is more, you know, practical skill.00:38:23 Molly RauhI love that. I think I know what books I'm picking up next, and hopefully I can get through them before. Maybe I hit some units where I could use those in my classes, because, you know, again, I'm a history teacher. I can totally use those.00:38:40 Marc Tyler NoblemanThank you.00:38:41 Molly RauhSo we're at that point where we're some of your heroes00:38:49 Marc Tyler NoblemanHeroes in general. Or...00:38:51 Molly RauhWell, certainly educational heroes, if you have them. But if you want to go a different route and just focus on anybody who's inspired you, who is your hero in what you do, you can go broader if that suits you better. Sure, well, I can do a two-in-one. I can do a personal hero and an educator here, which is my mom, who was a teacher before I was born. So I ruin that. She gave up when I came along, but she is just she's had a really, really challenging life for different reasons. But you turned out to be the sweetest mom. I mean, except for your two moms of all time. And with no, with no guidance, she, you know, she didn't have a loving upbringing where she had something 00:39:40 Molly Rauhto learn from. I don't know where she gets it from. And and she was also someone that you know, helped shape my creative side When We Were Young, my sister and I, my mother would not give us coloring books, because she felt we should start with a blank page that we should create from nothing. And so after a while, I think we wore down a bit, and as long as we still Drew on blank pages as well, but she didn't want us to be given someone else's work and then fill it in. And she also nudged me to be that she saw that I could be a writer before I did, which is typical mom. You know, she knew that I what I was good at, or what I had an aptitude for, and probably what I like, even though I didn't realize it. And she nudged me that way. And then again, as this is going to be no surprise about a guy who liked Superman Richie Cunningham, DC Comics better than there are opposite, which is that I have a lot of teachers that not only were inspirational for me, I'm still in touch with. I mean, most people I know if they're in touch with anyone, it's just one teacher I'm in touch with. I mean, not regular touch, but I have emails and reach out on, and I would say, on a, you know, somewhat regular basis to say hi to a number of teachers. So and you know, sometimes it's very vague why they resonate with me, but they must they must have helped shape me. I can't always figure out why I'm so drawn to them still, but a couple in particular are you no, are you know were formidable, or not formidable, formative, or probably formidable too, formative for me. And I love that because they are so that such a thankless job for so many and I it just three. It's very gratifying to, you know, all these years later, to just have this relationship so that they know that they mattered to me and probably to others that don't don't don't all right, as you know, aren't as obsessive about these things as I am, reaching out keeping in touch. So that means a lot to me for teachers that I had that had an impact for them to know that they did even your in my old age.00:41:47 Jessica RickertI love that. Well, thank you so much for joining us. We're all definitely going to have to check out so many more books. I loved your cliffhangers. And if you have not registered for Marc Tyler, Nobleman's sessions yet, now you got to go find out about the Batman story too. So thank you for joining us. And we look forward to seeing you in February at CCIRA.00:42:13 Marc Tyler NoblemanI can't wait. Thank you so much for your time. And I look forward to seeing you both in person. 00:42:19 Molly RauhThanks for listening to CCIRA Literacy Conversations podcast. To find out more about CCIRA go to CCIRA.org. On CCIRA.org, you can join as a member, or find great resources like our professional development blog, which posts every Tuesday and has a variety of guest writers on an awesome selection of topics. CCIRA is a professional organization of educators and community members is dedicated to the promotion and advancement of literacy. We also have a Twitter account @ColoradoReading. You can find us on Instagram at CCIRA_ColoradReading. Or you can find us on Facebook, where we also have a members only group that we're trying to build. And our Facebook account is CCIRA Colorado Reading. We'd love to hear more from you. And again, if you're looking for new content, please send any questions or things you'd be interested in seeing from ccir a to ccir a video at gmailcom. Thanks for listening and have a great week.

Grace City Church Wilmington
Injustice and the Triumph of Grace - The Beginning of the Story

Grace City Church Wilmington

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 2, 2022


Message from Aaron Beane on January 2, 2022

Message Daily
Jesus Is Our King

Message Daily

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 2, 2022 9:42


In this episode of Message Daily, L. David Harris continues his series entitled, “In These Last Days: The Message of Hebrews.” In this study Harris takes us to Hebrews 1:5–14. >>> Injustice anywhere makes way for unrighteousness everywhere! Right living and understanding of the Scriptures stems all malice, injustice, pride, hatred, racism, and sin.

