H. G. Carrillo was a writer's writer—not a household name, but esteemed in literary circles. He began writing later in life, and was in his mid-forties when his first novel, “Loosing My Espanish,” was published. The book, which describes a Cuban-immigrant experience, was hailed as a triumph of Latino fiction; Junot Díaz praised the author's “formidable” talent, calling his “lyricism pitch-perfect and his compassion limitless.” Carrillo went on to literary positions in and outside of the academy. He was an early casualty of the COVID pandemic, dying in the spring of 2020 at the age of fifty-nine. But his obituary—instead of tying a bow on the historical record—unspooled in quite a different direction, revealing secrets that Carrillo had worked for decades to conceal. For two years, the staff writer D. T. Max has been trying to trace what happened, and why.
Behind The Knife: The Surgery Podcast
Please join BTK education fellow, Nina Clark, MD (University of Washington) along with Elina Serrano, MD, MPH (University of Washington) and Minerva Romero Arenas, MD (Weill Cornell Medicine) for a discussion inspired by the experience of trainees who are underrepresented in medicine. Latino Surgical Society: https://www.latinosurgicalsociety.org/ Society of Black Academic Surgeons: https://www.sbas.net/ References: Yeo HL, Abelson JS, Symer MM, Mao J, Michelassi F, Bell R, Sedrakyan A, Sosa JA. Association of Time to Attrition in Surgical Residency With Individual Resident and Programmatic Factors. JAMA Surg. 2018 Jun 1;153(6):511-517. doi: 10.1001/jamasurg.2017.6202. PMID: 29466536; PMCID: PMC5875388. McFarling, U.L. ‘It was stolen from me': Black doctors are forced out of training programs at far higher rates than white residents. STAT. 6/20/2022. Accessed online: 10/1/2022. https://www.statnews.com/2022/06/20/black-doctors-forced-out-of-training-programs-at-far-higher-rates-than-white-residents/ Haruno LS, Chen X, Metzger M, et al. Racial and Sex Disparities in Resident Attrition Among Surgical Subspecialties. JAMA Surg. Published online February 08, 2023. doi:10.1001/jamasurg.2022.7640 **Fellowship application link: https://forms.gle/PiKM2MMQpE5jSAeW7 Please visit https://behindtheknife.org to access other high-yield surgical education podcasts, videos and more. If you liked this episode, check out other recent episodes here: https://behindtheknife.org/listen/
Ebro in the Morning sits down with journalist and host of News One Now, Roland Martin to discuss his new book 'White Fear' and a large variety of topics surrounding the topics of Black-owned media, selective outrage between races, advertising, FCC blocking deals that would enrich more Black media companies, how Latino voters are being used and partitioned, consumer habits, and more! 'White Fear' is available now! Get 10% off Betterhelp - https://www.betterhelp.com/ebro Find a Doctor near you at ZocDoc: https://zocdoc.com/ebro Find New HOT 97 Podcasts: https://www.hot97.com/podcasts See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Florida Gov. Ron DeSantis, a likely Republican presidential primary candidate, once strugged to win the vote of conservative Latinos in South Florida — but lately, many of those voters have really embraced his message.And the tools to create artificial video, audio, and text have become far more powerful and much easier to use in the last few years. The technology is poised to reshape much of modern life — including, perhaps, the prevalence of disinformation.This episode: White House correspondent Asma Khalid, congressional correspondent Claudia Grisales, senior political editor and correspondent Domenico Montanaro, and disinformation correspondent Shannon Bond.The podcast is produced by Elena Moore and Casey Morell. It is edited by Eric McDaniel. Our executive producer is Muthoni Muturi. Research and fact-checking by Devin Speak.Unlock access to this and other bonus content by supporting The NPR Politics Podcast+. Sign up via Apple Podcasts or at plus.npr.org. Giveaway: npr.org/politicsplusgiveaway Connect:Email the show at email@example.comJoin the NPR Politics Podcast Facebook Group.Subscribe to the NPR Politics Newsletter.
Hello Friends! Did podcasts end radio? Our friend Becca gives us an insight into the radio industry! We exposed what our instagram explore page looks like and where do we find the fire that motivates us! Hope you all enjoy! Follow Becca Here!https://www.instagram.com/beccamguzman/ Follow I.E In Friends here:https://linktr.ee/IEinFriends Get 25% OFF + Free shipping with promo code IEINFRIENDS at liquid-iv.com Get 20% OFF @manscaped + Free Shipping with promo code IEFRIENDS at MANSCAPED.com! Buy Yo Sabo The Game at https://www.yosabothegame.com Take The Mic!https://forms.gle/nSf7f2YKqSgxRBur8 Subscribe to us Patreon for exclusive episodes!https://www.patreon.com/ieinfriends Saul V GomezInstagram - https://www.instagram.com/saulvgomez/Twitter - https://twitter.com/Saulvgomez_ Cesar SoteloInstagram - https://www.instagram.com/iknowcesarTwitter - https://twitter.com/Caesar__0 Aaron CaraveoInstagram - https://www.instagram.com/airball_10/twitter - https://twitter.com/aaron_caraveo Time Stamps!00:00:00 - Intro00:01:09 - Working in radio00:02:55 - The theater of the mind00:05:55 - Getting trouble in the radio00:09:00 - Doing radio is harder than you think00:10:30 - Podcasting Vs radio00:13:05 - Being cancelled00:19:10 - Having your first child00:22:50 - Chilaquil Tik Tok00:24:38 - Being friends with your boyfriends baby momma00:29:50 - Tech company lay offs00:31:40 - Do as many side quests as possible00:34:37 - Manscaped00:37:43 - Exposing our explore page00:42:25 - Priests can get baddies now00:45:45 - Retail store stereotypes 00:49:00 - Pregnancy cravings00:51:30 - Best way to induce yourself00:55:14 - Does she owe you honesty01:07:16 - Your Comeback era01:09:00 - Fuqq boi faxx01:12:18 - What motivates me at the gym01:18:15 - Take the mic01:28:00 - Wasting your time on a relationship01:30:00 - Older women are better01:32:40 - Value your pansa more01:35:27 - Meet your future wife at the grocery store01:39:00 - Scam and jam01:41:54 - Going out as kids01:48:30 - Cave diver gets stuck and dies01:53:25 - Cesar attacked by chihuahuas01:56:40 - Patreon exclusive
This is Garrison Hardie with your CrossPolitic Daily News Brief for Friday, March 24th, 2023. Hi Contrast Hymn Books If you don’t teach your kids the Lord’s songs, the world will teach them its songs. The brand-new Hi-Contrast Hymn Book is designed to help you teach your children the most beloved songs of the Christian faith. Its captivating illustrations will create special moments of truth, goodness, and beauty in your home every day. To get a copy for your family, go to www.hicontrasthymnbooks.com/FLF. That’s www. “H” “I” contrasthymnbooks.com/FLF. https://www.foxnews.com/politics/blinken-says-several-americans-remain-detained-taliban-afghanistan Blinken says 'several Americans' remain detained by Taliban in Afghanistan Secretary of State Antony Blinken confirmed that "several Americans" remain detained by the Taliban in Afghanistan after the Biden administration's withdrawal from the country in the summer of 2021. Blinken's comments came during an exchange with Rep. Joe Wilson, R-S.C., during a House Foreign Affairs Committee hearing on Thursday to examine the "State of American Diplomacy in 2023: Growing Conflicts, Budget Challenges, and Great Power Competition." "There are several Americans who are being detained by the Taliban. We are working to secure their freedom. The families have asked that we protect their identities and don't speak publicly to their cases," Blinken responded when asked by Wilson how many Americans remain in the war-torn country. Blinken's comments come as Republicans continue to push for accountability from the Biden administration over its rocky withdrawal from Afghanistan in 2021, which resulted in the deaths of 13 U.S. service members who were killed in a suicide bombing while protecting the evacuation at the Kabul airport. Republicans in the House of Representatives have begun an investigation into Biden's handling of the withdrawal. Lawmakers seek to examine what they called a "stunning failure" of leadership in their first hearing on the topic earlier this month. The Taliban quickly took over Afghanistan's capital of Kabul in August 2021 as U.S. troops prepared to withdraw on Biden's orders, timed for the 20th anniversary of the 9/11 attacks. In addition to the thirteen U.S. service members who