Podcasts about scholars

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Person who pursues academic and intellectual activities

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  • Oct 27, 2021LATEST
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Latest podcast episodes about scholars

Thresholds
Saïd Sayrafiezadeh

Thresholds

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 27, 2021 45:48


Jordan talks to memoirist and fiction writer Saïd Sayrafiezadeh about growing up in the Socialist Workers Party, deprogramming from childhood, and how even in fiction, the memoirist doesn't fall far from the memoir. Saïd Sayrafiezadeh is the author, most recently, of the story collection American Estrangement. His memoir, When Skateboards Will Be Free, was called one of the 10 best books of the year by the New York Times and his story collection, Brief Encounters With the Enemy, was a finalist for the PEN/Robert W. Bingham Fiction Prize. His writing has appeared in The New Yorker, The Paris Review, The Best American Short Stories, Granta, McSweeney's, The New York Times, and New American Stories, among other publications. He is the recipient of a Whiting Writers' Award for nonfiction and a Cullman Center for Scholars and Writers' fiction fellowship. Saïd lives in New York City with his wife, the artist Karen Mainenti, and serves on the board of directors for the New York Foundation for the Arts. He is a fellow at the New York Institute for the Humanities and he leads the Creative Nonfiction track in Hunter's MFA program. He also teaches creative writing at Columbia University and New York University, where he received an Outstanding Teaching Award. For more Thresholds, visit us at www.thisisthresholds.com Be sure to rate/review/subscribe! -------------------------------- This episode is presented in collaboration with the 2021 Miami Book Fair. Saïd Sayrafiezadeh is just one of the many writers from around the world participating in the nation's largest gathering of writers and readers of all ages. This year's Miami Book Fair takes place online and in person from November 14th to November 21st. Please visit miamibookfair.com for more information, or follow MBF at @miamibookfair Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

Zakir Naik
The Islamic Scholars Dr Refers to for Fiqh Issues

Zakir Naik

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 26, 2021 12:06


Much Ado About Wrestling
#75 – Bryan Danielson

Much Ado About Wrestling

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 22, 2021


The Scholars do a deep dive on the career of one of the greatest technical wrestlers of all time, the American Dragon, Bryan Danielson. The Scholars spend a little time talking about WWE Crown Jewel, focusing on what’s next for the new King and Queen of the Ring. Then Andrew shares his experience attending AEW […]

ICNYU Podcasts
ICNYU Grand Mawlid with IC Scholars

ICNYU Podcasts

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 21, 2021 76:11


A Celebration of the life, lessons and legacy of the Prophet Muhammad (PBUH). Join the Islamic Center at NYU to celebrate the life, legacy and teachings of the Prophet Muhammad PBUH. Our night will include recitation from the Quran, poetry and reflections from the IC Scholars.

Native America Calling - The Electronic Talking Circle
10-21-21 Questions about federal pandemic relief distribution

Native America Calling - The Electronic Talking Circle

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 21, 2021 56:30


The more than $20 billion in federal pandemic aid to tribes provided welcome financial relief at a critical time. But a new analysis points out what the study's authors say is vastly inequitable distribution of that money. Scholars with the Harvard Project on American Indian Economic Development say flaws in the formula established to distribute the money are the main culprit and both the Biden and Trump administrations chose to ignore recommendations by tribes and others to make the allocations more equitable.

The Steve Gruber Show
Peter Wood, New Book Wrath

The Steve Gruber Show

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 21, 2021 11:00


Peter Wood is an anthropologist, former professor, and college provost, and current president of the National Association of Scholars.

Chicago's Morning Answer with Dan Proft & Amy Jacobson

0:00 - Dan & Amy discuss the trans employee walkout at Netflix 14:16 - Dan & Amy react to 400 health workers getting fired by Advocate Aurora 30:54 - Dan & Amy comment on MT elementary school teacher Katy Wright who asked her 6-9-yr-old-students their views on wearing masks 49:23 - Republican US Senator for Indiana, Mike Braun, welcomes Chicago police officers refusing vaccine mandate to Indiana: ‘You deserve respect'. For more on Senator Braun braun.senate.gov 01:02:43 - Senior Political Correspondent for the Washington Examiner, David Drucker, shares his new book In Trump's Shadow: The Battle for 2024 and the Future of the GOP. Purchase David's book here. Check out David's latest at Washington Examiner here 01:13:58 - Dan & Amy address the Facebook name change 01:17:15 - Peter Wood, President of the National Association of Scholars, shares his new book Wrath: America Enraged. Purchase Wrath: America Enraged here. For more on the National Association of Scholars nas.org 01:34:13 - Professor of economics and finance at the University of Michigan & Carpe Diem blogger for the American Enterprise Institute, Mark Perry, shares his work on Title IX. See Mark's work here 01:50:44 - Madeleine Kearns, contributor to National Review and The Spectator, reveals the Baby doomers: why are couples putting the planet ahead of parenthood? See what Maddy is up to (she's also a professional singer) madeleinekearns.com See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Ongoing History of New Music
The Unsung Heroes of Music: Part 2

Ongoing History of New Music

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 20, 2021 28:24


In the winter of 1417, a young man named Poggio Braciolini was searching through a library when it found an odd manuscript sitting on a shelf…it was a thousand years old—the last surviving copy of a poem by a roman philosopher named Lucretius… What Lucretius said in this poem was radical—heretical, in fact…what it contained was against all the teachings of God and men…it was called “On The Nature of Things”… First, he posited that the universe operated without Gods and that matter was made of tiny, tiny, particles that were in constant motion… Despite the danger—this was explosive stuff in 1417—Bracciolini translated the poem…copies were carefully distributed over the next couple of hundred years…and the intellectual impact on Europe was incalculable… Lucretius' notions inspired new ways of thinking, leading to the renaissance, the enlightenment and all that followed…Bracciolini's translation of “On The Nature of Things” quite literally changed the course of humanity… Scholars have argued that because of him, the world became modern…that everything we take for granted today in terms of culture and thought happened because Bracciolini happened to find that one-and-only manuscript… Yet have you ever heard of Poggio Bracciolini?...probably not…he is one of the great unsung heroes of history… Now let's apply the same sort of thinking to the history of rock…are there similar such people—people who did something that altered the course of this music yet we don't know about them?...absolutely…and it's time to give them some credit…this is part two of great unsung heroes of rock… See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Turley Talks
Ep. 696 DEMOCRATS ARE DOOMED!!!

Turley Talks

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 19, 2021 11:28


Highlights:  “As we stand, the GOP needs to flip only five seats, a literal handful of seats, to take back control of the House and it's becoming increasingly clear that they're going to far exceed that.”“We're beginning to see the DemoRATS flee the ship and that's because the Democrats are actually leaving. So far, thirteen Democrats have decided to officially call it quits in the House leaving their seats open.”“Scholars recognized that rising birth rate among more religious rural folk and declining birth rate among secular metro folk are already beginning to remake the nation to a far more conservative and religious landscape.”  Timestamps:[02:57] How the Democrats are headed for a historic bloodbath in 2022[04:15] How Biden's poll numbers continue to implode and how the media is in panic mode [06:23] How a number of Demorats are beginning to flee [07:30] Why the patriot majority in our nation is growing and growing by the dayResources:Ep. 688 CNN MELTDOWN! ADMITS TRUMP WILL WIN IN 2024!!!JOIN US for our Virtual gathering of New Conservative Patriots on November 12th and 13th and Learn How YOU Can Build a Society FREE from WOKENESS! Register today at http://conferences.turleytalks.com/no...Get Your Brand-New PATRIOT T-Shirts and Merch Here: https://store.turleytalks.com/Become a Turley Talks Insiders Club Member and get the first 7 days FREE!!: https://insidersclub.turleytalks.com/welcomeFight Back Against Big Tech Censorship! Sign-up here to discover Dr. Steve's different social media options …. but without the censorship! https://www.turleytalks.com/en/alternative-media.com Thank you for taking the time to listen to this episode.  If you enjoyed this episode, please subscribe and/or leave a review.Do you want to be a part of the podcast and be our sponsor? Click here to partner with us and defy liberal culture!If you would like to get lots of articles on conservative trends make sure to sign-up for the 'New Conservative Age Rising' Email Alerts. 

Throwing Fits
Brolic Scholars with Zack Fox

Throwing Fits

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 19, 2021 90:34


We fucked around and found out! This week, the boys are crashing the hotel of comedian, writer, artist, actor and rapper, the one and only, Zack Fox. Zack was riding high off of a live show and locked in to riff on fucking vs. fighting to his music, dressing like a rapper, tour fits, blowing bags with streaming money, releasing your own music independently, major label slimeballs, reading reviews, famous fans, dream features, music to shower to, hilarious rappers, comedians who rap, the differences between performing music and comedy live, getting banned from social media, Twitter drafts, beating white people's asses throughout history, his top 5 dead or alive, what date night with him is like and much more on this instant classic episode of The Only Podcast That Matters™. For more Throwing Fits, check us out on Patreon: www.patreon.com/throwingfits.

