Concept of fair and just relations between the individual and society
In this week's episode of Yes But Why Podcast, I chatted with joyful storyteller, Shweta Bhat. Shweta Bhat is a software professional, a teacher, a writer, a psychologist, a theatre artist, an improviser and a poet. She is a counsellor, trainer and consultant at SASHA (Support Against Sexual Harassment). Shweta is also the host and editor of “Voice – The SASHA PoSHcast,” a monthly podcast dealing with topics around the theme of sexual harassment prevention and gender equity. Shweta teaches improv with Improv Comedy Bangalore. She also performs with the troupes, The Adamant Eves (ICB) and Typical Heroes (Zmack) Shweta is a performer of playback theatre with citylamps, and she is currently a part of the international team of the Social Justice Improv Project.In our conversation, we chat about stage fright and social anxiety. We talk about how difficult it can be to make friends both as a child and as an adult. We discuss about what it takes to get comfortable with being seen.Shweta shares that after the obligatory grade school plays, she didn't really do any performing. The first time she reconnected with theater and performance was just as she was turning 30. Shweta created a poetry writing project to help her usher in the new decade of her life. Shweta likes to use storytelling, poetry and theatre to throw light on issues that plague us within and without.Shweta gushes about the amazing improv community she has found in Bangalore. It is such a vibrant artistic scene that Shweta has the opportunity to perform many different ways from playback theater to spoken word poetry. Shweta has a great perspective on creativity. We talk about the joy of cooking a meal and the sanctity of alone time. Support Shweta Bhat by checking out her writing ON HER WEBSITE. Follow Shweta on Instagram. Check out videos of her spoken word poetry performances HERE.Yes But Why Podcast is a proud member of the HC Universal Network family of podcasts. Visit us at HCUniversalNetwork.com to join in on the fun. #YesButWhy #Podcast #HCUniversalNetworkThis episode of Yes But Why podcast is sponsored by audible - get your FREE audiobook download and your 30 day free trial at http://www.audibletrial.com/YESBUTWHY. Treat Yourself. Get Audible. This episode of Yes But Why is also sponsored by PodcastCadet.com. Go to PodcastCadet.com to connect with us so we can help you with your podcast! Save money by putting in offer code YBY20 to get 20% off the first service or workshop you buy!This episode of Yes But Why is also sponsored by True Hemp Science! True Hemp Science is our Austin-based resource for vegan friendly, whole plant extract CBD oil. Go to TrueHempScience.com to peruse all the therapeutic CBD product options! Use code YesButWhy7 to get 7% off your order of $50 or more and get a free packet of 2 CBD edibles!(production notes: recorded zoom meeting via Rodecaster on 10/28/2021…posted on 11/29/2021)
The Democratic Brand is Broken. Biden a failed president, Kamala a failed vice president. Massive red tsunami en route 2022, but let it be free of RINOS. Cracking the Uniparty guardrails. Political hack Fauci threatens more lockdowns, again claims the mantle of "science." Total jerk. Additional Omicron Variant conversation. What's going on here? Data shows more COVID deaths under Biden than under Trump. Meanwhile, our review of the Waukesha Massacre. The evil of Darrell Brooks. Hush-hushed by dishonest corporate media. Understanding the Left's all-out effort to replace American Justice with Social Justice. None dare call it "looting." With Listener Calls. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Educator, parenting coach, and author of Social Justice Parenting Dr. Traci Baxley joins Zibby to talk about her work on and off the page. Traci and Zibby discuss how to talk about marginalization with children to start raising compassionate and active allies, the impact that radical love can have in a child's life, and why maternal activism is magical to Traci. She also shares her ROCKS System, which she refers to as the basis of social justice parenting as it combines kindness with reflection and social engagement. Purchase on Amazon or Bookshop.Amazon: https://amzn.to/3mkycYFBookshop: https://bit.ly/3ClidiE See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
In today's episode, Rev. Andrew Compton continues his review of -Confronting Injustice without Compromising- Truth by Thaddeus Williams. He looks at Williams' assessment of the -gospel question- and social justice and what this book may even say to conservatives.
In today's episode, Rev. Andrew Compton continues his review of "Confronting Injustice without Compromising" Truth by Thaddeus Williams. He looks at Williams' assessment of the “gospel question” and social justice and what this book may even say to conservatives.