were killed, 170 others also lost their lives during the withdrawal and thousands of U.S. citizens and allies were left behind in the country overrun by the terrorist group. Earlier this week, House Foreign Affairs Committee Chairman Michael McCaul, R-Texas, sent a letter — one of many in recent months — to Blinken demanding that he provide the committee with "documents and information concerning the Biden Administration’s disastrous withdrawal from Afghanistan." Specifically, McCaul is demanding information from Blinken regarding a "Dissent Channel cable reportedly sent on July 13, 2021, by 23 State Department officials and the Department’s response to it," as well as an after-action report and two versions of U.S. Embassy Kabul’s Emergency Action Plan (EAP) prior to the embassy's closure. In the letter, McCaul warned Blinken that his "failure to produce" those documents would "result in the Committee issuing a subpoena to compel their production." https://www.dailywire.com/news/your-platform-should-be-banned-congresswoman-rips-into-tiktok-ceo-for-targeting-kids ‘Your Platform Should Be Banned’: Congresswoman Rips Into TikTok CEO For Targeting Kids Rep. Cathy McMorris Rodgers (R-WA) tore into TikTok CEO Shou Zi Chew during a Thursday morning hearing, accusing him and his company of targeting American children and feeding data to the Chinese Communist Party. Rodgers, who chairs the House Committee on Energy and Commerce, held nothing back in a blistering opening statement, saying that the platform specifically and intentionally targets children outside of communist China while protecting their own children from the platform’s harmful content. Chair Rodgers to TikTok CEO: “Your Platform Should be Banned” Play 3:00-6:01 Now we go to Michigan… https://www.foxnews.com/media/michigan-university-hosting-separate-graduation-celebrations-based-on-race-sexuality Michigan university hosting separate graduation celebrations based on race, sexuality A Michigan college is coming under fire for hosting five graduation celebrations separated by race, sexuality and gender identity, in addition to the university's larger commencement ceremony. Grand Valley State University's Multicultural Affairs Office lists graduation ceremonies or celebrations for Black students, Asian students, "Latinx" students, Native American students, and "LGBTQIA+" students next month. The university will also have a general commencement ceremony for all students. The college describes the graduation celebration for "Latino/a/x students" as "an opportunity to come together and acknowledge Latin accomplishments in the spirit and traditions of culture." Similarly, the Black Graduation Celebration encourages students to celebrate all "that is representative of Black/African American and African tradition, heritage, culture, and legacy." The ceremony appears to go back to at least 2016. An annual "Native American Graduation Feast" has also been held by the school's Native American Advisory Council (NAAC) for the past several years. A celebration just for Asian graduates will also take place. The only celebration hosted by the center not focused on race appears to be the "Lavender Graduation." The rainbow-decorated GVSU webpage will celebrate "the personal and academic achievements of LGBTQIA+ and allied students." Students are also eligible for an "Outstanding LGBTQIA+ Graduate Award," which is given "to an exceptional student graduating in the Fall or Winter semester of 2023…who self-identifies as a member of the LGBTQIA+ community," the GVSU site says. Several other liberal universities have followed similar practices for graduations in recent years. New York's Columbia University host graduation celebrations for affinity groups on campus, including "Lavender (LGBTQIA+), Asian, First-Generation and/or Low-Income, Black, Latinx, and Native communities," its website says. Harvard University also hosts graduation celebrations for Black students, Asian students, Latino students and LGBTQ students. Grand Valley State University told Fox News Digital that there are unified graduation ceremonies for all students: "Grand Valley State University holds unified Commencement ceremonies for all of its graduates. GVSU is not 'segregating graduation ceremonies by race,' as some people and outlets have said. "Grand Valley also welcomes student organizations and faculty leaders to hold smaller scale celebrations designed to honor graduates. These more intimate celebrations are a complement to GVSU’s Commencement and are open to all students and their supporters." "The vast majority of graduating students who participate in these celebrations also choose to participate in our larger Commencement ceremony where degrees are conferred," a representative said. https://townhall.com/tipsheet/leahbarkoukis/2023/03/22/dead-dolphins-nj-n2620984 NJ Lawmakers Demand Pause on Offshore Wind Projects After Latest Mass-Death Incident at Beach Eight dolphins have died in New Jersey after washing ashore a Sea Isle City beach on Tuesday. According to the Marine Mammal Stranding Center, two dolphins died shortly after they were spotted on the beach while the six others were euthanized after a veterinarian determined their conditions were deteriorating so rapidly that returning them to the water would have prolonged their suffering in what would have resulted in an “inevitable death.” The mass stranding on Tuesday follows a dead dolphin washing up at a New Jersey marina last week, the sixth one to be found along the state’s shoreline in under a month. In addition to dolphin deaths, nearly a dozen dead whales have washed up along the New Jersey-New York coast since December. The spate of deaths has prompted lawmakers to call for a suspension of offshore wind projects until it can be determined why the animals are dying. The eight dolphins that died on Tuesday will be sent to a state lab to determine the cause of death. Let’s take a look at the job market: Jobless Claims Fall to 191,000 New claims for unemployment benefits fell last week to 191,000, the Labor Department said Thursday. Economists had forecast a rise in claims to 197,000. The prior week was unrevised at 192,000. The Federal Reserve has been attempting to soften demand for labor in order to sap inflationary pressures from the economy. Despite many headlines about layoffs at companies like Amazon and Facebook, unemployment remains extraordinarily low. The 4-week moving average of initial claims fell by 250 to 196,250. Continuing claims, which are reported with a one week delay, rise by 14,000 to 1,694,000. https://www.theblaze.com/news/chicago-blackhawks-opt-out-pride23 Chicago Blackhawks opt out of 'Pride Night' jerseys, citing safety concerns for Russian players The Chicago Blackhawks are yet another NHL team to decline wearing "pride"-themed jerseys for the 2023 season, citing safety concerns for their Russian players, according to the New York Post. The Blackhawks are the fourth team to decline wearing such jerseys, behind the New York Rangers, New York Islanders, and Minnesota Wild. multiple sports outlets are citing anonymous sources that state the team is doing so to protect Russian players. The Athletic says that the move was made by “team management and security officials” and not the players. Russia has laws against the spread of certain views, which make it illegal to "spread ‘propaganda’ about ‘nontraditional sexual relations’ in all media, including social, advertising and movies," according to the New York Times. The Blackhawks have several players on their roster who could potentially run into problems, including Moscow-born defenseman Nikita Zaitsev. Goalie Anton Khudobin is a Kazakhstani-born Russian, and forward Philipp Kurashev was born in Davos, Switzerland, but holds Russian citizenship and is the son of a former professional hockey player. As well, Canadian-born Boris Katchouk holds Canadian and Russian citizenship, and his mother was an Olympian for the Soviet Union. However, other Russian NHL players have worn similar jerseys in the same season, including San Jose Sharks players Alexander Barabanov and Nikolai Knyzhov and Pittsburgh Penguins star Evgeni Malkin. Just two months prior to the Blackhawks' decision, Ivan Provorov, Russian-born player for the Philadelphia Flyers, cited his Russian Orthodox beliefs as the reason why he didn't want to wear a "pride" warm-up jersey, with San Jose Sharks goalie James Reimer following suit in March 2023 because of his Christian faith.