Cherokee Tribune-Ledger Podcast
14 Year Old Shot at House Party; Born to Run 5k to Raise Money for Cherokee Scholars; Ball Ground Approves Road Improvements

Cherokee Tribune-Ledger Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 19, 2021 11:00


A 14 year old boy was shot and killed early Sunday morning at a house party; Born to Run 5k is set to raise money for Cherokee students who want to study at Reinhardt; Ball Ground will undergo some road improvements.  #CherokeeCounty #Georgia #LocalNews           -          -          -          -          -          -          The Cherokee Tribune Ledger Podcast is local news for Woodstock, Canton, and all of Cherokee County. Register Here for your essential digital news.             This podcast was produced and published for the Cherokee Tribune-Ledger and TribuneLedgerNews.com by BG Ad Group on 10-18-2021.   For advertising inquiries, please email j.southerland@bgadgroup.com See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Front Range Calvary Chapel
Scholars Questions

Front Range Calvary Chapel

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 17, 2021 43:29


Mark 12:35-44 Scholars Questions

Front Range Calvary Chapel
Scholars Questions

Front Range Calvary Chapel

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 17, 2021 43:29


Mark 12:35-44 Scholars Questions

Audio podcast of the Interpreter Foundation
Essay #77: Noah (Moses 8): Was Noah Drunk or in a Vision? (Genesis 9)

Audio podcast of the Interpreter Foundation

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 16, 2021 28:50


In the image above, we see an industrious Noah diligently tending his vineyard, in striking contrast to a later depiction in the same chapter that describes him as being in an inebriated stupor. Scholars have noted the odd inconsistency between these two scenes. Can these two opposing pictures of Noah be reconciled? The post Essay #77: Noah (Moses 8): Was Noah Drunk or in a Vision? (Genesis 9) first appeared on The Interpreter Foundation.

Audio podcast of the Interpreter Foundation
Essay #77: Noah (Moses 8): Was Noah Drunk or in a Vision? (Genesis 9)

Audio podcast of the Interpreter Foundation

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 16, 2021 28:50


In the image above, we see an industrious Noah diligently tending his vineyard, in striking contrast to a later depiction in the same chapter that describes him as being in an inebriated stupor. Scholars have noted the odd inconsistency between these two scenes. Can these two opposing pictures of Noah be reconciled? The post Essay #77: Noah (Moses 8): Was Noah Drunk or in a Vision? (Genesis 9) first appeared on The Interpreter Foundation.

Equipped for Life Podcast
#72: Muslim Intellectual Debunks Pro-Choice Islamic Scholars (with Dr. Javad Hashmi)

Equipped for Life Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 15, 2021 93:03


In this episode Muslim intellectual Dr. Javad Hashmi refutes pro-choice arguments made by famous Islamic scholars. Javad reacts to multiple videos in this episode, so to watch this episode on YouTube, click here: https://youtu.be/4DKXWOKhjeE Otherwise, there are links to everything he references in the description below. Javad T. Hashmi is a board-certified emergency physician, former Fellow of Medical Ethics at Harvard Medical School, and a PhD candidate in the Study of Religion (Islamic Studies) at Harvard University. In addition to his medical training, Dr. Hashmi holds a bachelor's and master's degree in Arabic & Islamic Studies from U.C. Berkeley and Harvard respectively. Related Links: Watch or listen to the first episode with Javad: https://bit.ly/3AWjGv3 AltMuslimah: "I am a Muslim Woman and I chose to Have an Abortion" https://bit.ly/2X39thw Dr. Irving in International Journal of Scoiology and Social Policy: "When do Human Beings Begin? 'Scientific' Myths and Scientific Facts" https://bit.ly/3DyQR8H The statistics on why women have abortions was quoted from Abort73.com/s U.S. Abortion Statistics page, which is quoting the Guttmacher Institute's 2004 survey of 1,209 post-abortive women https://bit.ly/3v7qbJ7 (Abort73) https://bit.ly/3DxJput (Guttmacher Survey Table - PDF) Hamza Yusuf: "When Does a Human Fetus Become Human?" https://bit.ly/3BAPWnV YouTube clip #1: Abortion in Islam | Animation https://youtu.be/B6iUY1kks-s Dr. Omar Suleiman: Islam and the Abortion Debate: https://bit.ly/3lEPtvq YouTube clip #2: Islamic Ruling On Abortion due to Medical Reasons https://youtu.be/yY6n7glG6Y0 YouTube clip #3: Is Abortion permissible in Islam or not? - Sheikh Assimalhakeem https://youtu.be/-Z6DygN6IJI BeautifulIslam.net (South Asia article): Abortion and Doctor's Situation https://bit.ly/2YIAE1G Islam Question & Answer: Ruling on aborting a pregnancy in the early stages https://bit.ly/2YSpLuv YouTube clip #4: The Ruling on Abortion | Mufti Abu Layth https://youtu.be/SU9McOtBDT8 Religious Coalition for Reproductive Choice: Islam and Reproductive Choice https://bit.ly/3FUhJSO ERI Bodily Rights landing page: https://EqualRightsInstitute.com/BodilyRights/ Follow Javad at https://twitter.com/DrJavadTHashmi 00:00 Introducing Javad 02:13 Muslim opinion polls on abortion 03:34 Javad's view vs. how Muslims typically think about abortion 06:35 Josh clarifies Javad's view 10:06 How science intersects with the abortion debate 10:45 Why women have abortions 13:09 Javad's more liberal views on women's rights within Islam 16:00 Wrapping up on statistics 17:02 Another pro-life Muslim scholar 18:22 Introducing YouTube clip #1 19:50 On Muslims believing the soul is breathed into the fetus at 120 days after conception 22:01 Next clip 22:09 On Muslim clerics not permitting abortion for financial reasons 25:04 Next clip 25:21 Muslim leaders sometimes say they are more pro-life than they actually are 26:23 Next clip 26:33 Responding to rape and fetal deformity exceptions 30:47 Next clip 31:13 More essentially pro-choice policies of Muslim clerics 31:52 Different Muslim views of ensoulment 36:59 Dr. Suleiman calls his position "neutral", but is it really? 39:12 Next clip (including setup) 40:59 On Muslim cleric's misrepresentation of Catholics on life of the mother exceptions 43:43 On common inconsistencies in Muslim's views on abortion 45:29 Responding to the viability argument 47:15 Javad on pointing Muslims toward Christian philosophy 47:49 Next clip 48:15 More inconsistency 48:30 Next clip 51:53 This Muslim cleric says that 80 days after conception matters! 54:26 Pro-choice issues from even conservative, traditionalist Muslims in South Asia 55:37 More pro-choice positions from a conservative Muslim website 56:58 Setting up clip from a "bad boy" liberal Muslim making weak pro-choice arguments 58:15 Next clip 1:00:36 Responding to "I'm not going to force my views on others" argument 1:02:27 Responding to "nobody chooses abortion lightly" 1:05:07 Next clip 1:08:04 Responding to the "gradations of life" idea 1:13:09 Quick reviews of other Muslim videos and articles 1:18:34 Bodily autonomy arguments 1:27:55 What caused Javad to begin reconsidering his views on abortion? Host: Josh Brahm Guest: Dr. Javad T. Hashmi Audio/Video Editor: Chapter One Films & Josh Brahm Publisher: Jen Westmoreland

Jim Bohannon
Jim Bohannon 10-14-21

Jim Bohannon

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 15, 2021 117:57


Guests: Oliver North, combat decorated U.S. Marine and #1 best-selling author. On to discuss his co-authored book "We Didn't Fight For Socialism." Peter Wood, president of the National Association of Scholars and anthropologist. On to discuss his book "Wrath." And your thoughts on the news of the day... See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Montana Public Radio News
A UM teacher is working to find refuge for displaced Afghan scholars

Montana Public Radio News

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 14, 2021 3:49


UM Geography instructor Kelly Franklin is trying to move up to 12 scholars and an education program she developed out of Afghanistan. The lives of scholars have been upended after the Taliban took control of the country and injected itself into the education system.

Janet Mefferd Today
10 - 14 - 21 - Janet - Mefferd - Today - Peter Wood (Anger in American Politics)

Janet Mefferd Today

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 14, 2021 47:49


Whether on the Left or Right, there's an epidemic of anger in American politics today. But why? And how can conservatives channel that anger into saving the republic? Dr. Peter Wood, president of the National Association of Scholars, joins me to discuss his book, "Wrath: America Enraged." Plus: White House Press Secretary Jen Psaki says President Biden wants to see a "fundamental change in the That more on Thursday's JANET MEFFERD TODAY.

Let There Be Light Podcast
scholars, soldiers, poets, queens | part 2

Let There Be Light Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 13, 2021 27:01


In our newest episode, we continue in our 2-part special of "scholars, soldiers, poets, queens" by delving into the Middle Ages: Julian of Norwich, who wrote the first English language book ‘Revelations of Divine Love written by a woman on the ‘feminine nature' of Christianity; Anna Comnena, author of the most comprehensive book on church history of her time; and Hrosvit, composer of first dramas in Christian history, combining Christianity with art in a new way. Let us know what you think and what your favorite part of the episode is! :)

Short Wave
White scholars can complicate research into health disparities

Short Wave

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 13, 2021 13:17


The COVID-19 has exposed longstanding and massive health disparities in the U.S., resulting in people of color dying at disproportionately higher rates than other races in this country. Today on the show, guest host Maria Godoy talks with Usha Lee McFarling about her reporting — how new funding and interest has led to increased attention to the topic of disparities in health care and health outcomes, but also left out or pushed aside some researchers in the field — many of them researchers of color. You can follow Maria on Twitter @MGodoyH. Email ShortWave@NPR.org.

Elevating Their Impact
Chicago Scholars

Elevating Their Impact

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 12, 2021 49:30


Chicago Scholars uniquely selects, trains, and mentors academically ambitious students from under-resourced communities to complete college and become the next generation of leaders who will transform their neighborhoods and city of Chicago.  Today, we hear from Jeffery Beckham Jr., CEO of Chicago Scholars, on how he, his staff, and his team of volunteer mentors serve more than 4,000 first-generation and low-income students to reach their dreams to pursue a college education.  