COVID has been a recruiting windfall for hate groups in Canada, with new alliances and networks forged between white supremacists, xenophobes, and ethnonationalists in the fire of accelerated conspiracism. Joining Matthew to map out this landscape are street-level anti-hate activists Elizabeth Simons, the deputy director of the Canadian Anti-Hate Network, Dan Collen, a researcher with the Neuberger Holocaust Education Center's Online Hate Education and Research Project, and Morgan Yew, a video journalist and DJ from Kamloops, whose coverage of Toronto's anti-lockdown protests has been rich and revealing.We cover a lot in this one: the “irony poisoning” white nationalist recruiting tactics that target 14 year-old boys, the rogue's gallery of extremists wreaking havoc at anti-lockdown rallies, racists trying on “sovereign citizen” pseudolaw in the courts, and their craven appropriation of Indigenous rights discourse when they lurch into “Pretendian” territory. We'll also look at the People's Party of Canada, and discuss why it is not very smart to write it off as QAnon foolishness.Content Warning: analysis of hateful views, including notes from a white supremacist recruiting manual that is instructing followers on how to indoctrinate children.Canadian Anti-Hate NetworkDan Collen's fantastic articles on Medium: dancollen.medium.comMorgan Yew's awesome Twitter feedCanadian Anti-Semites and Far-Right Conspiracy Theorists Try New Tactic: Aligning with Indigenous Communities MediasmartsLearning for Justice | Education ResourcesWisdom2Action – Facilitate Change. Strengthen Communities.The 519- nonprofit promoting 2SLGBTQ+ inclusion serving Toronto - The 519 - Space For Change - The519Egale Canada - nonprofit promoting 2SLGBTQ+ inclusion serving Canada Home - EgaleCASSA - Council of Agencies Serving South Asians - http://cassa.on.ca/The Neuberger Holocaust Education Centre - https://www.holocaustcentre.com/Chinese Canadian National Council for Social Justice - https://ccncsj.ca/Timeline cleanse. Some of Morgan's video nurturance journalism.
In the early 2010s, a study was conducted across the U.S. to get a sense of the levels of poverty in the nation. Staggeringly, in the supposed “wealthiest nation on Earth,” 1.5 million households were living on $2.00 a day, including over 3 million children. These were families where people had jobs, often multiple jobs, working their hardest and longest, and still were unable to escape from this extreme poverty, despite doing everything in their power to “pull themselves up by the bootstraps.” Luke Shaefer was one of the conductors of this study and has dedicated his life to educating people about the effects and causes of extreme poverty in America. As the longtime Professor of Social Justice and Social Policy and associate dean for research and policy engagement at the University of Michigan's Gerald R. Ford School of Public Policy, Luke's work has been cited in the New York Times, Washington Post, The Economist, The Atlantic, and Los Angeles Times, and he has been featured on such programs as Marketplace and CNBC's Nightly Business Report. He compiled much of his research into the book $2.00 a Day: Living on Almost Nothing in America, co-authored by Kathryn Edin. The book was named one of the 100 Notable Books of 2015 by the New York Times Book Review and won the Hillman Prize for Book Journalism among other awards. Poverty is a full-time job and isn't something that just goes away when a worker clocks in for their job. Luke understands how the effects of poverty permeate every part of a person's life, and ultimately, how that affects our economy, society, and country as a whole. In a time when power is shifting in the labor market, this is something that desperately needs to be talked about, so with that...let's bring it in!
Let's take a trip from Burning Man in 1994 to Sotheby's Auction House in 2021; from the Department of Mutant Vehicles to the Radical Inclusion, Diversity & Equity stewardship; from Oregon to Nebraska to Las Vegas; from a sense of wonder to BRC 2022. Listening to this may inspire you to do something you hadn't considered before.Burning Man Culture: Radical Inclusion, Diversity & EquityBurning Man: Sotheby's Art Auction: Boundless SpaceBurning Man Staff: Patrice Mackey aka Chef Jukewww.chefjuke.comBurning Man: Henry Chang and ArtgineeringLIVE.BURNINGMAN.ORGlive@burningman.org
Looks like another worm for the Big Apple. This week, on the #Idavox Report, we're going to be talking about New York City mayor-elect Eric Adams! Our special guest will be Ash Jegroo @AshAgony, a multimedia journalist who specializes in topics relevant to this discussion. For example, Ash writes professionally about police issues, whereas Eric Adams is a former police captain. Ash regularly covers such complex issues as state violence and oppression, radical political movements, and anti-fascism in his pieces for The Santiago Times, The Appeal, Truthout, and many other outlets. Daryle Lamont Jenkins will be breaking it all down along with special guest Ash J. and the usual panel of Brian Powers and Christian Perez.