In this episode, Diverse host Ralph Newell takes a journey into the Black student experience in higher education with Dr. Courtney Brown, vice president of impact and planning for the Lumina Foundation. Newell and Brown discuss how to ensure that all Americans, especially Black, Latino, Hispanic, and Native Americans, have access and opportunity to succeed in education beyond high school. Tune in as Brown discusses the importance of understanding the truth behind the Black student experience and the discrimination endured by students of color. From the barriers Black students face in enrollment and retention to why higher education is not designed to support today's nontraditional students, Brown examines challenges in DEI and higher education and how we can respond. KEY POINTS: - The Lumina Foundation and the impetus behind their goals? - Why is diversity in education so important? - A demographic look into enrollment and retainment issues pre- and post-pandemic - What barriers do Black students face in higher education? QUOTABLES: “We can't hide from these numbers. These are real numbers. These are how people are feeling and these feelings are making them not be able to stay enrolled in their schools. And so, we have to do something to act, to change the trajectory for these students and millions like them.” GUEST RESOURCES: Our (Diverse) story: Study: Black Students Have Lower Completion Rates Than Other Racial/Ethnic Groups | Diverse: Issues In Higher Education (diverseeducation.com) OR FOLLOW US ON SOCIAL MEDIA: Twitter: twitter.com/diverseissues Instagram: instagram.com/diverseissuesinhighereducation Facebook: facebook.com/DiverseIssuesInHigherEducation/ Linkedin: http://linkedin.com/company/diverse-issues-in-higher-education Transcription services are available upon request. Please drop us a line using the form found here.
Big Jay Oakerson, Luis J. Gomez, and Dave Smith from The Legion of Skanks join me in the kitchen for a stacked plate of Jewish, Latino, and Alt Right recipes. Follow Big Jay: https://www.instagram.com/bigjayoakerson Follow Luis: https://www.instagram.com/gomezcomedy Follow Dave: https://www.instagram.com/theproblemd... Get Season 1 of Something's Burning, brand new merch, and the full UNCUT version at https://bertyboyproductions.com/somet... Petits Filets w/ Tomato Confit, Potato Latkes and Chimichurri Sauce Tomato Confit - Grape or Cherry Tomatoes - Garlic Cloves - Olive Oil - Salt and Pepper - Balsamic Vinegar 1. Split tomatoes in half 2. Crush garlic cloves 3. Wrap tomatoes and garlic in aluminum foil; roast at 350° for 30 min 4. Remove, season with salt and pepper, toss with balsamic Chimichurri Sauce - Stemmed / Chopped Parsley - Olive Oil - Red Wine Vinegar - Dry oregano - Cumin - Sea Salt - Minced garlic 1. Place all ingredients in food processor and pulse until smooth 2. Transfer to bowl; add more olive oil to get desired consistency Latkes - Russet potatoes; peeled and shredded - Minced onions - Lemon juice - Eggs, beaten - Flour - Chives - Salt, Pepper, Garlic Powder 1. Combine shredded potatoes, minced onions, and lemon juice; allow to sit for 20 min. 2. Wring excess liquid from mixture 3. Add beaten eggs, flour, salt, pepper, garlic powder, and chives 4. Heat frying oil in skillet 5. Ladle scoops of potato mixture into hot oil and allow to fry for a few mins, until crispy on edges 6. Flip and fry other side until golden brown 7. Remove and drain on paper towel; hold Filets - Petit filet - Salt and pepper 1. Sprinkle filets with salt and pepper 2. Place filets on griddle and sear to desired temp (med rare) This episode is brought to you by Ship Station. Get a 60-day free trial at http://www.shipstation.com/burning Thanks to ShipStation for sponsoring the show! This episode is also brought to you by Huel. Go to http://www.huel.com/burning to get free shipping, a Huel T-Shirt, and a guide to get you started! This episode is sponsored by BetterHelp. Get 10% off your first month at http://www.betterhelp.com/burning SUBSCRIBE so you never miss a video https://bit.ly/3DC1ICg For TOUR DATES: http://www.bertbertbert.com For FULLY LOADED AT SEA: http://www.bertkreischercruise.com For FULLY LOADED FESTIVAL: https://fullyloadedfestival.com For #THEMACHINEMOVIE Updates: TheMachine.Movie For SOMETHING'S BURNING: https://bertyboyproductions.com/somet... For MERCH: https://store.bertbertbert.com/
We hang out with fellow comedian and friend, Stevona Delgado, talking about the early days of our stand up journeys, moments that became learning oppertunites for us, and our comedy influences NEW Merch Store: https://www.etsy.com/listing/1429951216/un-poquito Join our Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/unpoquitopod Join our Discord: https://discord.gg/eDAhPfZZ8n Stevona Delgado: https://bio.site/StevonaDelgado Follow Us: Rian Reyes https://linktr.ee/RianReyes Dominic Angel https://linktr.ee/Domsiethebomsie Un Poquito Podcast https://linktr.ee/unpoquitopod Ricky Macias: https://linktr.ee/therickymac Legacy Teas and Spices: https://legacyteasandspices.com/t/shop-teas?page=2 code: UP20 Theme music by: Piano Blac https://www.instagram.com/piano_blac/?hl=en
"Our progress has been part of the living history of America," President Jimmy Carter declared in a 1979 speech. "America is a nation of progress, of moving forward," Senator Chuck Grassley stated in 2022 on the Senate floor. "The story of America is a story of progress and resilience, of always moving forward, of never, ever giving up. It's a story unique among all nations," President Joe Biden announced in his 2023 State of the Union. For decades - even centuries - policymakers, and media on their behalf, have employed some variation on the same rhetorical theme: the United States is a nation of progress, especially so-called "racial progress." Though our Great Experiment has been imperfect, we're told, it's constantly improving, steadily and automatically forging ahead toward its ideal state. Yes, we've been home to the violent oppression of untold sums of people, but look how far we've come! There have objectively been political gains for all groups historically and currently denied basic rights in the U.S. This is obvious. But the trajectory is far from linear, raising the question: How far have "we" really come? Are people, especially Black, Latino, and Native people, less likely to suffer through poverty than any time before now? Are police and prisons any less violent? To what extent have U.S. law and policymaking really evolved? On this episode, we dissect the liberal assertion that social, particularly racial, progress in the U.S. is inevitable, that there's this comforting "arc" of history bending towards justice. We examine how this idea came to be, who gets to define the metrics of "progress," and why it's dangerous to advance the tidy Vaseline-lens narrative that societal improvement is part of some preordained future. Our guest is Dr. Julian M. Rucker.