Philosopher's Zone
Structural injustice and individual responsibility

Philosopher's Zone

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 2, 2022 28:26


Who is responsible for structural injustice? The answer is “practically everybody” - but that can be just another way of saying “effectively nobody”. So what responsibility do individuals bear for structural injustice? And how can this responsibility be acted upon, without falling into practices of blaming and shaming?

First Baptist Church, Jefferson City, MO
The Day After Christmas

First Baptist Church, Jefferson City, MO

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 2, 2022 18:41


The day after Christ's birth dawned on a world with the same problems and same injustice. How do we bring Christ to this world? Scripture: Matthew 2:13-18 

Radio Free Catholic
Filth and Injustice

Radio Free Catholic

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 1, 2022 52:54


At some point we have to stop bathing ourselves in sewage, and wash ourselves in the Sacred Blood of Christ --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/radio-free-catholic/support

Message Daily
The Message of Hebrews

Message Daily

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 1, 2022 9:53


In this episode of Message Daily, L. David Harris continues his series entitled, “In These Last Days: The Message of Hebrews.” In this study Harris takes us to Hebrews 8:1. >>> Injustice anywhere makes way for unrighteousness everywhere! Right living and understanding of the Scriptures stems all malice, injustice, pride, hatred, racism, and sin.

SunsetCast - eToons

Injustice (2021) On an alternate Earth, the Joker tricks Superman into killing Lois Lane, which causes a rampage in the hero. Superman decides to take control of Earth, Batman and his allies will have to attempt to stop him.

iilluminaughtii
The Injustices of the Private Prison System | Corporate Casket

iilluminaughtii

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 29, 2021 30:45


Go to http://notion.so to get started for free. Go to http://athenaclub.com and use promo code casket for 20% off your first order. Welcome to the Corporate Casket, a weekly series where bad businesses go to die.  Connect With Me: https://linktr.ee/iilluminaughtii This episode was edited and mixed by: G. Thomas Craig   Album cover art created by: Betsy Primes Intro Song Credits: Trauma- Will Van De Crommert Outro Song Credits: Electronica Punch- Oleksandr Koltsov Ad Music Credits: Tango de Manzana by Kevin MacLeod Link: https://incompetech.filmmusic.io/song/4460-tango-de-manzana License: https://filmmusic.io/standard-license Backbay Lounge by Kevin MacLeod Link: https://incompetech.filmmusic.io/song/3408-backbay-lounge License: https://filmmusic.io/standard-license

Longform
Rerun: #430 Connie Walker (Feb 2021)

Longform

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 29, 2021 54:35


Connie Walker is an investigative reporter and podcast host. Her latest show is Stolen: The Search for Jermain. “For so long, there has been this kind of history of journalists coming in and taking stories from Indigenous communities. And that kind of extractive, transactional kind of journalism really causes a lot of harm. And so much of our work is trying to undo and address that. There is a way to be a storyteller and help amplify and give people agency in their stories.” Show notes: @connie_walker Walker's CBC News archive 00:00 Missing & Murdered (CBC News) 04:00 "The Injustice to Pamela George Continues Long After Her Murder" (Heather Mallick • Toronto Star • Jan 2020) 08:00 Street Cents (CBC) 12:00 "Alicia Ross: Everyone's Daughter" (Catherine McDonald • Global News • Apr 2020) 14:00 Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada 19:00 8th Fire, Ep. 1: "Indigenous in the City" (CBC • 2012) 19:00 8th Fire, Ep. 2: "It's Time" (CBC • 2012) 19:00 8th Fire, Ep. 3: "Whose Land Is It Anyway?" (CBC • 2012) 19:00 8th Fire, Ep. 4: "At the Crossroads" (CBC • 2012) 22:00 "Missing and Murdered Aboriginal Women: A National Operational Overview" (Royal Canadian Mounted Police • 2014) 24:00 "Missing and Murdered: The Life and Mysterious Death of Leah Anderson" (CBC News • Mar 2015) 26:00 Serial 27:00 "Amber Tuccaro's Unsolved Murder: Do You Recognize This Voice?" (Marnie Luke and Connie Walker • CBC News • Jun 2015) 27:00 "Unresolved: Patricia Carpenter" (Holly Moore • CBC News • Jun 2016) 27:00 Missing & Murdered Season 1: Who Killed Alberta Williams? (Connie Walker and Marnie Luke • CBC News) 27:00 Missing & Murdered Season 2: Finding Cleo (Connie Walker and Marnie Luke • CBC News) 35:00 Ochberg Fellowship 37:00 "Duncan McCue on Reporting in Indigenous Communities" (Ryerson Today • Apr 2018) 37:00 Reporting in Indigenous Communities Guide (Duncan McCue) 39:00 Stolen (Gimlet • 2021) 39:00 "Jermain Charlo Missing Two Years on Tuesday" (Seaborn Larson • Missoulian • Jun 2020) 44:00 "Monday's Montanan: Lauren Small Rodriguez Helps Native Trafficking Survivors" (Patrick Reilly • Missoulian • Feb 2020) Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices

Crawlspace: True Crime & Mysteries

Welcome to Crawlspace. In this episode Tim Pilleri and Lance Reenstierna speak with Lisa Spees and Spencer Daniels of the new podcast In Justice. Emmanuel Rios and Angel Rodriguez are each serving life sentences for the 1987 murder of Shaun Nelson based upon a conviction obtained through fabrication, prosecutorial misconduct and defense attorney failures. incarcerated since 1989, these men need help in proving their innocence and obtaining their freedom. Follow In Justice on Apple: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/in-justice/id1589287707 Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/show/2F948Hq3yspZcuScBPHhMl Official site: https://www.injusticepod.com/ Follow on social media! instagram: instagram.com/injusticepod/ tiktok: https://www.tiktok.com/@injusticepod? twitter: www.Twitter.com/injustice_pod facebook https://www.facebook.com/injusticepod Follow Private Investigations For the Missing https://investigationsforthemissing.org/ https://twitter.com/PIFortheMissing https://www.facebook.com/PIFortheMissing/ https://www.instagram.com/investigationsforthemissing/ Check out the entire Crawlspace Media Network at http://crawlspace-media.com/ Check out Crawlspace's Patreon page: https://www.patreon.com/crawlspacepodcast Follow Crawlspace Twitter: https://twitter.com/CrawlspacePod IG: https://www.instagram.com/crawlspacepodcast/ FB: https://www.facebook.com/Crawlspacepodcast/ Apple: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/crawlspace-true-crime-mysteries/id1187326340 Stitcher: https://www.stitcher.com/podcast/crawlspace Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/show/58cll3enTW2SNmbJUuLsrt Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

BDCKR Gaming
Q&A S09 E02: Cat vs. Dog, Fortnite vs. Minecraft vs. Injustice

BDCKR Gaming

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 29, 2021 33:45


A huge THANK YOU to our Patrons: Console peasant, Edwoon, ("last word" tier) Sinemac, Mohammed Albshaiti (“your message here” tier) Daniel Simonson, Shawn Farrell, Aaron Maule, Michael DeVries, Brandon C, irvin ruiz, Eddydoo ("Credited Supporter" tier), Chris Wolff, Scarlet Dani, Awesomegamer 241, Pavu RS, Gavin Mallott, & Isfar E ("Gratitude" tier, www.patreon.com/bdckr). Thanks to the following for providing fodder for our Q&A: @SonicNicholas1995 (Cat vs. Dog) @Maria Morante (Fortnite/Minecraft/Injustice) --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/bdckr/support

Lions of Liberty
FF 312 - Flote Founder Fights Censorship and for his Dad's Freedom with Kingsley and Erin Edwards

Lions of Liberty

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 23, 2021 56:22


Today's guest on Finding Freedom is Kingsley Edwards and his wife Erin Edwards. Kingsley is the CEO of Flote, a crypto social network and marketplace. During the show we do talk a lot about Flote, but the main reason Kingsley is on the show is to advocate for the release of father, Michael Edwards. In 1994, Michael was sentenced to 60 years for selling less than an ounce of cocaine. He was a habitual offender who had several drug offenses on his record. It was a non-violent offense and he decided to turn down a plea deal for 15 years. He remains in prison today. He has been locked up for 28 years. Help to free Michael Edwards. Sign the petition Join Flote today. Visit Privacypost.io today! PrivacyPost.io protects you from third parties, over reaching government agencies and complicit cloud platforms invading your private, personal and business information. Services include virtual mail, a professional business address, privacy trust services, company formation, Portugal D7 residency and virtual domicile in the privacy respecting and income tax free state of South Dakota 19 INTERNATIONAL STRATEGIES TO PROTECT AND GROW YOUR WEALTH Get access to all of our bonus audio content, livestreams, behind-the-scenes segments and more for as little as $5 per month by joining the Lions of Liberty Pride on Patreon OR support us on Locals! Lions also get 20% off all merchandise at the Lions of Liberty Store, including our hot-off-the-press Hands Up Don't Nuke! T-Shirt! Get 25% off your selection of the AMAZING CBD products over at PalomaVerdeCBD.com and use discount code "ROAR" at checkout!