Human Events Daily Investigates: Social Justice replaces Criminal Justice, the President of Poland OPPOSES vaccine mandates, and U.S announces coordinated global oil release of up to 50 Million barrels.Here's your Daily dose of Human Events with @JackPosobiec
Producer/Host: Donna Loring Production assistance: Jessica Lockart, WMPG -Rise of the Timber Industry -Rising power of Indian Agents -State's effort to replace sovereignty with Guardianship Guests: Professor Harald Prins Historian and expert on Wabanaki History Emeritus at Kansas State University. Associate Professor of Anthropology Darren Ranco, Penobscot Nation Tribal Member, Chair of Native American Studies University of Maine Orono. About the host: Donna M Loring is a Penobscot Indian Nation Tribal Elder, and former Council Member. She represented the Penobscot Nation in the State Legislature for over a decade. She is a former Senior Advisor on Tribal Affairs to Governor Mills. She is the author of “In The Shadow of The Eagle A Tribal Representative In Maine”. Donna has an Annual lecture series in her name at the University of New England that addresses Social Justice and Human Rights issues. In 2017 She received an Honorary Doctoral Degree in Humane Letters from the University of Maine Orono and was given the Alumni Service Award. It is the most prestigious recognition given by the University of Maine Alumni Association. It is presented Annually to a University of Maine graduate whose life's work is marked by outstanding achievements in professional, business, civic and/or Public service areas The post Wabanaki Windows 11/23/21: ‘Unpacking Sovereignty' (8th in a series) first appeared on WERU 89.9 FM Blue Hill, Maine Local News and Public Affairs Archives.
This is Episode 2-3 of Essential Work: Exploring the Past, Present, and Future of Jobs, brought to you by the Battle of Homestead Foundation.Nathan Ruggles hosts our feature interview Dr. Joe Trotter is the Giant Eagle University Professor of History and Social Justice and past History Department Chair at Carnegie Mellon University in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. He is also the Director and Founder of Carnegie Mellon's Center for African American Urban Studies and the Economy (CAUSE), President Elect of the Urban History Association and a member of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences. His latest publication is Workers on Arrival: Black Labor in the Making of America (University of California Press, 2019).Review us and give us five stars on Apple Podcasts!Support this podcast and the work of our sponsoring organization: battleofhomestead.orgessentialworkpodcast.orgShare a comment, ask a question:(412) email@example.comAudio Engineering support and consulting provided by Angela Baughman: thatsoundgirl.comLogo by Brittany Sheets: bsheetscreative.comOriginal Music Composed and Recorded by Jason Kendall: jasonkendallproductions.comThe Battle of Homestead Foundation Organized to preserve, interpret, & promote a people's history focused on the 1892 labor conflict.SquadCast Record studio-quality content from anywhere. Create engaging audio + video with an intuitive platforBuzzsprout - Let's get your podcast launched! Start for FREEDisclaimer: This post contains affiliate links. If you make a purchase, I may receive a commission at no extra cost to you.Support the show (https://battleofhomestead.org/bhf/donations/)
After spending almost 37 years in a corporate America, Chris Sittig took a chance and she left to start her own business as a life and leadership coach. Her focus is on inclusive leadership and social justice. Even though she is not a woman of color, as a lesbian she knows what it's like to be an outsider and she feels called to help WOC climb the corporate ladder and break the glass ceiling. Join the Fun! The Fun. Feisty. Fabulous! Facebook Group!