New Books Network
Mike Dines et al., "The Punk Reader: Research Transmissions from the Local and the Global" (Intellect, 2019)

New Books Network

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 12, 2021 56:57


Intellect's Global Punk Series (2019-present) has produced edited collections of interdisciplinary and multidisciplinary work into local, national, global, and trans-global punk scenes. Series editors, Russ Bestley, Mike Dines, Alistair “Gords” Gordon, and Paula Guerra discuss the inception, creation, and production of the series in this New Books Network Interview. In addition to the punk series, they discuss the Punk Scholars Network, additional books on punk coming out on the imprint, and DIY Academic publishing. Volumes 1 and 2 of the series are currently available and the next two titles will be out this fall. Scholars interested in participating in the series or learning more about the PSN can contact Dines (M.Dines@mdx.ac.uk) or Bestley (r.bestley@lcc.arts.ac.uk).   The Punk Reader: Research Transmissions from the Local and the Global (2019) is the first edited volume to explore and critically interrogate punk culture in relation to contemporary, radicalized globalization. Documenting disparate international punk scenes, including Mexico, China, Malaysia and Iran. Trans-Global Punk Scenes (2021) brings together contributors from a range of disciplines to examine the global influence of punk in the new millennium, with a focus on punk demographics, the evolution of subcultural punk styles, and the notion of punk identity across cultural and geographic boundaries. International in scope and analytical in perspective, the chapters offer insight into punk scenes in New Zealand, Indonesia, Singapore, Ireland, South Africa, Mexico, the UK and US, Siberia and the Philippines. Punk Identities, Punk Utopias: Global Punk and Media (December 2021) This new volume in the acclaimed Global Punk series extends the critical inquiry to reflect broader social, political, and technological concerns impacting punk scenes around the world, with international contributors, ranging through topics from digital technology and new media to gender, ethnicity, identity, and representation. Punk! Las Américas Edition (December 2021) This book challenges the dominant vision of punk – particularly its white masculine protagonists and deep Anglocentrism – by analyzing punk as a critical lens into the disputed territories of 'America', a term that hides the heterogeneous struggles, global histories, hopes and despairs of late twentieth and early twenty-first-century experience. Compiling academic essays and punk paraphernalia (interviews, zines, poetry, and visual segments) into a single volume, the book seeks to explore punk life through its multiple registers, through vivid musical dialogues, excessive visual displays, and underground literary expression. Rebekah Buchanan is an Associate Professor of English and Director of English Education at Western Illinois University. Her research focuses on feminism, activism, and literacy practices in youth culture, specifically through zines and music. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/new-books-network

RENDERING UNCONSCIOUS PODCAST
RU167: LYLA JUNE & TANAYA WINDER – DREAM WARRIORS, INDIGENOUS SCHOLARS, ACTIVISTS, ARTISTS, CREATORS

RENDERING UNCONSCIOUS PODCAST

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 11, 2021 53:17


Rendering Unconscious welcomes Lyla June Johnston and Tanaya Winder to the podcast! Lyla June is an Indigenous public speaker, artist, scholar and community organizer of Diné (Navajo), Tsétsêhéstâhese (Cheyenne) and European lineages from Taos, New Mexico. Her messages focus on Indigenous rights, supporting youth, traditional land stewardship practices and healing inter-generational and inter-cultural trauma. She blends undergraduate studies in human ecology at Stanford University, graduate work in Native American Pedagogy at the University of New Mexico, and the indigenous worldview she grew up with to inform her perspectives and solutions. Her internationally acclaimed presentations are conveyed through the medium of poetry, music and/or speech. She is currently pursuing a doctoral degree at the University of Alaska, Fairbanks in Indigenous Studies with a focus on Indigenous Food Systems Revitalization. https://www.lylajune.com Follow her at Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/lylajune/ Tanaya Winder is a poet, writer, artist and educator who was raised on the Southern Ute reservation in Ignacio, CO. An enrolled member of the Duckwater Shoshone Tribe, her background includes Southern Ute, Pyramid Lake Paiute, Diné, and Black heritages. Tanaya writes and teaches about different expressions of love (self love, intimate love, social love, community love, and universal love). https://tanayawinder.com Follow her at Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/tanayawinder/ Tanaya created Dream Warriors Management, a collective of Indigenous Artists who believe in pursuing passions, dreams, and gifts to better loved ones and communities while also uplifting others. Each artist travels to perform concerts, run workshops, teach empowerment and artistic skill sets, showcase his/her performance art & artistry, and speak at various engagements throughout the country. In addition to their artistic endeavors, they hustle hard to work within communities whenever they get the opportunity. Together, they developed the Dream Warriors Scholarship. https://dreamwarriors.co Support Tanaya at Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/tanaya You can also check out her TEDx Talk presented at TEDxABQ 2013: Igniting Healing – a powerful talk on the power of poetry and creativity. https://youtu.be/BF1z5XHEMaM This episode also available at YouTube: https://youtu.be/XjNH8f2NefI Inflamed: Deep Medicine and the Anatomy of Injustice by Rupa Marya and Raj Patel. https://us.macmillan.com/books/9780374602529 Poet Warrior: A Memoir by Joy Harjo. https://wwnorton.com/books/9780393248524 Rendering Unconscious Podcast is hosted by psychoanalyst Dr. Vanessa Sinclair, who interviews psychoanalysts, psychologists, scholars, creative arts therapists, writers, poets, philosophers, artists & other intellectuals about their process, work, world events, the current state of mental health care, politics, culture, the arts & more. www.renderingunconscious.org Support the podcast at Patreon. Your support is greatly appreciated! www.patreon.com/vanessa23carl Rendering Unconscious Podcast can be found at your favorite podcasting platforms, including: Spotify / iTunes / Soundcloud / Podbean: www.renderingunconscious.org/about/ The song at the end of the episode is “North Star (feat. Quincy Davis)” by Lyla June. All Bandcamp sales benefit @7genfund dedicated to Indigenous Peoples' self-determination and the sovereignty of Native nations. https://lylajune.bandcamp.com Lyla June's YouTube Channel: https://www.youtube.com/user/lylajohnston/videos?app=desktop Many thanks to Carl Abrahamsson, who created the intro and outro music for Rendering Unconscious podcast. www.carlabrahamsson.com Image: Tanaya Winder and Lyla June

TINW Torah Study
238. Multifaceted God

TINW Torah Study

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 11, 2021 5:45


In the Torah, sometimes God is shown to be a strict disciplinarian, and other times he is a compassionate God who expresses very human feelings. Scholars today understand that the traditions preserved in the Torah come from different sources, which explains their different perspectives. The ancient Rabbis also saw the differences in the text, but they were creative in their interpretations and said that God is neither all mercy nor all justice. God, like us, has different sides. 

Postcolonial Space
S3E9: Why we need more Postcolonialism scholars?

Postcolonial Space

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 9, 2021 15:43


Adapted from my YouTube channel --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/masood-raja/message

Speak Your Piece: a podcast about Utah's history
Season 3, Ep. 11: West Side Environmental Racism, Past and Present

Speak Your Piece: a podcast about Utah's history

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 9, 2021 49:25


Date: September 20, 2021 (Season 3, Episode 11; 49:26 minutes long). Click here for the Utah Dept. of Culture & Community Engagement version of this Speak Your Piece episode which includes topics discussed in time, photos of guest speakers and additional resources and readings.Podcast Content:  Former Utah State University (USU) grad student Emma Jones and USU Assistant Professor of Environment and Society Dr. Mariya Shcheglovitova, shares the history and science related to the Home Owners' Loan Corporations' (HOLC) “redlining" of Salt Lake City; and their investigations of spatial distribution of environmental hazards contained in both the city's original west side (Pioneer Park neighborhood) and in expanded west side communities (Poplar Grove, West Pointe, Rose Park, Glendale, South Salt Lake, etc.), where most of Salt Lake City's communities of color reside.This podcast is all about how examining the past (history) along with geographical and public health data (science) can help a community like Salt Lake City see evidence concerning contemporary health and social problems, how such evidence can play a part in solving these problems, and point municipal and community leaders towards better city and development practices. “Scholars have found that race is the most significant predictor of environmental pollution exposure…Crowder and Downey (2010) [and they have] found that Black and Latinx households experience higher levels of proximate industrial pollution compared to White households.” This is an excerpt from Emma Jones' capstone project. Jones and Shcheglovitova anticipate their research to be used in further investigations regarding spatial patterns and terrestrial pollution in SLC. Their research connects the study of spatial distribution of terrestrial pollution to both historic and present-day planning practices which they believe perpetuate housing segregation and disinvestment in communities of color. Bottom line: Jones and Shcheglovitova documents the existence of environmental racism in SLC. Their identification of spatial patterns led them to create an interactive map accessible in Salt Lake West Side Stories -- post 35 (see within a link to Jones' complete paper).Bio: Emma Nathel Jones has a Bachelors of Science in Conservation and Restoration Ecology with an emphasis in GIS and a minor in Landscape Architecture. During their time at Utah State they worked on a variety of research projects concerning sustainable energy development and sustainable agriculture as a part of the Undergraduate Research Fellowship. They are currently pursuing a Masters in City and Metropolitan Planning at the University of Utah.  Bio: Dr. Mariya Shcheglovitova is a human geographer with interests that span environmental and social justice, urban political ecology, cultural geography, and environmental history. She completed her PhD at the University of Maryland, Baltimore County where she worked on a project investigating present-day and historic intersections of street tree planting programs, waste management, and housing segregation. Do you have a question or comment, or a proposed guest for “Speak Your Piece?” Write us at “ask a historian” – askahistorian@utah.gov

Berkeley Talks
Berkeley experts on how to fight disinformation

Berkeley Talks

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 8, 2021 92:10


A panel of leading Berkeley experts describe the harms of disinformation and potential solutions to its spread, from measures to strengthen old-school local news media to government regulation of tech titans like Facebook and Twitter. But there's a critical obstacle: Efforts to directly block disinformation could challenge core American values, such as free speech and freedom of the press. Scholars in the panel: Geeta Anand, dean of Berkeley Journalism; Erwin Chemerinsky, dean of Berkeley Law; Hany Farid, associate dean and head of the School of Information; Susan D. Hyde, chair of the Department of Political Science; john powell, director of the Othering & Belonging Institute; and moderator Henry Brady, former dean of the Goldman School of Public Policy. Listen to the episode and read a transcript on Berkeley News. (Photo: Joe Flood via Flickr; Music: "Silver Lanyard" by Blue Dot Sessions) See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.