With the Bark Off: Conversations from the LBJ Presidential Library
“There are a series of environmental threats and social threats that are written into our body…” A Conversation with Raj Patel

With the Bark Off: Conversations from the LBJ Presidential Library

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 23, 2021 33:27


Raj Patel is a New York Times bestselling author and a Research Professor at the LBJ School of Public Affairs. An expert on the world food system, he has testified about hunger and food sovereignty to the U.S., British and European Union governments.  His latest book Inflamed: Deep Medicine and the Anatomy of Injustice, written with co-author Rupa Marya, reveals the links between health and structural injustices—and offers solutions that can lead to the healing of our bodies and our world.

COVID NoiseFilter - Doctors Explain the Latest on COVID-19
Ep. 436 - Righting Injustices, The Power of COVID-19 Treatments, and COVID Mutations

COVID NoiseFilter - Doctors Explain the Latest on COVID-19

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 21, 2021 10:05


Today, in episode 436, our expert Infectious Disease and Community Medicine doctors discuss the latest on COVID-19. We talk about how the American Medical Association plans on righting injustices, the power of responsive COVID-19 treatments, and COVID mutations and what they mean for the future. As always, join us for all the COVID-19 information you need, explained in clear terms by health experts. Website: NoiseFilter - Complex health topics explained simply (noisefiltershow.com) Animations: NoiseFilter - YouTube Instagram: NoiseFilter (@noisefiltershow) • Instagram photos and videos Facebook: NoiseFilter Show | Facebook TikTok: https://www.tiktok.com/@noisefiltershow --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/noisefilter/message

Hello Somebody
We Won't Be Afraid Nor Ashamed To Speak Out Against Injustice!

Hello Somebody

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 21, 2021 6:58


There will always come a time when we are faced with the question “do I stand up to injustices or do I stand down?“ Today is the day when we exercise our courage! This clip is from the Hello Somebody Podcast 3 Bones Series. Please listen to all three episodes with me as I take us on a journey through my grandmothers powerful wisdom known as the 3 Bones and how they give me strength in the darkest hours.  We don't need to have fancy titles or be connected to speak up - titles mean nothing without purpose anyway! I'm hear for the everyday working class families that's keeping this country alive! Hello Somebody! Learn more about your ad-choices at https://www.iheartpodcastnetwork.com

Angelo Cataldi And The Morning Team
"By moving the game to Tuesday, injustice has been served."

Angelo Cataldi And The Morning Team

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 20, 2021 16:06


Angelo opnes today's show with a rant about how the Eagles now play Washington on Tuesday night, despite a COVID outbreak from Washington started by an unvaccinated player. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

ASIAN AMERICA: THE KEN FONG PODCAST

Before Tom Ikeda became Densho's Executive Director, he was the general manager in Microsoft's multimedia publishing group. His essential understanding of digitizing media and creating online platforms has enabled Densho both to preserve their trove of priceless videotaped interviews with formerly incarcerated Japanese Americans, and to make them accessible to historians, filmmakers, and the like.

By Any Means Necessary
UK Helps US Prosecute Journalist Julian Assange For Challenging Imperialism

By Any Means Necessary

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 13, 2021 113:10


In this episode of By Any Means Necessary, hosts Sean Blackmon and Jacquie Luqman are joined by Joe Lauria, editor of Consortium News to discuss a UK appeals court ruling that Julian Assange can be extradited to the United States despite the danger extradition poses to him, the absurd reasoning behind the court's overturning of the previous ruling preventing Assange's extradition, and the cruelty of the UK and the US making an example out of Assange.In the second segment, Sean and Jacquie are joined by Miko Peled, human rights activist and author of “The General's Son: Journey of an Israeli in Palestine,” and “Injustice, the Story of the Holy Land Foundation Five.” to discuss a recent report confirming Israel's targeting of civilians in Gaza in airstrikes conducted in May of 2021, the collaboration between politicians and pro-Zionist organizations and their complicity in human rights abuses in Palestine, and how so-called progressives fall in line with other imperialist politicians on issues of imperialism.In the third segment, Sean and Jacquie are joined by Maria Fernandez, organizer with the D.C. Chapter of the Malcolm X Grassroots Movement and the Free Mutulu Now Campaign to discuss the political imprisonment of Dr. Mutulu Shakur, the contributions of Dr. Shakur to the health of overlooked working class Black and brown communities in New York City, how the prison system continues to deny Dr. Shakur's release despite his spotless record to make an example out of him, and why the determination to keep political prisoners in prison is an effort by the state to disconnect the current Black liberation struggle from its history.Later in the show, Sean and Jacquie are joined by Dr. Jared Ball, a father, husband, Professor of Africana Studies at Morgan State University in Baltimore, MD, the curator of imixwhatilike.org and author of the book, “The Myth and Propaganda of Black Buying Power” to discuss the role of the media in propagandizing against political prisoners and the importance of alternative media in combating that propaganda, how agents within the capitalist system work to cover up their complicity in the constant cycle of death and destruction they cause, and the use of accusations of bias against alternative media as mainstream outlets disseminate the approved narrative.

American Conservative University
Judge Andrew Napolitano on the FBI and CIA, Anti-White Facebook, Illegal Immigrant Serial Killer Mistrial Injustice.

American Conservative University

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 10, 2021 51:10


Judge Andrew Napolitano on the FBI and CIA, Anti-White Facebook, Illegal Immigrant Serial Killer Mistrial Injustice. Facebook Hate Speech is Anti-White Illegal Immigrant Serial Killer Mistrial Injustice Judge Napolitano on the FBI and CIA   Facebook Hate Speech is Anti-White https://youtu.be/IC7DS_wQrVQ Dec 9, 2021 Mr Reagan 329K subscribers Protect Your Retirement W/ A Gold IRA https://noblegoldinvestments.com/gold... Noble Gold is Who I Trust ^^^ ️ ️ ----------------------------------------------- CHECK OUT my latest MR PEAGAN Comedy Video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=AXC89... ----------------------------------------------- Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/mrreagan ----------------------------------------------- MR REAGAN MERCHANDISE https://teespring.com/stores/mr-reagan -------------------------------------------- FOLLOW MR REAGAN ON TWITTER! https://twitter.com/MrReaganUSA ----------------------------------------------- Music by The Passion HiFi www.thepassionhifi.com   Illegal Immigrant Serial Killer Mistrial Injustice https://youtu.be/UL0Ubjaz5rg Mr Reagan 329K subscribers   Judge Napolitano on the FBI and CIA https://tomwoods.com/ 2nd December 2021 SUBSCRIBE TO THE TOM WOODS SHOW iTunes Stitcher YOUTUBE GET TRANSCRIPT Judge Andrew Napolitano joins me to discuss what we've recently learned about FBI and CIA wrongdoing. Sponsor Blinkist lets you read (or listen to) the key lessons and takeaways from thousands of nonfiction books in 15 minutes or less. Get a 7-day free trial and 25% off a Premium membership at Blinkist.com/woods. Article Discussed What Happens When the Government Breaks Its Own Laws? Guest's Website JudgeNap.com Guest's Podcast Judging Freedom Free Resources! 1) Free guide on how to start your blog or website. Click here to get it. Plus, check out my step-by-step video taking you from no blog to a blog in about five minutes! 2) Free publicity for your blog. As a special thanks if you get your hosting through one of my affiliate links (this one for Bluehost, or this one for WP Engine), I'll boost your blog. Click here for details. 3) Free History Course: The U.S. Presidents — Politically Incorrect Edition. Get access to this 22-lesson course: 22 videos, 22 mp3 files for listening on the go, and a bibliography of reliable books on the presidents. Get it at FreeHistoryCourse.com!. 4) $160 in Free Bonuses. Free signed copy of my New York Times bestseller The Politically Incorrect Guide to American History, plus a free 10-lesson bonus course on the foundations of liberty, plus a free year's subscription to LibertyClassroom.com, when you subscribe to the Ron Paul Curriculum site through RonPaulHomeschool.com. 5) Free Books. Boost your intellectual ammunition with my free libertarian eBooks, including 14 Hard Questions for Libertarians — Answered, Bernie Sanders Is Wrong, and Education Without the State. Find them at TomsFreeBooks.com. Share this post: Read the original article at TomWoods.com. http://tomwoods.com/ep-2018-judge-napolitano-on-the-fbi-and-cia/