En este episodio, hablamos con John Salas, experto en asesoramiento de inversión y divulgación pública, para platicar sobre su perspectiva sobre el financiamiento de emprendedores y la importancia de la comunidad latina para la economía de Estados Unidos y cómo los empresarios latinos están desempeñando un papel fundamental en la creación de empleo y en el desarrollo de nuevas empresas.Descarga mis formatos completamente gratis en:https://morisdieck.com/Sígueme en todas mis redes sociales:
Match Day is when medical students find out where they'll be doing their residencies. It can be a festive, or stressful, affair, with schools hosting ceremonies for students and families. Reset checked in with two medical students at RUSH Medical College — Jordan Cisneros and Sharice Hall — to hear about the process of getting their match and to hear about the challenges Black and Latino med students face on their journeys to becoming MDs.
Live on Latino Mixx Radio 3/19/23 by Dj Innato
Focusing on a single aspect of formal education and getting a degree was seen as the golden ticket to success for almost every first-gen immigrant. That belief created massive pressure on an entire generation of kids, who saw themselves forced to get a degree and then felt massively disappointed when reality showed them that "just a degree" isn't enough to succeed.In today's episode, I'm joined by the fantastic Gabriela Cervantes. Gabriela is a go-getter, an unstoppable force who trailblazed and conquered dark places to become a social worker, write a book, host a podcast, and then make the leap of faith into entrepreneurship. She owns Postres Café, a warm-hearting coffee place where people can feel at home while enjoying delicious food and drinks. We had a fantastic conversation about how Latinas can step into their own journey and carve their own path to success, regardless of the desires and rules imposed by first-gen parents. Gabriela also talks about the mental health issues many Latino kids experience for being the first in the family to attend college, the blur between what's Mexican and what's Catholic, and how that misconception plays into our culture. In addition, we delve into Gabriela's background and upbringing, her transition from social worker to entrepreneur, her relationship with her family, and so much more. Tune in to Episode 126 of Amiga, Handle Your Shit, and learn how Gabriela built and cemented her unique path to success. In This Episode, You Will Learn:A bit about Gabriela's background (6:26)Different generations of immigrants and different ways of seeing life (12:02)Don't meet the expectations; you're a failure. Meet them, and you are vain (20:16)The clear pattern Gabriela saw as a social worker in Latino culture and families of immigrants (24:24)From social worker to entrepreneur (26:11)Action breeds clarity (35:40)Gabriela tips on how amigas can handle their shit (47:16)Connect with Gabriela:LinkedInPostres Café websitePostres Café InstagramPostres Café FacebookLet's Connect!WebsiteFacebookInstagramLinkedInJackie Tapia Arbonne website Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Speak Your Piece: a podcast about Utah's history
Date: February 6, 2023 (Season 5, Episode 9: 40 minutes long). For the entire show notes and additional resources for this episode, click here. Are you interested in other episodes of Speak Your Piece? Click here. The episode was co-produced by Brad Westwood and Chelsey Zamir, with sound engineering and post-production editing by Jason T. Powers, from the Utah State Library Recording Studio.In this episode, we talk about growing up Hispanic in Utah. Maria Garciaz (chief executive officer of NeighborWorks Salt Lake, a nonprofit organization created to revitalize Salt Lake City neighborhoods), speaks about growing up in the late 1960s and 1970s Salt Lake City, mostly west of the Jordan River. Lee Martinez (longtime activist, school counselor, and political advisor) speaks of growing up near Clearfield and Layton; for a time in Anchorage, a temporary housing development (1942-1962) built outside of the U.S. Naval Supply Depot. Both Lee and Maria speak of their parents and families, their childhood memories, and how their horizons were expanded, and their life's work were set in motion, through their pursuit of education, civic engagement, and their involvement in the University of Utah's Chicano Student Association, and other Hispanic and Latino based organizations, which were established in 1960s to 1980s Utah.Their memories shared include early memories of family life as itinerant farm workers; their lives as temporary renters, moving constantly; their memories of moving in to predominantly white neighborhoods and being treated poorly as their new neighbors resisted their presence; their families working hard, caring for their homes, as a means of demonstrating their equal value; feeling hostilities as teenagers, observing the discrimination their parents and families endured; and growing up Roman Catholic in Utah. For the guests' bios, please click here for the full show notes plus additional resources and readings. Do you have a question? Write firstname.lastname@example.org.
During last week's atmospheric river storm, a levee broke on the Pajaro River, turning the town of Pajaro - inhabited mostly by Latino farmworkers - into a lake. As the LA Times reported, officials knew for decades that the levee was unstable, but delayed fixing it because of “benefit-cost ratios.” We'll talk with community representatives and water management experts about what Pajaro residents are facing now, and how decisions are made that determine which communities are protected. As climate change brings more extreme weather events and flooding, we discuss what changes need to be made to protect vulnerable communities through the coming decades. Related link(s): For more on how you can help those affected by flooding in Pajaro Guests: Luis Alejo, Monterey County Supervisor Barbara Barrigan-Parrilla, executive director, Restore the Delta Mark Strudley, executive director, Pajaro Regional Flood Management Agency
Razib Khan's Unsupervised Learning
On this episode of Unsupervised Learning, Razib hosts three guests, Sarah Haider of A Special Place in Hell, Shadi Hamid of the Brookings Institute and Murtaza Hussain of The Intercept. Razib, Haider, Hamid and Hussain discuss the current state of the culture from the perspective of “brown” observers of the public sphere dominated by woke vs. anti-woke factions. Despite ideological differences, all four are skeptical of the ideological orthodoxies regnant in American culture, even though one, Hamid, identifies strongly as a partisan Democrat who is liberal. In a wide-ranging conversation (which begins with a review of how to pronounce each other's names), they discuss the case of Raquel Evita Saraswati, a woman Haider knew casually from the social activism sphere, who represented herself as a queer Muslim of Arab, Latino and South-Asian background. Saraswati, a Muslim who somewhat perplexingly co-opted the name of a Hindu goddess as her surname, was born Rachel Elizabeth Seidel and is of British, German and Italian ancestry. Due to her fifteen years of lying about her ethnic background, she was recently forced out of a position as chief equity and inclusion officer for the American Friends Service Committee. Haider and Hamid, in particular, discuss the pressure felt in some social justice movements for people to present incongruous backgrounds, like being a “queer Muslim,” and how it has created a demand that is being satisfied by grifters like Saraswati. Saraswati highlights the role of religion and how it is inextricably connected to brown identity in the US, whether it is coded Muslim or Hindu. Razib and Haider, both atheists from a Muslim background, and Hamid and Hussain, both believing Muslims, discuss the American religious scene in the wake of New Atheism and the social and functional value of religion in an age where moral frameworks have been overthrown and updated. Hamid questions Haider on her views on the value of religious wisdom in maintaining and perpetuating social norms that she supports, like the idea that there are two sexes and her deemphasis on the importance of “gender identity.” Hussain explains that religion, in a philosophical sense, should be considered distinctively from a more primal and animistic set of intuitions. All four meditate on the fact that they are outsiders not by dint of their race or immigrant background (or parental immigrant background), but their dissent from the dominant social norms of the ascendant professional-managerial class.