Let There Be Light Podcast
scholars, soldiers, poets, queens | part 1

Let There Be Light Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 6, 2021 24:34


In today's episode in our series, Eshet Chayil: Woman of Valor, Sarah dissects the histories of three women selected from the history of the medieval church. They are Brigid of Ireland (who founded the first Irish nunnery and is said to be the first woman appointed a bishop); Christine de Pisan (her writings on the defense of women in the medieval church are said to be some of the earliest accounts of ‘feminism'); and Melania the Younger (was a major theologian, assisted Boniface the great Christian leader, & used her knowledge to teach the emperor & aided the clergy in textual interpretation & translation). As always, the ladies delve deep into discussion, this time of the roles/culture surrounding women in the medieval church and middle ages. Leave us a review or comment your favorite parts! :)

DECAL Download
Episode 2 - Meet our DECAL Scholars of the Year 2021-2022

DECAL Download

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 5, 2021 29:19


DECAL and the Georgia Foundation for Early Care and Learning have announced the recipients of the 2021-2022 DECAL Scholars of the Year.  This year's program celebrates the 20th Anniversary of DECAL Scholars which supports early care and educational professionals in Georgia in gaining more education and skills and earning financial awards.  Joining us to talk about this very special recognition are our DECAL Scholars of the Year…the four-year college/university winner is Edelina Lane of Ellenwood, a Family Child Care Provider who is a student at Point University; Technical College winner is Quinecia Styles Smith of Newnan, a lead teacher at Parker Chase Preschool North in Peachtree City and student at West Georgia Technical College; Carla Rogg is President of CARE Solutions that manages DECAL Scholars; and Carrie Ashbee, executive director of the Georgia Foundation for Early Care and Learning.  Support the show (http://www.decal.ga.gov)

All Shall Be Well: Conversations with Women in the Academy and Beyond
Denise Margaret Thompson: Leading Black Scholars and Professionals

All Shall Be Well: Conversations with Women in the Academy and Beyond

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 5, 2021 47:49


Join us for a joyful and heartfelt conversation with Dr. Denise-Margaret Thompson, director of InterVarsity's Black Scholars and Professionals. "How do you want us to speak peace and healing and reconciliation in this country at this moment?" — Dr. Denise-Margaret Thompson Let me invite you into a conversation with Denise-Margaret Thompson, the newly appointed director of InterVarsity's Black Scholars and Professionals. Denise is a delightful conversation partner, full of colorful stories about her upbringing in the Caribbean, her extensive experience in academia, and her personal journey of raising a family while building career. Spoiler alert: it wasn't easy, but she did it! We talk about the work of Black Scholars and Professionals and the way this ministry is shaping itself to respond to the challenges of today. But the thing I like most through this entire conversation is the joyful way Denise walks through life as well as the spiritual depth she brings to the most complex situations. I think you'll really enjoy getting to know Denise. So have a listen! We're so glad you're here. — Ann Boyd For show notes or more information please visit our article at The Well. If you'd like to support the work of InterVarsity's Women in the Academy and Professions, including future podcasts such as this episode, you can do so at givetoiv.org/wap. Thank you for listening!

St. Louis on the Air
Scholars call for more attention to Native American knowledge, impacts in fight against climate change

St. Louis on the Air

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 4, 2021 19:18


Ahead of the “Indigenous Knowledge & Sustainability” conference kicking off in St. Louis, two Native American scholars discuss how some solutions to climate change can cause great harm to indigenous communities.

Radio Free Hillsdale 101.7 FM
Peripheral History: Scholars, Heretics, Mongols

Radio Free Hillsdale 101.7 FM

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 4, 2021 29:10


Carter and Ryan discuss the age of the University of Oxford, Pharaoh Akhenaten, and the trendy Mongolian composite bow.

Kings and Generals: History for our Future
2.58. History of the Mongols: Fall of the Ilkhanate