What can co-ops teach us about how to live and work outside of the capitalistic structure? Two Western-Massachusetts based Co-op Worker/ Owners, Ruthy Woodring and Trenda Loftin, reflect on how cooperatives and community-based initiatives can massively reframe the structures of capitalism to support social justice, housing equality, economic opportunity, and human dignity.FPP is brought to you by Key Step Media, a media publisher of Emotional Intelligence, Mindfulness & Leadership content. If you're drawn to learning more about emotional intelligence, you might be interested in the Building Blocks of Emotional Intelligence. This set of primers offers the what, why, and how for each of the 12 competencies in Daniel Goleman's EI model. To learn more visit our shop at keystepmedia.com/shop. Support the show (https://www.patreon.com/firstpersonplural)
For as much talk as there is about the presidency and whom we elect to Congress, there is rarely public conversation about who is sitting on our federal courts, specifically those that are not the U.S. Supreme Court. This absence of public discourse is at odds with the impact that the federal courts have on our lives. On this episode, Jeanne Hruska chats with Jill Dash, ACS Vice President for Strategic Engagement, about the federal courts, why they matter, and about how egregiously undiverse they are. The stats will shock you. They also discuss how people go about becoming federal judges and how listeners can engage in the process. ----------------- Join the Progressive Legal Movement Today: ACSLaw.org Today's Host: Jeanne Hruska, ACS Senior Advisor for Communications and Strategy Guest: Jill Dash, ACS Vice President of Strategic Engagement Link: ACS's Path to the Bench Project Link: ACS's Judicial Nominations tracker Link: Diversity of the Federal Bench Visit the Podcast Website: Broken Law Podcast Email the Show: Podcast@ACSLaw.org Follow ACS on Social Media: Facebook | Instagram | Twitter | LinkedIn | YouTube ----------------- Production House: Flint Stone Media Copyright of American Constitution Society 2021.
Flynn Broady Jr., an army combat veteran and recently elected District Attorney, educates us on the meaning, methods and outcomes of restorative justice and fills us in on the Ahmaud Arbery murder case he is helping to prosecute. DA Broady explains the roles prosecutors, defenders and judges play in the trying and sentencing of offenders and how they can work together to best serve the community at large. We discuss how restorative practices effect recidivism and influence overall crime rates and how they most closely resemble the type of justice we see modeled for us in the New Testament. Jesus, justice and so much more come together in this thought-provoking and informative conversation.
For 20 years, Dr Kate Tomas has worked with badass women and non-binary people to radically improve every element of their lives. In this open and empowering conversation, Kate shares professional insights and her own journey, from trying to get pregnant to living her best, ethically non-monogamous, childfree life.Content warning: brief discussions of childhood abuse, infertility and abortion.Follow Kate on Instagram at @katetomasphdThis episode is from the best of season 1 of We are Childfree. Sign up to the newsletter to be first to find out when season 2 launches
With everything that has gone on in our world in the last year and a half especially, I have become personally so much more aware of how important it is to talk to our kids about not just accepting differences, but being a part of the systemic change. So I was so excited when I discovered Dr. Traci Baxley, social justice activist and mom, who aims to help parents learn to raise kids who are socially conscious, empathetic and don't just recognize injustice- but become proactive in changing it. In this incredible conversation, we tackle hard but important topics on injustice, privilege, radical love, compassion for ourselves and others and becoming social justice parents- to raise social justice kids. Connect with Dr. Traci: WebsiteInstagramSocial Justice Parenting Book Connect with Kris:InstagramCooking Classes
Hosts T. Petty, Idris Elbow and Nookie Bishop, Jr. take on the news of the day including:Trucker Wins NJ Senate Race: https://www.nbcnews.com/video/truck-driver-edward-durr-defeats-new-jersey-s-top-democrat-with-153-campaign-125489733588Cancun Shootout: https://nypost.com/2021/11/06/americans-hurt-in-shooting-at-cancuns-hyatt-ziva-riviera-resort/amp/“Casket Drop”: https://nypost.com/2021/11/11/massachusetts-family-sues-after-mans-casket-opens-and-body-falls-out/amp/All eps. here: https://digitalgumbo.simplecast.comFollow us on:Twitter: @thedigitalgumboIG: @thedigitalgumbopodcastIG: @iamnookiebishopjrIG: @iamidriselbow (be part of the “Ashy Recruits” this fall/winterT. Petty's IG coming soon!
In Episode 56, we are critically unpacking the 'I do, we do, you do' teaching model in the maths classroom. Plus, why productive struggle is a must for our students in maths, and why you should start Fraction Talks in your classroom. Show-notes can be found here, https://pushingtheedge.org/56 Listen to more of my Maths-related chats with Marian Dingle, Jenna Laib, and Margarita Breed at https://pushingtheedge.org/teaching-maths Listen to more of my Social Justice-focused chats at https://pushingtheedge.org/social-justice-resources. Thanks for listening and your support. Please share this episode with your teacher friends.
On this West Virginia Morning, Appalachian history is full of sharp, groundbreaking women who changed the lives of people around them, and those women are the subject of a new book. Also, in this show, our Mountain Stage Song of the Week comes to us from country-tinged songwriter Stephanie Lambring.