The Candid Frame: Conversations on Photography
Rollence Patugan is an American Photographer based out of Los Angeles, CA. Identity, diversity, and visibility are undercurrents of Rollence's work. Having originally come from Baldwin Park, CA, a small but diverse town in the San Gabriel Valley of Los Angeles. Rollence wants his work to serve the underrepresented. Growing up in the 1980s as an Asian-American of Chinese and Filipino descent, he did not see a reflection of himself or his Latino friends in government, sports, entertainment, and the arts. Rollence felt he didn't exist as an American. In his work, Rollence strives to reflect the ethnic diversity that has always been a part of his experiences and uses his voice through art to allow people to be seen. Resources Websites Sponsors Charcoal Book Club Frames Magazine Education Resources: Momenta Photographic Workshops Candid Frame Resources Download the free Candid Frame app for your favorite smart device. Click here to download it for . Click here to download Support the work at The Candid Frame by contributing to our Patreon effort. You can do this by visiting or the website and clicking on the Patreon button. You can also provide a one-time donation via . You can follow Ibarionex on and .
Benito Antonio Martínez Ocasio comenzó compartiendo su música en SoundCloud, y en poco tiempo se convirtió en un ídolo. Pero Bad Bunny es mucho más que reguetón. Ha conectado como nadie con la comunidad latina, convirtiéndose en la voz de una generación.El puertorriqueño ha roto esquemas, ha denunciado la violencia de género y los problemas de su país y ha replanteado el reguetón, sin dejar de cantar en español. Hoy vamos a analizar las claves de su éxito junto al periodista y músico Juan Manuel Arias Montenegro, quien escribe para Infobae.
En este episodio conversé con Antonio Drija, quien ya suma 45 años de vida profesional que han transcurrido tanto en Venezuela como diversas partes del mundo. Desde el 2002 comenzó a presentarse en las tarimas más importantes de los cinco continentes, ya que después de realizar dos audiciones en un lapso de tres años (donde se presentaron unas 25 mil personas), logró convertirse en el primer venezolano en ser estrella del Cirque du Soleil, específicamente del show Zumanity. Conversamos de su historia, las dificultades para ser parte de esta gran compañía y los desafíos físicos y psicológicos para mantenerse durante 15 años allí. Puedes seguir a Antonio en @antoniodrija **************************** Mi Audiolibro lo encuentras en Beek, puedes escucharlo aquí Más de mi trabajo en cafedelexito.online --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/cafedelexito/support
Two of our favorite Latina Actresses joined us from some girl talk and tell us about their recent guest appearance on Lopez vs. Lopez airing this Friday 3/17, 8pm/7pm CST and streaming on Peacock the next day! Jessica is playing Mayan's fabulous Tik Tok-dancing social media influencer cousin who does everything for “the Gram”. Chelsea is playing Mayan's free-spirited cousin who travels the world in a camper and loves #vanlife, even if her only roommate is her porta-potty. We also talked about the importance of Latino representation on TV and Movies, you definitely want to hear what they had to say! Tune in to Lopez vs. Lopez Fridays 8pm/7pm CST Streaming on Peacock Follow Chelsea and Jessica: https://www.instagram.com/chelsearendon/ https://www.instagram.com/jess_m_garcia/ Follow Girl Talk y Mas Twitter: twitter.com/GirlTalkyMas Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/GirlTalkyMasPodcast Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/girltalkymas/ --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/girltalkymas/support
To try and list all of the things Imelda Rodriguez does is an impossible task! An author, coach and CEO, Imelda has taken the lessons learned growing up and built the Personal Development Institute "Coaching Vida." In this first part of a two-part series, Imelda shares how her experiences in Chicago, including working at McDonald's near Chicago's business loop, framed her leadership experience and why she chose to study business. She also shares about what providing this resource to the Latino/a community can do for families and communities and what working alongside her mom has meant to her. Be sure to come back and listen to part-two the following week.
On this Episode of Latinos out Loud, Rachel la Loca interviews the founder of Latinos filmmaker network, Maylen Calienes live in the LA studio. Latinos filmmaker network is moving on to their 10th year while representing and moving our Latino community forward at the Sundance festival. Listen in on how you can be part of the representation while building together and bringing up our community. We live out loud and if you're Latino, live Latino out loud. Instagram: @latinofilmmakers Join newsletter on website: latinofilmmaker.org
Tired of believing financial planning is only for the wealthy? In this episode, you'll learn how everyone can have access and benefit from a professional financial planner. And that wealth building? It doesn't have to wait anymore. Would you like to learn how to invest and save more money to help your long-term financial planning? Of course, we all do. All of this is possible, but only if you learn it from an expert who can guide you to make the most of your money. Understanding what role a financial planner has is key in this. Building wealth is not difficult; you just need to find and follow some good guidance. Nestor Vargas is such an example to follow. He is a Certified Financial Planner and owner of the financial planning firm Green Mountain Planning. He has been committed to providing the necessary resources for the Latino community to get more involved with improving their finances by using the stock market. In this episode you will learn: Understanding what a fiduciary is and how it can be beneficial for you. Learn about the role of a financial planner and how it can be affordable for you. The percentage of Latinos in the United States that are using the stock market to create wealth. For a quick recap of this episode go to http://www.jenhemphill.com/344 NEW! Join our community on Facebook here: https://jenhemphill.com/community The post, Understanding the Role of a Financial Planner and What It Means For You | HDM 344 appeared first on the Her Dinero Matters Podcast.
Cosas muy importantes • Historia Curiosa
El Marqués de Sade pasó a la historia principalmente por sus novelas de alto contenido sexual y violento, pero también por haber pasado prácticamente toda su vida tras las rejas. Un hombre polémico e incorrecto que vivió en una época no menos polémica e incorrecta. En este episodio les contamos sobre la vida del hombre que le dio nombre al sadismo.Una producción de D+Media Agency @DplusMediaAgencyProducción EjecutivaDaniela Ormazábal y Federico CapocciEdición, montaje y música originalFederico CapocciSuscríbete a nuestro Patreon para contenido exclusivo y sorpresashttps://www.patreon.com/cosasmuyimportantes
There've been a slew of terms used to identify people of Latin American heritage over the years: Hispanic, Latino, Latina, and Latinx. That last one -- Latinx -- has sparked controversy, headlines and even political fights recently. So this week, Chris dives deeper into the conversation of assimilation, self identity, census checkboxes and who gets to police language. He's joined by fellow writer Julissa Arce, author of You Sound Like a White Girl: The Case For Rejecting Assimilation, who has her own thoughts on the term Latinx.