Kings and Generals: History for our Future

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 4, 2021 36:15


    November, 1335. The Khan of the Ilkhanate, Abu Sa'id Bahadur, is dead. Allegedly poisoned by a spurned wife, Baghdad Khatun, his death was the unravelling of the Ilkhanate. Facing an invasion by the mighty Ozbeg of the Golden Horde, and a succession crisis due to Abu Sa'id's failure to produce an heir, the Ilkhanate rapidly, and violently, tore itself to pieces. Today, we look at the disintegration of the Mongol Ilkhanate, the stories of two men named Hasan, and the history of the region up until the arrival of Emir Temur, fearsome Tamerlane, at the end of the fourteenth century. I'm your host David, and this is Kings and Generals: Ages of Conquest.       Abu Sa'id had not been an incompetent monarch by any stretch of the means, and his rule was remembered as a golden age, at least in comparison to the mess that followed. A great-great-grandson of the Ilkhanid founder Hulegu, Abu Sa'id's reign had seen the consolidation of the islamization of the Mongol state, as well as the end of the long war with the Mamluks of Egypt. Il-Khan since 1316, Abu Sa'id had been controlled by the emir Choban, until he nearly eradicated the house of Choban in the late 1320s in an effort to marry Baghdad Khatun, one of Choban's daughters. For a few years Abu Sa'id had enjoyed a comparatively quiet majority, pursuing art, culture, poetry, building and architecture, as well as efforts to produce an heir. Baghdad Khatun, despite her beauty and the violence he had undertaken to acquire her- which included, among others things, killing her father, brothers and forcing her to divorce her husband- simply did not provide him his much desired son. When Abu Sa'id's eyes fell upon her niece, Dilshad Khatun, the Il-Khan basically forgot about his current wife, wed her niece and soon enough got her pregnant. For Baghdad Khatun to be humiliated like this, after suffering through the destruction of her family, this was the last straw. The widespread belief was that she had him poisoned in some manner- in Ibn Battuta's account, this was administered via a handkerchief that she used to clean themselves after sexual intercourse. So did Abu Sa'id die, aged 30 years old, in what is now Azerbaijan while marching north to repel an invasion by the Khan of the Golden Horde, Ozbeg.       With Abu Sa'id's death, the line of Hulegu became extinct- or at least, the line through Hulegu's son Abaqa, which had provided most of the Il-Khans. Abu Sa'id uncle, Ghazan, had done much to prune the lineage during his reign, and it seems alcoholism took care of much of the rest. The fact that few Il-Khans lived past 35, with fewer and fewer heirs each generation, has led many to search for underlying causes beyond just alcohol. Scholars such as Charles Melville and Anne F. Broadbridge have pointed to possible consequences of consanguinity among the Il-Khans: that is, essentially inbreeding, given the Il-Khan's preferences for marrying into the same families, like the Oirats, over generations. The combined effects of rampant alcohol abuse among both men and women and the consanguinity may be the answer behind the alarming drop off in fertility of the Ilkhanid elite over the last decades of the thirteenth century. While Hulegu had produced quite the brood of little Chinggisids- at least 25 sons and daughters-, by the end of the century Ghazan had only a daughter survive childhood, while his brother Oljeitu Il-Khan had an alarming amount of children stillborn or died young. From his twelve wives, Oljeitu only had three children ever reach marriageable age; Abu Sa'id and two daughters, Sati Beg and Dawlandi: the last of whom still died before her father. For Abu Sa'id himself, despite considerable efforts, by his death he had only succeeded in getting his widow Dilshad Khatun pregnant. With no surviving brothers, sons or clear male figure to step into the role, the Ilkhanate suddenly faced a new problem; no clear monarch of the line of Hulegu to head the state.       The explanation of Abu Sa'id's death without heir directly causing the fall of the Ilkhanate has been, in the opinion of scholars like Charles Melville, somewhat overstated. The image of the Ilkhanate falling without a decline -a counter to the model popularized by Edward Gibbon so long ago- encourages us to overlook problems which had developed. Essentially, Melville notes, a gap had widened between the military elite, the noyad, and the Il-Khan, which accompanied a lack of respect for the Chinggisids. The death of a monarch with no clear heir was hardly a new issue in the Mongol Empire- in fact, the quriltai system wherein a candidate put his name forward and was confirmed by the princes served to supply new khans at need. Additionally, neither were regents unheard of within the empire's history. The 1240s had seen two regencies, with Ogedai's widow Torogene and Guyuk's widow Oghul Qaimish steering the empire in the absence of a Khan- Oghul Qaimish of course, doing this much less successfully than her predecessor. In the form of Baghdad Khatun the Ilkhanate certainly had a powerful woman who could have stepped into the role. Well connected and from a prestigious family, she could have called upon connections established by her late father, Choban. Baghdad Khatun was described as an intimidating, intelligent and proud woman, who openly walked around with a sword strapped to her waist and greatly influenced matters of state. In the opinion of some, Abu Sa'id was bossed around by her. In a more classic Mongolian system, Baghdad Khatun would have guided the state until an heir could have been selected.       But as Melville argues, the actions of the Khans from Ghazan onwards had alienated the military elite. More or less, they must have felt disenfranchised from the government and that the old Mongolian way of life was being abandoned. Certainly Islamization was the most obvious demonstration of this. Ghazan and Oljeitu both abandoned the traditional secret burials of Mongol Khans in favour of massive, expensive and very public mausoleums. The quriltai as a means of choosing the next ruler and affecting major decisions was abandoned, and even the end of the war with the Mamluks- not by conquest, but by diplomacy- must have felt like a betrayal of Mongol imperial ideology. Recall how the contemporary Chagatai Khan Tarmashirin was accused of abandoning the yassa as well- specifically by no longer continuing the annual assembles with the noyad in the eastern half of the Chagatai realm, and thus making them feel they no longer had a role, or a stake, in the Khanate's government. Tarmashirin was overthrown by a rebellion in 1334, a year before Abu Sa'id's death, which precipitated the descent of the Chagatai ulus into open war.       By removing their stake in government, and not replacing it with a new loyalty to adhere to in the replacement system, the Ilkhans had gradually removed the need of the various noyans to maintain their loyalty to the Chinggisid ideology. When Abu Sa'id came to the throne in 1317, he was but a 12 year old boy. The long period of Choban's regency further reduced the khan's authority and increased that of the military elite. Abu Sa'id largely accepted and seems to have went along with Choban's oversight up until Choban denied him Baghdad Khatun, at that time married to Shaykh Hasan Jalayir. Only from the very end of the 1320s, after Choban's death, did Abu Sa'id really rule in his own right. While he did face minor rebellion, there is indication of resentment as efforts undertaken by the central Ilkhanid government. Abu Sa'id's vizier, Ghiyath al-Din Muhammad, the son of the former vizier Rashid al-Din Hamadani, sought to enforce tax reforms that in effect, would have restrengthened the hand of the central government towards the regional princes and their appanages. As Melville notes, the details are poorly known but it seems to have been an ineffective measure that angered these military princes. Per Melville's theory, the only outcome of such failed measures would only have been widening the gap between the Il-khan and the military elite.       On Abu Sa'id's death at the end of November 1335, it fell to the vizier Ghiyath al-Din Muhammad to try and steer the ship in the face of Ozbeg's invasion. Only five days later, on December 5th, Ghiyath al-Din orchestrated the enthronement of a successor, a man named Arpa Ke'un. Arpa was a Chinggisid, and a member of the house of Tolui… but of the line of Ariq Boke, Hulegu's younger brother who had fought their brother Khubilai for the throne in the 1260s. Plucked from obscurity by Ghiyath al-Din, it seems he was chosen for his ability to lead the army, for all indication is that Arpa Khan was a man of military background, a “old school Mongol,” in the words of every secondary source that mentions him. Arpa was given command of the Il-Khanid army, and in the snows of the Caucasus he forced back Ozbeg in winter 1335, who once again retreated to the Golden Horde.        Arpa Khan returned triumphant, and Ghiyath al-Din must have had high hopes for his new protege. Arpa was a competent commander who was militarily proven in his defence of the Ilkhanate- a promising figure to rally the Mongols around. Apparently he had little taste for court procedure or niceties, and it is unclear if he was a Muslim. One anonymous Armenian chronicler asserts Arpa was a Christian, and at the very least he was very proud of the “old ways.” At best, he was a Muslim with little care for the specifics of the faith.  We might wonder if Ghiyath al-Din was deliberate here too, choosing a man who would be more palatable to the noyad due to his distaste of courtly life. In the opinion of Oleg Grabar and Sheila Blair, it was shortly after Arpa's ascension that Ghiyath al-Din ordered the commission of the Great Mongol Shahnama, a wonderful illustrated version of the Persian national epic, the Shahnama of Firdausi. An undertaking of massive expense, given the large and lovingly detailed artwork, it certainly indicates that the top levels of the Ilkhanid elite did not imagine they were entering into a crisis anytime soon.       Arpa Khan was not on solid footing though. The fact that he was not of the line of Hulegu certainly hurt his legitimacy. The fact that Abu Sa'id's widow, Dilshad Khatun, was pregnant and had fled to Abu Sa'id's uncle, ‘Ali-Padshah, the governor of Diyarbakir, was unnerving too. ‘Ali-Padshah's sister, Abu Sa'id's mother Hajji Khatun, also opposed Arpa's enthronement. Thus, his position needed to be shored up. A marriage was arranged to Abu Said's sister, Sati Beg; commanders who had been alienated or jailed by Abu Sa'id were given expensive gifts or freed from prison. And the blame for Abu Sa'id's death was laid squarely on Baghdad Khatun, who had never had the chance to assume the regency. Accused not just of poisoning Abu Sa'id, but of being in correspondence with Ozbeg Khan and inviting him to attack the Ilkhanate, Baghdad Khatun was found guilty and executed, supposedly beaten to death by a Greek slave with a club while she was in the bathhouse. A number of other executions followed of potential rivals.        But Arpa Khan looked for enemies in the wrong direction. ‘Ali-Padshah, the Oirat governor of Diyarbakir, was becoming something of a rallying point for those unhappy with Arpa's placement as Khan- or unhappy with an energetic man on the throne who might reduce their privileges. Dilshad Khatun had finally given birth to Abu Sa'id's only child, a girl, but this did not stop ‘Ali-Padshah's maneuvering. At the start of 1336 he raised his own candidate, Musa, as Il-Khan. Supposedly a grandson of Baidu, who had only held the throne for a few months before Ghazan's rise, Musa was, unlike Arpa, entirely a puppet of ‘Ali-Padshah. In alliance with Hajji Khatun and Shaykh Hasan Jalayir, who had once been forced to give up his wife Baghdad Khatun to Abu Sa'id and now knew Arpa killed her, ‘Ali-Padshah in the name Musa Il-Khan armed a revolt against Arpa Il-Khan. In the April of 1336, Arpa's army was defeated in the field. He and Ghiyath al-Din Muhammad fled to Sultaniyya, where they were captured and killed later that month. So ended the reign of Arpa Khan, the final Il-Khan to wield any individual authority.       Arpa's death in many ways can be considered the true end of the Ilkhanate, for it seems to have removed any attachment the regional commanders held to the Ilkhanid state. ‘Ali-Padshah's enthronement of Musa Khan gave all of them the realization that each, too, could rule through his own puppet Chinggisid, if he happened to believe hard enough and have one on hand. From 1335 until 1343, no less than 8 Chinggisids were to be declared Il-Khan by these commanders. Little is known of most of them beyond their names and who controlled them. Shortly after Arpa's death Shaykh Hasan Jalayir announced his own puppet khan, a young boy named Muhammad, and attacked ‘Ali-Padshah. By July 1336, ‘Ali-Padshah was dead and Musa Il-Khan sent running. Shaykh Hasan married Abu Sa'id's widow, Dilshad Khatun.   At the same time in the far east of the Ilkhanate, the noyans of Khurasan elected their own Il-Khan, Togha-Temur. Togha-Temur was not even a descendant of Chinggis Khan, but his brother Jochi-Qasar! But he came with military backing, and at the end of 1336 Togha-Temur's armies had overrun Iran and pushed into Iraq and Azerbaijan, forcing Shaykh Hasan Jalayir to flee before him. Even the wandering Musa found his way into Togha-Temur's employment, and it seemed that the Ilkhanate's period of disunity would soon be ended… only for Togha-Temur to suddenly withdraw back east in spring 1337. Musa was left with an army to attempt to crush Shaykh Hasan, but Hasan defeated and killed him in July 1337. Though he would threaten Iraq and the Caucasus again on occasion, Togha-Temur mostly contented himself with mastery over Khurasan and Mazandaran for the next 16 years, until his death in 1353 at the hands of the Sarbadars of Sabzavar.   With Togha-Temur's withdrawal, Shaykh Hasan now faced a new challenger in the form of a different Shaykh Hasan. Our first Shaykh Hasan was of the Jalayirid lineage, a descendant of one of Hulegu's top generals. Often you'll see him called Hasan-i Buzurg, or “Big Hasan.” Hasan-i Kuchik, or “Little Hasan,” was meanwhile a grandson of Choban, via his son Temur-tash. Temur-tash had been governor of Anatolia and revolted twice against Abu Sa'id, before being killed by the Mamluk Sultan al-Nasir Muhammad when seeking support from him. Yet, Temur-tash's name still carried weight in Anatolia. While the other Ilkhanid claimants fought for power in the Caucasus and northern Mesopotamia, Little Hasan and his brother Malik Ashraf brought his father back to life, so to speak, in the form of a slave who looked a lot like him. Rather young, the boys lacked the experience or prestige to rally an army around themselves, and so required a puppet dead father.  The slave, named Qarajari, in Mamluk accounts was the true leader of the uprising, while in Jalayirid and Temurid sources it was Little Hasan and his brother Malik Ashraf.  At the very least, it indicates the level of friction in the movement was apparent.With an army composed of urban militias, nomadic cavalry and military slaves, it was a bit of a motley force, but the return of the Chobanids undermined Big Hasan Jalayir.   