Virginia Sole-Smith woke up to the impact of diet culture when her daughter had a significant health crisis that drove her to not eat when she was 2 months old because she didn't feel safe. This was the catalyst for Virginia to examine her own relationship with food and to decide that she needed to make food joyful and her home a safe space for her family. On the podcast, Virginia and I discussed what it's like to not believe we're dieting, but are. Virginia talked about the Noom app, which is essentially a diet for smart people in different packaging. She wrote an informative and insightful article here. We talked about the so-called obesity epidemic and how the Body Mass Index, politics and the pharmaceutical industry have played a pivotal role in how we look at obesity. And we talked about white feminism and it's origins with equal pay and abortion rights.
Guest: Josie Pinto, executive director of Reproductive Freedom Fund of New Hampshire.Listener-submitted audio from Alexx Noumena of Tampa Bay Abortion Fund, Angela Vega, and Asha Dahya.Read about Black women-led Hoochies of Houston and their experience with Women's March organizers on Twitter.Logo by Kate Ryan, theme music by Lily Sloane. Photo by Robin Marty.Support the show! Buy merch or donate.Logo by Kate Ryan, theme music by Lily Sloane. Photo by Robin Marty.Have an abortion story you want to share? Contact accesspodcast(at)protonmail(dot)com.You can also find us on Twitter and Instagram, and don't forget to subscribe!
A former collegiate track and field athlete, Christopher Sabato's role as Assistant Athletics Director at Willamette University in Salem, Oregon is much different than your “traditional” SID. Chris is responsible for graphic design, photography, and social media for Willamette as well as the athletic department's brand and identity. Chris came to Willamette as a pole vault coach. Chris coached Katie Mariman to a school-record 11'5.75” vault and also coached six of Willamette's top ten female pole vaulters. Chris took on SID-related tasks while coaching before eventually transitioning to his current role and out of coaching. As an athlete, Chris competed in the sprints, long jump, and was all-conference in the pole vault during his collegiate career at Alfred University, where he graduated with a degree in Electrical Engineering in 2002. In November's Through My Lens series, CoSIDA intern Brandon Jones speaks with Chris about his career journey while also discussing current topics in the sports information industry. At the end of the episode, Chris offers his advice to young professionals entering the industry. Through My Lens is a monthly feature sponsored by CoSIDA's Executive Board of Directors as part of its Racial and Social Justice initiative in conjunction with CoSIDA's Diversity and Inclusion Committee. Through member stories, the series illustrates the differences and similarities that make us stronger as people and professionals. See more at CoSIDA.com/ThroughMyLens.
In their ongoing pursuit of "religious freedom," people step over the bodies of LGBTQ+ youth literally stranded on the street! They turn a blind eye to horrible injustice all around them. Why?? In order to maintain their ideal of pretending they are fighting 'sin.' And pretending that they live a righteous life. We're calling BS on this being about religious liberty. Really, it's just personal preference. And we want to be part of not letting them get away with it anymore.In this episode we talk about how religious liberties are actually not even Biblical. Support the show (https://www.freedhearts.org/donate)
Sedale McCall is the owner of Untold Wine Stories, a brand that believes "Storytelling is Social Justice'' and in the power of highlighting a wide variety of wine stories. I ask him to describe the type of stories he likes to uncover, and we talk about his dedication to an academic approach to wine exploration. A Virginia native, Sedale's wine journey started in Virginia wine country, including winery tastings, harvest internships, and more. We chat about his experience working the 2021 harvest for Early Mountain Vineyards and what makes him excited about the future of Virginia wine. Sedale received his WSET Level 2 with Distinction with plans to continue his studies in American Wines and additional WSET coursework. You can follow all of his adventures on social media at @untoldwinestories. Recorded October 27, 2022. --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/acorkintheroad/support
What are some ways we can approach diversity and inclusion within the fitness industry, and what work still needs to be done? Adapted from a Zoom conversation for an alive Magazine article (about how the COVID-19 pandemic, and recent discussions about diversity and inclusion, have changed the fitness industry for good), Chrissy King joins me to discuss her work as a writer, speaker, strength coach, and educator, with a passion for creating a diverse and inclusive wellness industry.