Wine: Herencia Del Valle Sauvignon BlancBIO:Originally from Los Angeles, Geena the Latina has been a staple on San Diego's #1 Hit Music Station Channel 933 for more than 14 years. Arguably one of the most recognized and beloved radio personalities in San Diego, Geena is the host of “The Geena the Latina and Frankie V Morning Show.” She was voted as “Best Radio Personality” in the San Diego Union Tribune in 2019. In 2018, she was recognized by California Assemblywoman Lorena Gonzalez Fletcher's 80th district as Woman of the Year. April 17th, 2018 was also named as “Geena the Latina Day” by the city of San Diego. She also appears weekly on Fox 5 San Diego giving viewers a look at what's happening around town every weekend. Geena has accumulated more than 50,000+ followers on social media staking her claim as one of San Diego's most influential social media “influencers.” In the summer of 2015, she served as a fill-in for Ellen K on the nationally syndicated Ryan Seacrest show on 102.7 KIIS FM Los Angeles. Prior to her current show, Geena served as the co-host of the Kramer and Geena morning radio show for five years and before that served as the co-host on the AJ in the Morning Show on KMYI Star 94.1 San Diego and female co-host on KHTS Channel 933 San Diego's AJ's Playhouse. Geena has quickly become one of the most well-known radio on-air hosts, being named the “Best Radio Personality in San Diego” in 2014 Ranch and Coast Magazine's Best of San Diego issue. Geena has been through more than most in her young life, having had two teenage brothers killed due to gang violence, which is why she has such a strong passion for the inner city youth of her community.She spends her free time visiting local middle schools and high schools inspiring them to become more than what is expected of them. Geena was the first in her family to graduate from a 4-year university and was also the founding president of the first-ever Latina based sorority Sigma Lambda Gamma at Loyola Marymount University in Los Angeles where she also received a softball scholarship. She has been a member of the National Latina Business Women's Association, served as an honorary board member for the MANA organization San Diego Chapter and has participated in numerous local charities. She truly loves life and appreciates everything that she has been blessed with.Social MediaInstagram
This week the Un Poquito Crew discuss what it means to be a nerd, a geek, and for some reason a lot of jesus talk Join us for Don't Fly Comedy March 19 Get your tickets here. livestream options available https://www.eventbrite.com/e/dont-fly-tickets-557159227247 Join our Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/unpoquitopod Join our Discord: https://discord.gg/eDAhPfZZ8n Follow Us: Rian Reyes https://linktr.ee/RianReyes Dominic Angel https://linktr.ee/Domsiethebomsie Un Poquito Podcast https://linktr.ee/unpoquitopod Ricky Macias: https://linktr.ee/therickymac Legacy Teas and Spices: https://legacyteasandspices.com/t/shop-teas?page=2 code: UP20 Theme music by: Piano Blac https://www.instagram.com/piano_blac/?hl=en
Anamaria Sayre from NPR Music's Alt.Latino sits down with Mexican pop icon Julieta Venegas to discuss her role as a trailblazing female vocalist and mom to a daughter with impeccably cool music taste.
Comenzaremos la primera parte del programa hablando de una carta de un cartel mexicano en donde aseguran que las personas responsables por los asesinatos de un grupo de americanos fueron entregadas a las autoridades; y de la legalización de la “píldora del día después” en Honduras. Hablaremos también de un estudio sobre la coulrofobia; y para finalizar, de una mujer y su búsqueda de los mejores bollos en el Reino Unido. En nuestra sección Trending in Latin America hablaremos del escritor portugués José Saramago y su amor por México. Cerraremos la emisión hablando del “tango queer”. - Cartel entrega a los supuestos responsables de secuestrar a turistas estadounidenses - Honduras aprueba el uso libre de pastillas anticonceptivas - Analizando la coulrofobia, el miedo a los payasos - Mujer completa su viaje catando panecillos por el Reino Unido - José Saramago y México, una historia de amor mutuo - La revolución del “tango queer”
As residents across California continue to cope with heavy wind and rain, perhaps no community has been hit harder than Pajaro, where thousands of residents have evacuated after a levee broke late last Friday, flooding the town. An unincorporated community in Monterey County, Pajaro is home to mainly low-income Latino farmworkers who provide a large portion of California-grown produce. They've lost not only their homes and vehicles to flooding, but also their livelihoods as farms across the county are forced to shut down. Guest: Katherine Monahan, KQED Reporter For information and referrals to disaster relief organizations, residents of evacuated areas can call 211. Links: Breached Levee Floods Pajaro River Valley, Engulfing Towns as Communities Are Evacuated Santa Cruz County Disaster Fund: supporting residents impacted by floods, wildfires, earthquakes, mudslides, debris flows, and other disasters in Santa Cruz County and the Pajaro Valley To Donate directly to farmworkers and learn more about the reality of farmworkers in CA check out the Center for Farmworker Families DONATING ITEMS: Donations can be taken to the Raíces y Cariño center at 1205 Freedom Blvd in Watsonville. They are there each day this week until 5pm. Requested Items include: diapers, baby wipes, feminine pads, bath towels, warm blankets, new socks and underwear, bottled water, gently used clothing in good condition, and art and craft supplies for kids. If you bring food, it should be pre-packaged and non-perishable. The Bay Survey
The Salcedo Storm Podcast:Iván García-Hidalgo the CEO of Americano Media, which has established the first conservative Hispanic media network in Spanish. He's an entrepreneur and business executive who has worked at Sprint and AT&T. Iván hosted the widely popular show, ‘Battleground' and served as the surrogate for President Trump in Hispanic media.
For Colorectal Cancer Awareness Month, Dr. Fred Rosenberg interviews Dr. Abdul Saied Calvino, a surgical oncologist at Roger Williams Medical Center in Providence, Rhode Island and assistant professor of surgical oncology at the Boston University Chobanian and Avedisian School of Medicine. Dr. Calvino helped develop a program to increase colorectal cancer (CRC) screening and care tailored specifically to the Latino community in an effort to increase education and access to CRC screening. Spanish-speaking patient navigators were hired to help educate people about insurance concerns, guide them through the health care system and the process of getting a screening colonoscopy. The national colonoscopy completion rate for Hispanic adults is between 40 and 50 percent, yet Dr. Calvino's program saw a colonoscopy completion rate of 85 percent among both men and women. Join Dr. Rosenberg and Dr. Calvino as they explore how independent GI practices can implement similar programs to improve education and outreach in their own communities and increase CRC screening rates among Latino men and women.
She's White, he's Latino. GASP. Her parents say it'll never work. Can you give them any advice? Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Breaking Barriers, Building a Hire Ground
Bruce Katz is the Founder of New Localism Associates, a firm that helps cities finance, deliver, and design innovative initiatives that focus on sustainable growth and inclusion. He received the Heinz Award in Public Policy for his contributions to city planning and influences on the community's economy and livability. He authored the book The New Localism, which provides a roadmap for change that begins in the local communities. Bruce is also the Director of the Nowak Metro Finance Lab at Drexel University. Bruce joins us today to describe how the pandemic adversely impacted minority-led businesses. He shares why the “New Normal” doesn't exist despite the buzzword's popularity. He offers his take on the future of diversity and what the workforce will look like. He discusses how every business grows through routines. Bruce also reveals why the US doesn't have a capital problem and what needs to happen for him to say the country is making progress. “Don't waste the crisis—crisis begets innovation.” - Bruce Katz This week on Breaking Barriers: ● Bruce Katz and his work on inclusion● The destructive effect the pandemic had on Black and Latino businesses● Why there is no “New Normal,” according to Bruce● Bruce's observations on the workforce and the future of diversity● The difference between contract-driven and collateral-driven financing● Why routines are necessary for growing businesses● Why we don't have a capital problem in the US● What would need to happen for Bruce to say we're making progress Connect with Bruce Katz: ● The New Localism● Drexel University● Book: The New Localism: How Cities Can Thrive in the Age of Populism● Bruce Katz on LinkedIn This podcast is brought to you by Hire Ground Hire Ground is a technology company whose mission is to bridge the wealth gap through access to procurement opportunities. Hire Ground is making the enterprise ecosystem more viable, profitable, and competitive by clearing the path for minority-led, women-led, LGBT-led, and veteran-led small businesses to contribute to the global economy as suppliers to enterprise organizations. For more information on getting started, please visit us @ hireground.io today! If you enjoyed this episode, please subscribe and leave a review wherever you get your podcasts. Apple Podcasts | TuneIn | GooglePlay | Stitcher | Spotify Be sure to share your favorite episodes on social media and join us on Facebook, Twitter, and LinkedIn.