Big Hasan's problem was the fact he just had so many members of Choban's family in his entourage. His new wife, Dilshad Khatun, was a granddaughter of Choban; one of his most important supporters, Oljeitu's daughter Sati Beg, had been married to emir Choban, and had a son by him, Surghan. With their help, and the help of a grandson of Choban named Pir Husayn, Big Hasan had overcome Musa Khan and retaken Tabriz, which had long been the capital of the Ilkhanate. But the rise of new Chobanid claimants made Big Hasan unsure of his own Chobanid supporters. Antagonizing his Chobanid followers, Sati Beg and her son Surghan fled to join Little Hasan, who forced Big Hasan from Tabriz in 1338, forcing him to retreat to Baghdad. In the process, Little Hasan succeeded in killing Big Hasan's puppet Chinggisid, the young Muhammad Khan. But seizing Tabriz weakened the bonds between Little Hasan and his fake father; the Fake Temurtash decided he wanted real power and stabbed Little Hasan, who survived and escaped, then publicized the news that Fake Temurtash was actually, well, a fake. “You're not my real dad!” We may imagine Little Hasan screamed as he ran out of the palace of Tabriz, blood dripping from a wound.   Little Hasan fled to Georgia, meeting with Sati Beg and his cousin Surghan, while the isolated fake Temurtash was pushed from Tabriz by Big Hasan, who in turn was pushed out again by Little Hasan. Still, it was felt a non-Chinggisid could not rule yet in his own right, especially since Little Hasan had, in the eyes of most, simply been serving his “resurrected” father. So, Little Hasan made the nearest Chinggisid the new Il-Khan. And the nearest Chinggisid was none other than his grandfather Choban's widow, Sati Beg, daughter of the late Il-Khan Oljeitu, sister of Abu Sa'id and also widow of Arpa Khan. For the first time, late in 1338, a Chinggisid woman became Khan- not regent, not khatun,  but Khan. Coins were minted in her name bearing the title, the khutba was read in her name and she was officially the ruler of the Ilkhanate, such as it was.  But Sati Beg Khan, the only Chinggisid female Khan, held no real power, and largely was a tool through which Little Hasan maintained his power. A scheming, cruel man, Little Hasan offered Sati Beg to be the bride of a rival, solely in an effort to lure the rival into a trap. He also sought to portray himself as a restorer of the Ilkhanate and its protector by commandeering symbols and persons associated with it, such as appointing descendants of Rashid al-Din and other Ilkhanid viziers to chief posts, while continuing to promote Tabriz as the capital in an effort at continuity with the Ilkhanate. Little Hasan himself, along with Sati Beg's son and two other top figures, took the titles of the ulus emirs, the commanders of the realm, but there could be no question of who was actually in charge…   … or could there be? Restoring a Chinggisid monarchy in place of their fake father Temurtash meant, in effect, the demotion of Little Hasan and his brother Malik Ashraf. Making Little Hasan but one of the ulus emirs further divided his power. Coins in the name of Sati Beg Khan are found even outside of territory the Chobanids directly controlled in this period, suggesting Sati Beg's enthronement had wider support. Rumours circulated that Sati Beg was in contact with Big Hasan Jalayir in Baghdad, and plotting to kill Little Hasan. Worse still, Togha-Temur, the “eastern Il-Khan,” returned to western Iran at the very start of 1339, having been invited to take the throne by Big Hasan.    Togha-Temur's great army seemed poised to wash away Little Hasan's state. Sati Beg Khan and her soon fled west, leaving Little Hasan alone to face Togha-Temur. But the lil' guy had one last card play. Knowing he faced no chance of overcoming Togha-Temur Khan in battle, instead Little Hasan sent messengers to Togha-Temur offering his submission, and that he would gladly come to submit to Togha-Temur in person, but could not dare leave Tabriz yet due to the danger posed by Big Hasan, at that time in Baghdad. Togha-Temur accepted this gladly, happy to take the former Ilkhanid capital without trouble. He promised to keep Little Hasan in power, and sent a letter describing how he would rid them of Big Hasan… which Little Hasan promptly forwarded to Big Hasan. The latter had already allied with Togha-Temur and was naturally unhappy to find his new overlord so willing to remove him from the scene, so Big Hasan abandoned Togha-Temur Khan. Losing face, his local allies and commanders unsatisfied with the process, Togha-Temur withdrew back east.   The entire incident served to strengthen Little Hasan's little hands. A few months later in July 1339, he forced Sati Beg Khan to marry another of Little Hasan's allies, a descendant of Hulegu's son Yoshmut, who took the throne name of Sulayman, and became Sulayman Khan, though the Mamluks suspected his ancestry was fictive. So ended Sati Beg's nine month tenure as Khan, losing whatever little authority she held and subsequently disappearing from the sources, though coinage in her name continued to be minted in Georgia well into the 1340s. Her final fate remains uncertain.    In the meantime, Big Hasan down in Baghdad had another ploy to employ. His requests to the Mamluk Sultan al-Nasir Muhammad for miltiary aid in recognition of Mamluk overlordship did not materialize into any actual support, in addition to the failure of the affair with Togha-Temur. Taking matters into his own hands, he appointed a grandson of Geikhatu Il-Khan, Jahan-Temur, as Il-Khan, then marched north to face Little Hasan in battle.    In June 1340, the two Hasans, each with their khans, met on the field. Little Hasan had the better of the engagement, forcing Big Hasan to flee back to Baghdad. Angered at the turn of events, Big Hasan deposed his puppet Khan Jahan-Temur, and ruled in his own name- the official start of the independent Jalayir Dynasty. Ruling from Baghdad, the Jalayirids oversaw most of modern Iraq to the border with Syria. The Chobanids kept their puppet Chinggisid only a little longer. Sulayman Khan actually outlasted Little Hasan: the little trickster finally met his end when murdered by his own wife in December 1343.  With no heir, he was succeeded by his brother, Malik Ashraf, who soon after deposed Sulayman and appointed another puppet monarch, a non-Chinggisid called Anushirvan, from an epithet for the ancient Sassanian shahanshah, Khosrow I. It was an interesting dabble in movement away from legitimacy associated with the house of Chinggis Khan, harkening even back to pre-Islamic Iran. What sort of lineage he was supposed to represent is unclear, as the Mamluks thought that he had essentially crowned a stable boy and then locked him in a gilded cage. Coins were minted in Anushirvan's name until 1353, the year of Togha-Temur's death.   Little Hasan had been unpopular in Tabriz and Azerbaijan, but Malik Ashraf was widely hated. Paranoid, violent men, their oppressive tendencies alienated many supporters: both found it easy to be cruel to their families and vassals on the slightest hints of disloyalty- such cruelty was the certain cause of Little Hasan's wife preemptively murdering him. Mongol allies were angered with the movement away from Chinggisid legitimacy or by the enfranchisement of non-Mongols. The cities of the Caucasus felt exploited as tax sources due to wild expenditure by both Little Hasan and Malik Ashraf, who built large public works in efforts to boost their images and to fund their standing army.  The latter of which they struggled to fund, resulting in troops attempting to supply themselves by raiding Chobanid subjects from Azerbaijan, Georgia to eastern Anatolia. At one point at the very start of his reign, Malik Ashraf was locked out of Tabriz, the city barring its gates against him in reaction to his exploitative money grabbing.    All of this was worsened by rounds of Plague- as in, Black Plague. The trade cities of the Caucasus which the Chobanids so relied upon were struck repeatedly and made the situation even more unstable, as the economy was disrupted, trade slackened and key demographic centres depopulated. To distract from troubles and bring in some glory- or share the suffering, Malik Ashraf decided to attack Baghdad in 1347, but the Jalayirids repulsed him. Either through order, or because he no longer had control over his troops, the Chobanid army then ravaged much of the Chobanid kingdom. Facing revolts and rebellions across his kingdom, somehow he managed to maintain his post into the 1350s, when faced with an overwhelming, ultimate threat: the new Khan of the Golden Horde, Jani Beg, son of Ozbeg Khan.  Just as this episode began with the threat of a Jochid attack by Ozbeg, so this episode ends with his son coming to finish the job.    The Jochids never forgot Hulegu's seizure of the Azerbaijani pastures, and repeated attempts to regain were met with failures. Even great and long-reigning Ozbeg Khan had failed to seize them. Jani Beg, in all things, was determined to outdo his father, and in 1357 his messages arrived in Tabriz, bearing a clear ultimatum to Malik Ashraf:   “I am coming to take possession of the ulus of Hulegu. You are the son of Choban whose name was in the decree of the four uluses. Today three realms are under my command, and I also wish to appoint you commander of the ulus; get up and come to meet me.”       Malik Ashraf put on a brave face, dismissing the messenger and replied that Jani Beg only had claim to rule within the lands of Jochi, while Malik Ashraf was the protector of the lands of Hulegu. Malik Ashraf's sudden claim to support the Toluids, not surprisingly, did not convince Jani Beg, or anyone else. His decision to then imprison Jani Beg's ambassador did not help matters either. But Malik Ashraf's defiance was hollow, and he was well aware of the danger he was in. We are told by the Azerbaijani writer al-Ahri, writing about 1360, that Malik Ashraf in fear turned to his attendants and admitted, “This is the son of Khan Ozbeg. He is of the family of Chinggis Khan and has an overwhelming army of three hundred thousand men. I cannot hold out against him.” Ashraf planned to flee to a fortress and hold out there  until Jani Beg withdrew or, failing that, flee to Anatolia. News of his cowardice elicited a loud response from the elite and people of Tabriz, who cried out for resistance and claimed that Jani Beg's only strength was his numbers, and in terms of equipment the Chobanid troops would have the better. Only once it seemed that government was breaking down in the face of the Golden Horde attack, reluctantly Malik Ashraf summoned the troops and rode out to face the approaching Jani Beg Khan. Promptly, his men fled when they caught sight of Jani Beg's host. Years of mistreatment had generated no loyalty to the person of Malik Ashraf or his office, and none were willing to put their lives on the line in a doomed fight. His army disintegrated and looted his own coffers. Finally Malik Ashraf was betrayed, captured, and paraded through the streets of Tabriz and handed over to Jani Beg. Supposedly Jani Beg would have let him live, if the people of Tabriz had not demanded his death- though it should be said, mercy was not a quality Jani Beg ever had in abundance, so we might wonder about this detail.         Malik Ashraf, son of Temur-Tash and brother of Little Hasan, grandson of Choban Noyan, was thus put to death on Jani Beg Khan's orders in 1357. The Chobanid state, after a tumultuous two decades, was dismantled, its few surviving representatives scattered to the winds. Jani Beg Khan succeeded where no Jochid Khan had before, in occupying Tabriz and the pastures of Azerbaijan, Arran and the Mughan Plain. Many of the other regional powers, including the Jalayirids recognized Jani Beg's overlordship. Jani Beg left his son Berdi Beg to govern Azerbaijan, then returned to the Qipchaq steppe- only to soon die, of sickness or, as some accuse, of being poisoned by Berdi Beg. This caused a general withdrawal of the Jochid troops as Berdi Beg left to assume the position of Khan, leaving one of Malik Ashraf's former deputies in charge on behalf of the Golden Horde.       Finally, it was time for the Jalayirids to return to Tabriz. Big Hasan's son with Dilshad Khatun was Shaykh Uvays, who succeeded his father to the throne in 1356. Having accepted Jani Beg's overlordship, the Jalayirids had managed the storm of the Jochid assault well. With their long time Chobanid enemies annihilated, it was now time to seize the Azerbaijani pastures. In summer 1358 Shaykh Uvays successfully retook Tabriz twenty years after his father had last been pushed from the city. In the historical sources, Jalayirid rule is contrasted heavily with the Chobanids. Where the Chobanids appear as scheming, violent and oppressive men, the Jalayirids in contrast are presented as benevolent, respectful to Islamic and Chinggisid norms, ushering in an era of peace and prosperity after years of upheaval. Ruling from the Caucasus across Iraq, the Jalayirids were mighty, and deserved a new title for it. So did Shaykh Uvays begin to style himself Sultan. It was not an easy task, for many former supporters of the Chobanids had to be hunted down, and indeed, in 1359 Uvays was pushed out of Tabriz by another Ilkhanid successor state, the Muzaffarids, albeit briefly. But by the next year Uvays had retaken Tabriz, killed Malik Ashraf's still resisting son and properly secured Jalayirid control. The Jalayirid Sultanate saw a brief renaissance in art and culture, a restoration of economy and trade following the post-Ilkhanid disruptions. While respect was paid to the house of Chinggis Khan and certain norms associated with the Ilkhanate, this was no Chinggisid state. No Chinggisid puppet was maintained, and neither Uvays nor his sons based their rule on their Chinggisid ancestry, even though they could trace their lineage to a daughter of  Arghun Il-Khan. Chinggisid legitimacy as the basis for governance did not long survive Abu Sa'id, and the Ilkhanid successors at most portrayed themselves as protectors of the Il-Khanid dynasty, rather than its continuators.       Thus by the end of the fourteenth century, most of the western portion of the former Ilkhanate, that is the Caucasus, northwestern Iran and Iraq, was ruled by the Jalayirid Dynasty. Iran itself was largely divided between regional forces, the most prominent being the Muzaffarids and Injuids and Sarbadars of Sabzavar. None were of Mongol origin, but were rather local Persian dynasties which had emerged out of the Ilkhanid political structure. In rare cases, pre-existing dynasties like the Kartids of Herat simply reasserted themselves. A few Turkic nomadic confederations, of unclear political origins, emerged in the second half of the fourteenth century, most notably the Black Sheep Turkomans, the Qaraqoyunlu. In Anatolia, a number of Turkic beyliks rose out of the splintered ruins of the Ilkhanid government there, including one on the western end of the peninsula founded by a ghazi named Osman. You may know them better as the Ottomans. The Mamluks maintained their hold on Egypt, with al-Nasir Muhammad enjoying a very long third reign until his death in the 1340s, which then saw a rapid succession of his numerous sons and grandsons on the Mamluk throne, preventing any Mamluk expansion at the expense of the weak post-Ilkhanid states.       Such was the more situation of the late fourteenth century post-Ilkhanid world, soon to be turned over by the rival of a powerful emir from the western Chagatai Khanate named Temur, or Tamerlane. But that's a story for another day, so be sure to subscribe to the Kings and Generals podcast for more. If you enjoyed this and would like to help up continue bringing you great content, then consider supporting us on Patreon at www.patreon.com/kingsandgenerals. This episode was researched and written by our series historian, Jack Wilson. I'm your host David, and we'll catch you on the next one. 