Chloë L. Zimberg (she/her), is a dancer, producer, curator, and arts program specialist currently leading ODC Theater as Creative Director. Her work centralizes on the strategic development of equitable performing arts platforms and the live arts sector. Zimberg is the Co-Founder of Chlo & Co Dance, which curates and presents Drove, a twice-annual evening of dance performance by West Coast artists, as well as Tabled, an interdisciplinary discussion series highlighting universal issue areas in the national arts ecology. Zimberg is originally from the Puget Sound and holds a BA in Performing Arts and Social Justice from the University of San Francisco with concentration in Dance and minor emphases in Politics and English Literature. She is an alum of the National Arts Strategies and University of Pennsylvania Executive Program in Arts & Culture Strategy.
My guest today, Shelby Kretz has a dream - to create a world where everyone is accepted for who they are. For her, that means we investing in the next generation. Alongside other topics like maths, sciences and the arts, they also need awareness of social justice. Parents play an important role in this, but talking about social justice issues can be hard. How can we make topics interesting? We might not feel we have enough knowledge on a topic. So Shelby created a fun program to help parents. Little Justice Leaders is a monthly box filled with conversation starters, activities, and other goodies, you can make these tough conversations fun and interesting for your little ones. Her passion is working with kids - she's spent more than a decade creating fun learning experiences for kids and families. Today we'll dive into the world of social justice education for younger kids, and how parents can nurture little justice leaders in their own home.
McGirt v. Oklahoma may be the most consequential recent Supreme Court case that you have never heard of. McGirt, decided in July 2020, stunned many Court watchers and Indian Law experts. Rather than uphold white political dominance, the Supreme Court ruled that a sizeable portion of Oklahoma remains Native American land. Why is this so consequential? Christopher Wright Durocher speaks with Amb. Keith Harper (Ret.) and Professor Maggie Blackhawk to answer this and other questions about McGirt and its enduring impact. ----------------- Join the Progressive Legal Movement Today: ACSLaw.org Today's Host: Christopher Wright Durocher, ACS Senior Director of Policy and Program Guest: Amb. Keith M. Harper (ret.), ACS Board of Directors and Chair of the Native American Practice at Jenner and Block Guest: Maggie Blackhawk, NYU Law Link: Supreme Court decision in McGirt v. Oklahoma Link: "On Power & the Law: McGirt v. Oklahoma" by Maggie Blackhawk Link: This Land Podcast Link: Turtle Talk blog Link: Tribal Supreme Court Project Link: Indian Country Today. Digital. Indigenous. News. Link: Indianz. Native American news, information and entertainment. Visit the Podcast Website: Broken Law Podcast Email the Show: Podcast@ACSLaw.org Follow ACS on Social Media: Facebook | Instagram | Twitter | LinkedIn | YouTube ----------------- Production House: Flint Stone Media Copyright of American Constitution Society 2021.
Why should Fridays have all the fun? Go crazy on Mondays with Laura Gonzalez on 'Lunatic Mondays'..... Anything can happen!!! On this edition of the Social Justice Series, Jake Bradley and Laura Gonzalez will be chatting about Intersex People Allyship. Many of us are unaware of what it means to be born Intersex, though there are surprisingly many people born with Intersex traits. Learn what this means, and how we can advocate for and ally with Intersex people. Be warned that this episode features descriptions of medical procedures that some might find upsetting, as well as the discussion of genitalia.
Our world is in trouble. We are ruled by fear, separation, conflict and division. We are disconnected from ourselves, our communities are struggling, our systems are broken, and our planet is burning. Our guest today, Mallika Dutt says, “It's time to remember that we are all interconnected.” She opens hearts and minds to a world where change is possible across the personal, political and spiritual realms. Strategic innovator, Mallika Dutt is the Founder and Director of Inter-Connected and has pioneered effective approaches of social change through the founding of several nonprofits, including Breakthrough and Sakhi for South Asian Women. She has also provided transformational leadership in her roles as a Program Officer for Human Rights and Social Justice at the Ford Foundation's New Delhi Office, the Director of the Norman Foundation, and the Associate Director of the Center for Women's Global Leadership at Rutgers University. Visit https://www.mallikadutt.com Listen to the Om Shanti album by Sister Jenna on Spotify. Visit www.americameditating.org and subscribe to our YouTube page at www.YouTube.com/AmericaMeditating.