On this episode of the Dance Cry Dance Break, we open with “Hello, Handsome,” an original story by ¡Hola Papi! columnist and author John Paul Brammer followed by the exclusive premiere of please don't let me be, the deluxe edition of the album from eighteen-year-old producer and songwriter Sarabean.Eighteen-year-old singer/songwriter, producer Sarah Holland has been releasing music as Sarabean from her Florida bedroom since 2019 and recently relocated to Portland, Oregon. Her stunning, full-length debut album, “please don't let me be”, blends dreamy synths and warm acoustic guitars with blunt, confessional lyrics and breathtakingly intimate vocals.Bandcamp Spotify Instagram John Paul Brammer grew up in rural Oklahoma with aspirations of writing and making art. He started his path in journalism writing for The Guardian, NBC News, and Teen Vogue, then moved to Condé Nast as a writer while running his popular LGBTQ and Latino advice column, ¡Hola Papi!. From there, he worked with the Trevor Project to consult on their editorial content. He currently self-publishes his column at Substack and has a memoir of the same name published under Simon & Schuster's flagship imprint in June of 2021. He writes and illustrates for outlets like The Washington Post, Guernica, Catapult, and many more. He's also presently working with Netflix on The Most, a small team that creates content, consults on projects, and builds community based on the company's LGBTQ material.Book Twitter Instagram WebsiteHey, Handsomeby John Paul BrammerIt's been over a day since I've asked Peter if he was free on Thursday. This is nothing new for us. I didn't consider the text to be risky when I sent it. We do this at least once a month. One of us will ask what the other's week looks like, and we'll figure out a time to get together, always at my place. It takes some planning as he lives uptown and I live in Brooklyn. This feels farther than it is. I don't consider our meeting up a routine. Although there's a rhythm to it, it nonetheless always feels like a spontaneous and welcome thing. Each month one of us happily remembers the other. Dealing with men, loving men, being attracted to men—however you want to say it, it has its lessons. The lessons are often silly, sideways things. They are intuited over time rather than set in stone, and so they're difficult to articulate. Setting anything in stone with men is nigh impossible anyway. One of these lessons is how to divine meaning out of silence, how to measure quiet in emotional cubits. Thirty minutes, he's busy. A few hours, maybe something came up. A day, uh oh. I wake up, eat breakfast, start work, and at some undetermined point I pass the threshold into unreasonable territory where it's unlikely that Peter simply hasn't seen the text. Another lesson when it comes to men—it's never the convenient excuse, the one you're rooting for. It's always the unwanted, the banal, the thing you hope it's not. Work. Eat again. Sleep. Now comes either the long nothing, or the dreaded formality of a follow-up, the explanation as to why business as usual can no longer be conducted. The follow-ups have become more common in my experience. I don't know if it's because I'm getting older and people feel the need to be more mature about things, or because it's a trend on social media to practice a sort of bureaucratic honesty with your flings or lovers or whatever you want to call them. I can't decide if I like it more or less than being quietly disposed of. In my more cynical moments, I like it less. It smacks of self-satisfaction. I am emotionally mature for this. Yet another lesson in dealing with men, though. You don't usually get what you like. “Hey, handsome,” the text begins. I've noticed this, too. The measuring out of salt and sugar, the affirmation up top followed by the heart of the matter. “So, I've started seeing someone…” I lightly skim the rest. I already know my role in this exchange, and I'm fine with playing it. It's good that Pete found someone. We weren't going anywhere. If things had worked out, we would have ordered Italian to my place and poured two glasses of wine. We would have started watching a movie before leaving our clothes puddled on my bedroom floor. We would have enjoyed it, and maybe he would have spent the night, as he sometimes did. If he did, he would have kissed me in the blurry morning before heading to the train. We wouldn't have seen each other for a while after that. That's hardly a steady relationship. I have no right to be upset. So I'm not. Or at least I give no indication that I am, and I am resolute inside myself. You have no right. It's not that I harbor some secret love for Peter, some hope, however dim, that we would end up together. That's not what I want, in truth. But the truth that crests like a strange fish is hard to name, is mostly obscured underwater. Why be hurt? Peter with his shoulder-length hair and the tattoo on his thigh, with his odd jobs and his reluctant laugh like he's doing something wrong. I like these things. Maybe the hurt is because they're suddenly gone. It's change, and change is frightening. It's change of a sort that locks us out of self-pity. Entirely expected, and indeed, what you signed up for. The heart hooks onto little things like this. It hurts as they are tugged and pulled away. Or. There's something to be said about the people who don't owe you any great emotional responsibility, and yet show up regardless. Everyone wants their soulmate, but the idea is one of two people who prioritize each other, make each other the whole world. There's something to be said about the other types of affection. The people who show up at your door because they enjoy you, because they're attracted to you, because they find you altogether hard to resist on a lonely Thursday. The pleasure in these casual dynamics isn't just from another person wanting you. It's that it allows you to see yourself in a certain way; as desirable, as a person with a certain gravity. You're here because you want me. It's a flattering mirror. It makes sense that we would seek out reflections like these, and that it would sting when one is taken away. Or. Our appetites make strange beasts of us all. Wants are hard to name, hard to examine, almost impossible to trace to their source. Sex with Peter. Sleeping with Peter in my arms. Kissing goodbye. Getting the occasional text, How's it going? Feeling wanted by Peter, imagining how he must see me, and how it must be better than how I see me for him to have gone so far out of his way, all the way from uptown. It was a little joke that I'd bring him something back from Mexico. But I did, a small ceramic painted skull. It cost a few coins and was wrapped in a sheet of newspaper. I forgot to give it to him the last time he was here, despite it being right there on the table where we ate. It's still there. A tiny, laughing skull. A little joke. It's hard to be honest about intimacy. It's embarrassing the way it makes you a child again, the way it feels, every single time, like you ought to have known better, that you ought to have seen it coming. That's probably why we don't talk about it much, or why we pretend intimacies are easily arranged into good and bad, mistakes and successes, the important ones and the unimportant ones. It's harder to accept that, in their own way, they're all important. They all matter.The dull ache annoys me. I almost wish it would rise to the occasion of heartache. But it can't, so it doesn't. “Totally understand,” I say back.The Dance Cry Dance Break is written and produced by Natalie Bayne and recorded and edited by Moe Provencher. Our stories are edited by Timaree Marston.Theme music is Red Lines, by Tiny Tiny. Today's story was voiced by Kevin Murray.Dance Cry Dance is an arts collective in Seattle, WA. Paid subscriptions support our artists and writers. To hear the extended version of this episode featuring an interview conversation between John Paul and Sarah, subscribe to Dance Cry Dance + at Apple Podcasts. This is a public episode. If you would like to discuss this with other subscribers or get access to bonus episodes, visit break.dancecrydance.com
Not As Crazy As You Think Podcast