Truth's Table
We Gon' Learn Today: Black Homeschooling with Dr. Cheryl A. Fields-Smith

Truth's Table

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 2, 2021 49:15


In this episode, our We Gon' Learn Today series continues as Ekemini and Christina sit down with Dr. Cheryl A. Fields-Smith to learn about Black Homeschooling. Why does it exist? How did it come to be? And the ways that our beautiful Black children benefit from the Black homeschooling environment. Pull up a chair and have a seat at the table with us! Dr. Cheryl Fields-Smith is an Associate Professor of Elementary Education at the University of Georgia in Athens, Georgia. She earned her doctorate from Emory University in 2004. Her research interests include family engagement and homeschooling among Black families. Her book titled, Exploring Single Black Mothers' Resistance through Homeschooling won the 2020 AESA Critic's Choice Award winning. Dr. Fields-Smith is co-founder of Black Family Home Educators and Scholars, a space where Black home educators and scholars gather to set a research agenda and support one another in the effort of educating Black children with excellence. Follow Dr. Cheryl Fields-Smith: Instagram: @cfs1520 Twitter: @drcherylfields Facebook: @cherylannfields Facebook: @blackfamilyhomeschool Truth's Table Listeners can purchase Change Sings here: https://www.penguinrandomhouse.com/books/634480/change-sings-by-amanda-gorman-illustrated-by-loren-long/ Black Women, join Truth's Table Black Women's Discipleship Group on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/groups/truthstablediscipleship Support Truth's Table: Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/TruthsTable PayPal: https://www.paypal.me/TruthsTable Merchandise: https://www.teespring.com/truthstable

The Common Good Podcast
Dr. Scot McKnight shares encouragement for ministry leaders & discusses his book, “Five Things Biblical Scholars Wish Theologians Knew,” Dr. Gregory Jantz shares insight from his book, “So Much to Live For,” and Brian and Aubrey reveal their T

The Common Good Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 2, 2021 53:06


(00:00-8:04): Brian and Aubrey discussed Kara Bettis' Christianity Today article, “Gary Chapman Doesn't Know He's Famous.” (8:04-26:05): Dr. Scot McKnight, Professor of New Testament at Northern Seminary and Coauthor of “A Church Called Tov: Forming a Goodness Culture That Resists Abuses of Power and Promotes Healing,” joined Brian and Aubrey to talk about his new book, “Five Things Biblical Scholars Wish Theologians Knew.” and his blog post, “A Word for Ministry During this Pandemic.” Learn more about Scot and his books at his blog, Jesus Creed and connect with him on Twitter at @scotmcknight (26:05-42:36): Dr. Gregory Jantz, Best-selling Author, Speaker, and Founder of The Center • A Place of HOPE, joined Brian and Aubrey to talk about his books, “So Much to Live For: How to Provide Help and Hope to Someone Considering Suicide,” and “The Anxiety Reset.” Learn more about Dr. Jantz and his books at drgregoryjantz.com and connect with him on Twitter at @GregoryJantzPhD And learn more about The Center at aplaceofhope.com (42:36-53:06): Brian and Aubrey shared their TOP FIVE Dream Jobs. Aubrey's #1 pick was a Music Supervisor and Brian's #1 pick was a Barber. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Clarkesworld Magazine - Science Fiction & Fantasy
Excerpts from the Text of an Explanatory Stele Erected for Our Edification by the Scholars of the Outer Orion Tendril by Timons Esaias (audio)

Clarkesworld Magazine - Science Fiction & Fantasy

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 30, 2021 33:23


This episode features "Excerpts from the Text of an Explanatory Stele Erected for Our Edification by the Scholars of the Outer Orion Tendril" written by Timons Esaias. Published in the September 2021 issue of Clarkesworld Magazine and read by Kate Baker. The text version of this story can be found at: https://clarkesworldmagazine.com/esaias_09_21 Support us on Patreon at https://www.patreon.com/join/clarkesworld?