If you wanna attend the University of Nonconformity, first you're gonna have to learn the rules This is a public episode. Get access to private episodes at www.blockedandreported.org/subscribe
Dr. Annamarie Francois and Dr. Karen Hunter Quartz join Mike Palmer to talk about their experience as educators and leaders in social justice education and community schooling. Annamarie is the Executive Director of UCLA Center X and Karen is the Director of the UCLA Center for Community Schooling. Together they edited and authored chapters in Preparing and Sustaining Social Justice Educators from Harvard Education Press. After hearing our guests' origin stories, Annamarie describes the history of Center X and its founding by Jeannie Oakes in 1994 in response to the Rodney King verdict and subsequent unrest in Los Angeles and beyond. Then Karen explains how community schools like the two she leads in LA take an asset-based approach to engaging and leveraging the unique strengths and character of the community in which they are based. What does Annamarie mean by the beloved community? Why is now such a critical time for social justice educators and community schools? What other trends do Karen and Annamarie see on the rise? And how do grassroots movements in education grow through a local focus and a different model of teaching, teacher training, and the role of schools as instruments of "good trouble" in these challenging times? Listen in to find out and get inspired by the mission and promise of the work Annamarie and Karen are doing. Subscribe to Trending in Education wherever you get your podcasts. Visit us at TrendinginEd.com for more great conversations about rising tides in education.
Nook, ‘ Dris & T. Petty bring in the 20th After Poddy/Ep. 69 of the show by talking about Halloween, Thanksgiving and Christmas. All on the same damn show. Happy Thanksgiving to you and yours! Mentioned in this ep.: “Silver Bells” by A few Good Men: https://youtu.be/Kf2u2sMc9FQ Upside Down Apple Cake: https://www.foodandwine.com/recipes/apple-upside-down-cake S.O.S.—Share our show! All eps. here: https://digitalgumbo.simplecast.com Tell a friend (or frenemy) about #thedigitalgumbopodcast today! Twitter: @thedigitalgumbo IG: @thedigitalgumbopodcast or @iamnookiebishopjr
Dr. Lee-Shae Salma Scharnick-Udemans is the Senior Researcher in the Desmond Tutu Centre for Religion and Social Justice at the University of the Western Cape. With degrees in religious studies and media from the University of Cape Town, she also has extensive experience working in television production. Dr. Scharnick-Udemans researches, teaches, and supervises in the areas of religious diversity, pluralism, the political economy of religion, new religious movements, and the media. Twitter: https://twitter.com/LSudemans Visit Sacred Writes: https://www.sacred-writes.org/2021-cohorts
Samuel is committed to taking on racial, social, and cultural issues with Biblical theology. We discuss the abortion rates of black babies, CRT, and how white women are the biggest contributors of the social justice "gospel". Samuel explains why he is slow to write but ever fervent in standing for truth. Follow Samuel on his page at Slow to Write. Find Shanda www.shandafulbright.com Instagram & Facebook: @shandafulbright Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Free Resources: https://shandafulbright.com/links YouTube: http://bit.ly/ShandaYT2021 Store: www.Shandafulbright.com/shop
Episode 835 | Adriel Sanchez and Bill Maier answer caller questions. Show Notes CoreChristianity.com Questions in this Episode 1. Do Christians still need to keep Old Testament laws like eating kosher and keeping the Sabbath? 2. What's the difference between social justice and biblical justice? It seems these are being intertwined and social justice is replacing biblical justice. Are there any good resources out there that speak to the differences of these things? 3. Will Jesus literally return from “the east” as it says in Revelation 7? 4. Does John 15:13 apply to veterans? 5. Are Christians required to keep a sabbath on some day during the week? Today's Offer What Every Child Should Know About Prayer by Nancy Guthrie Request our latest special offers here or call 1-833-THE-CORE (833-843-2673) to request them by phone. Want to partner with us in our work here at Core Christianity? Consider becoming a member of the Inner Core. Resources What is the Relationship Between Justice, Justification, and Black Lives Matter? With Special Guest, Dr. Michael Horton Ordinary: Sustainable Faith in a Radical, Restless World by Dr. Michael Horton Core Question – How Does the Church Relate to the Government?
Shelby Kretz is the founder of Little Justice Leaders. Her dream is to help kids grow up with an awareness of social justice and acceptance of all people. She hopes Little Justice Leaders will make it easier for families to have conversations about difficult topics. Click here to visit Shelby's website - https://littlejusticeleaders.com/ Click here to visit our website - www.readingwithyourkids.com