In the episode, "Normalizing the Conversation on Mental Health with Kateryn Ferreira, host of Geminme Podcast (S5, E5)," Kateryn joins the show with the message that the power is within each one of us. She gives advice on how to become our best selves, and delivers her encouraging point of view with good sense and a compassionate edge. Having overcome personal lived experience with mental distress, she believes that mental wellness is maintained through a process we work on everyday. She believes that through awareness and being intentional, we can receive clarity in our lives as we allow our personal traumas to fuel our purpose in life. With the belief that we don't have to do it alone, she shares that perhaps believing in something bigger than ourselves holds part of the answer. Kateryn opens with sharing her own personal story, how intergenerational trauma in her Latino family affected her, and having growing up in a single-mom household, she felt isolated and prematurely independent. As a first-generation Dominican American born and raised in Washington Heights, Kateryn has always carried a spirit of perseverance within her, and led by her desire to overcome challenges, she has been able to reach her goals and accomplish several incredible challenges at a young age. We discussed empowering and freeing strategic ideas such as letting go of guilt, surrendering and letting God, and not taking things personally. Over the years, Kateryn has found strength in mentors like Anthony Robbins, Joel Osteen, Les Brown and Eric Thomas, and now she empowers others as well. Kateryn's Bio:Kateryn Ferreira is the CEO of Geminme, offering services as a life coach and creating communities to empower women to become the best version of themselves. She also serves as director of an international youth group called Jovenes Empower, which is focused on helping young people to grow and take control of their future. With experience working in public health, she had the chance to work as a community supervisor on the front lines of Covid 19 in New York City. Kateryn earned a BS in Health Administration from the City University of New York (CUNY) and a Master's in Public Health, also from CUNY. Kateryn is also the host of Geminme The Podcast, to promote mental health, self-development and growth. She is also the co-author of Today's Inspire Young Latina Vol. 2 and Hispanic Star Rising: The New Face of Power Vol 1.To learn more about Kateryn go to:https://linktr.ee/geminmeOr check out her website at: https://www.geminme.com/Or follow her on social media at:IG: @kateryn_ferreira or @geminme_lifecoachLinkedIn: @katerynferreiraYouTube: @geminmeempowers#letgoletGod #mentalhealth #mentalillness #anxiety #depression #Geminme #mentaldistress #thepowerwithin #intergenerationaltraumaPlease visit my website at: http://www.notascrazyasyouthink.com/Don't forget to subscribe to the Not As Crazy As You Think YouTube channel @SicilianoJenConnect:Instagram: @ jengaita LinkedIn: @ jensicilianoTwitter: @ jsiciliano
University at Buffalo Law student Glenaida Garlock is a student attorney and activist working on behalf of and with Black, Latino, Native American/Indigenous and LGBTQ student groups. She talks about identity, empathy and growing up in mostly white rural Erie County. Then Raziya Hill, the founder of Every Bottom Covered talks about community service and her work to distribute diapers to needy moms. She also tells of the snow shoveling brigades she organized during the Christmas blizzard.
On the Latino Vote podcast, Mike and Chuck provide an update on immigration and Republican Tony Gonzalez. They also talk about Mike's recent visit to the former leper colony of Malakawai, where he aimed to catch substantial bonefish.00:00:19 Latino vote: immigration debate.00:09:36 Immigration consumes both parties.00:09:50 Latino Republicans face pressure.00:19:59 Cubans oppose immigration reform.00:24:01 Politicians play to extremes.00:29:14 Biden struggles to satisfy base.00:31:43 Immigration is personal and important.00:36:37 Immigration system needs reform.00:43:04 Latino vote increasing due to math.00:49:45 Money and turnout matters.00:53:10 Latino political power increases significantly.00:59:54 Latinas leading the way.01:01:18 Latino's hiring Latinos.
Ivan Garcia-Hidalgo is the founder and CEO of Americano Media. Talk radio rises as a new battleground for Latino voters. How Spanish speaking Americans are flocking towards the GOP and Americano Media is providing this group of Americans a center-right media outlet that has never existed before.
Capítulo 055: On this episode of Ocu-Pasión, we sit down with Rafael Fernandez Jr., a Puerto Rican/Dominican Digital Creator, Host of the Latin Babbler Show, and the Founder of Wafi Media. Rafael shares his journey as a digital creator and how he founded Wafi Media, a full-service digital media company that showcases the Latino community through entertainment news, representation, and discussions. From the challenges of starting a business to the importance of diversity in media, Rafael provides valuable insights and inspiration for anyone looking to make an impact in the digital world. Join us for this empowering conversation on how digital media can be used to uplift and amplify diverse voices.Rafael Fernandez, Jr. is a Puerto Rican/Dominican Digital Creator, Host of the Latin Babbler Show, and the Founder of Wafi Media.As a self-taught web designer, graphic designer, and social media manager his various skills helped in the development of websites for large corporations such as True Trading Group, Vivos, Lisc Bay Area, and more. His 20 years of experience in branding and design are at the forefront of what you see in the Wafi Media brand and its networks.Having little to no experience as a host, Rafael led the way joined by members of his family and friends to start The Latin Babbler Show, a Top 2% globally recognized podcast which provides its audience with a multimedia experience each week spotlighting top celebrity and executive interviews, culture, the arts, food, and current events. In such a short time the show has amassed over 23,000 thousand audio downloads and 32,000 YouTube views.Inspired by the podcast and seeing the lack of representation in media and arts, Rafael decided to create Wafi Media, one of the fastest-growing Latino-owned, full-service digital media companies focused on showcasing the Latino community through a mixture of entertainment news, representation, and discussions. Wafi Media has had the privilege of partnering with brands, educational institutions, festivals, and talent managers across the United States. Follow Rafael:www.latinbabbler.com/www.todowafi.comwww.instagram.com/latinbabbler/www.instagram.com/todowafi/www.instagram.com/somethinglatina/www.instagram.com/somethinglatino/www.instagram.com/bilingualpets/www.instagram.com/latameats/"Experience the Heartfelt Stories of Latin American/Latinx Artists and Visionaries on Ocu-Pasión Podcast Hosted by Delsy Sandoval. Celebrating Culture and Creativity Through Thoughtful Dialogue."Join Delsy Sandoval on Ocu-Pasión, the inspiring interview series that showcases the stories of artists and visionaries within the Latin American/Latinx community. Through authentic conversations, guests from all walks of life share their experiences, passions, and insights, allowing listeners to connect with them in ways they've never heard before. As the Host and Executive Producer, Delsy brings a unique perspective to the show, guiding each conversation with empathy and curiosity. If you're looking to support the podcast, rate and review the show on your preferred platform or visit www.ocupasionpodcast.com to get in touch. Follow Ocu-Pasión on Instagram.com/ocupasionpodcast and join the Facebook Group at facebook.com/groups/5160180850660613/. Stay connected on ocupasionpodcast.substack.comPlease note: if you enjoy our podcast about culture and creativity, Ocu-Pasión, we invite you to sign up for our Substack newsletter. You'll receive updates on new episodes, exclusive content, and more at ocupasionpodcast.substack.com. Thank you for your support!
San Antonio researchers are getting the band back together, in a way. They're reaching out to people who participated in a groundbreaking 1979 study on heart disease and diabetes in the Latino population to see if they'd like to enroll in a new study.