Kyiv Future
E246 Kateryna Havryshchuk: Ukraine Global Scholars Finalist '21

Kyiv Future

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 30, 2021 51:44


Kateryna Havryshchuk is a Ukraine Global Scholars Finalist '21, an Agents of Change '19 Alumna, and a Klitschko Foundation School of Success '18 Alumna. Her passion is adventures, that's why she wants to study Physics and Math because she dreams of traveling to Mars. She likes reading, running and dancing. Originally from Kyiv, Kate wants to be a scientist in the future and to make high quality scientific films. Instagram: @encelana_

Search the Scriptures Live
Questions on Enoch and Judaism

Search the Scriptures Live

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 27, 2021 90:46


What is the Book of Enoch about? Scholars are interested in this book, but is it spiritually useful for Orthodox Christians? Why is modern Judaism different from biblical Judaism? To what extent does Judaism in the time of Christ correspond to the Judaism of today? What will ultimately happen to the Jewish people at the last judgment? We will consider these issues from a patristic, historical, and scriptural perspective

Berkeley Talks
Scholars discuss 'New Time: Art and Feminisms in the 21st Century'

Berkeley Talks

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 24, 2021 89:46


Judith Butler, a professor in the Department of Comparative Literature and the Program of Critical Theory at UC Berkeley, and Mel Y. Chen, an associate professor in Berkeley's Department of Gender and Women's Studies and director of the Center for the Study of Sexual Culture, joined in conversation about Berkeley Art Museum and Pacific Film Archive's expansive exhibition, New Time: Art and Feminisms in the 21st Century. "There's never been anything mild about feminisms, in the plural," said Butler at the Sept. 20 event. "It has always been a life and death struggle from the start." Listen to the episode and read the transcript on Berkeley News. (Artwork: "Stigmata" by Linda Stark, 2011) See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.

Turley Talks
Ep. 658 WWE DESTROYS WOKE SJW LIBERALS!!!

Turley Talks

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 24, 2021 11:26


Highlights: “There's actually been a number of scholars who studied the WWE and have written about how it really is in many respects the ultimate populist event.” “The WWE cast certain characters as heroes of the people.”“Scholars have seen this relationship between Trump and the WWE as the beginning of Trump's populist appeal.” “We do not just have a champion of the people, we also have villains like this new woke SJW character. Trump wasn't just the hero, we also have villains that need to be defeated as well. They're all given character names like ‘Crooked Hillary', and ‘Lion Ted', and ‘Pocahontas Liz' and all that.”“WWE is a perfect format for expressing real legitimate social critic and again, no one continuous to do that better than President Trump.”“WWE remains one of the most potent populist forces out there, where heroes of the people are celebrated and where enemies are ultimately and resoundingly defeated.”Timestamps:[03:05] How Joe Gacy mocks the rhetoric of the woke left[03:45] On how the WWE capitalizes on politically charged issues and how it is the ultimate populist sport[05:43] Donald Trump as the most famous Hulkamaniac and the beginning of his populist appeal[08:30] On the woke villains that we need to defeatResources:Join me in Jacksonville, FL, with Donald Trump Jr!!! This is going to be our biggest event EVER!!! So make sure to click on the link RIGHT NOW: https://conferences.turleytalks.com/aftGet Your Brand-New PATRIOT T-Shirts and Merch Here: https://store.turleytalks.com/Become a Turley Talks Insiders Club Member and get the first 7 days FREE!!: https://insidersclub.turleytalks.com/welcomeFight Back Against Big Tech Censorship! Sign-up here to discover Dr. Steve's different social media options …. but without the censorship! https://www.turleytalks.com/en/alternative-media.com Thank you for taking the time to listen to this episode.  If you enjoyed this episode, please subscribe and/or leave a review.Do you want to be a part of the podcast and be our sponsor? Click here to partner with us and defy liberal culture!If you would like to get lots of articles on conservative trends make sure to sign-up for the 'New Conservative Age Rising' Email Alerts. 

Black on Black Education Podcast
Scholars for the Soul (feat. Melanie Battles)

Black on Black Education Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 23, 2021 49:54


Today's episode is with educator and educational consultant Melanie Battles, the CEO of Scholars for the Soul. We discuss so much in this episode! We dug into how important it is for educators to think and care about themselves and their soul in order to really be there for students. Also, how SEL can be used to help in this self awareness. This was a super great conversation and we hope you enjoy! --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/blackonblackeducation/support

Much Ado About Wrestling
#74 – ALL Out Fallout and Grand Slam

Much Ado About Wrestling

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 21, 2021


The Scholars digest the storytelling and economical successes of All Out 2021, and preview what to expect from Grand Slam The Scholars spend a little time talking about WWE, focusing on the positive and morale-boosting WWE Championship win for Big E, and the less inspiring supposed plans WWE had in store for Adam Cole (1:00) […]

The Zag
Episode 296: Michael Lemus episode

The Zag

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 19, 2021 10:06


2019 NLC Sacramento Fellow Michael Lemus join The Zag on our latest episode. He is the Program Outreach and Marketing Manager for the California Student Aid Commission (CSAC), the largest statewide student financial aid administer  in the country. He's also the Founder/CEO of his own business and platform, Reclaiming Your Happiness with Lemus LLC. In this space he is  a life coach, strategic brand consultant, and the founder of Scholars of Color, a digital space that centers the voices of people of color in a variety of industries. Learn more at: https://www.reclaimingyourhappinesswithlemus.com

The Study
Ep. 49: Ha'azinu - Biblical Poetry feat. Robert Alter

The Study

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 17, 2021 27:24


Robert Alter, Professor in the Graduate School and Emeritus Professor of Hebrew and Comparative Literature at the University of California at Berkeley, and award winning translator of the Torah joins Rabbi Adam and Raviv  to discuss why the Torah ends in a poem. We'll discuss what clues this poem gives us about the ways in which people communicated and how they used language at the time the torah was written, and even their views on monotheism and the way judaism was practiced. Professor Alter is a member of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences, the American Philosophical Society, the Council of Scholars of the Library of Congress, and is past president of the Association of Literary Scholars and Critics. Professor Alter has published 24 books unpacking the poetry and prose of ancient literature.

Risen Jesus
S6E10 - The Empty Tomb

Risen Jesus

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 16, 2021 28:07


In this season finales to season 6 of the Risen Jesus Podcast, Mike Licona and Kurt Jaros discuss the evidence of the empty tomb, alternative theories to resurrection, and the timeline of Christ's crucifixion and resurrection.[0:00] Intro[1:19] Why the Empty Tomb is Important[2:08] Scholars who Object to the Empty Tomb[3:53] Alternatives to the Empty Tomb[7:10] Empty Tomb as Historical Bedrock[11:10] Guards Being Placed at the Tomb[15:22] The timeline for the Crucifixion and Resurrection [22:14] Viewer Question: What are your thoughts on Dr. Andrew Loke's work on the Resurrection? [23:09] Viewer Question: What do you think about historical critical method?Mike Licona is associate professor of theology at Houston Baptist University. HBU offers an accredited Master of Arts degree in apologetics that may be completed entirely online or on the HBU campus in Houston. For more information, visit https://bit.ly/2Wlej6Z. You can also earn a Master of Divinity degree that can be completed entirely online at https://bit.ly/3po5uEX.WEBSITE: https://www.risenjesus.comFACEBOOK: https://www.facebook.com/michael.r.li...TWITTER: https://twitter.com/michaelliconaBuy "The Case for the Resurrection of Jesus": https://amzn.to/38vTfNUBuy "The Resurrection of Jesus: A New Historiographical Approach": https://amzn.to/2NOOZkTBuy "Paul Meets Muhammad": https://amzn.to/2RdEFoBBuy "Why Are There Differences in the Gospels?": https://amzn.to/36dzc5CIf you like Mike's work, become a patron by visiting his new Patreon page at https://www.patreon.com/RisenJesusMake a tax deductible contribution as allowed by law by going to Mike's secured web site: https://www.risenjesus.com/donate

The John Ankerberg Show Podcast
Ep. 7 | Ankerberg Classic: Thirteen Scholars Answer Tough Questions about the Rapture, Tribulation and the Second Coming

The John Ankerberg Show Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 10, 2021 24:51


How much prophetic material did God put in the Bible? How many times does the Bible mention Christ's Second Coming? Where does the Bible teach the doctrine of the Rapture? Where is Imminence (that Christ could return any moment) taught in Scripture?

The John Ankerberg Show Podcast
Ep. 6 | Ankerberg Classic: Thirteen Scholars Answer Tough Questions about the Rapture, Tribulation and the Second Coming

The John Ankerberg Show Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 9, 2021 24:53


How much prophetic material did God put in the Bible? How many times does the Bible mention Christ's Second Coming? Where does the Bible teach the doctrine of the Rapture? Where is Imminence (that Christ could return any moment) taught in Scripture?

The John Ankerberg Show Podcast
Ep. 5 | Ankerberg Classic: Thirteen Scholars Answer Tough Questions about the Rapture, Tribulation and the Second Coming

The John Ankerberg Show Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 8, 2021 24:54


How much prophetic material did God put in the Bible? How many times does the Bible mention Christ's Second Coming? Where does the Bible teach the doctrine of the Rapture? Where is Imminence (that Christ could return any moment) taught in Scripture?

Trumpcast
A Word: Black to School, At Home

Trumpcast

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 22, 2021 21:24


At the start of the pandemic, parents across the country became first-time homeschool teachers. Now, as millions of kids head back to classrooms, many Black parents are keeping their children at home to learn. On today's episode of A Word, Jason Johnson speaks with Khadijah Ali-Coleman, the co-founder of the Black Family Homeschool Educators and Scholars group. She explains why more and more Black families are homeschooling their kids, and the benefits and challenges these families face. Guest: Khadijah Ali-Coleman, co-founder of the Black Family Homeschool Educators and Scholars group.  Podcast production by Ahyiana Angel and Jasmine Ellis You can skip all the ads in A Word by joining Slate Plus. Sign up now at slate.com/awordplus for just $1 for your first month. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices