“Time for an Awakening” for Sunday 03/18/2018 at 7:00 PM (EST) guest was Attorney, Organizer, Founder of Black Lawyers for Justice, Malik Zulu Shabazz. We were informed by our special guest on events ranging from the Black Men’s National Convention and 10,000 Black Men’s March, April 18-22 in Washington D.C, to the release of the upcoming “Book of Khallid”. It’s time for effective operational unity among Black Organizations for the welfare of our community, we’ll talked about this and other topics with our guest, Attorney Shabaz
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By Elliot Booker — 3 years ago
“Time For An Awakening” for Sunday 9/18/2016 at 7:00 PM (EST) 6:00 PM (CST) will be in OPEN FORUM conversation with YOU as special guest talking about topics of today. Anything that’s on your mind let’s talk about it. In 2016, from the need to develop a new mindset in our communities, to our political and economic empowerment, the solution to these problems must come from us. Let’s also talk about some solutions. You can join us and be part of the conversation on this and other related topics. Information, insights and dialogue from a Black Perspective.
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PODCAST of past guest such as:
Cynthia McKinney, BaBa Ashra Kwesii, BaBa Runoko Rashidi, Dr.Leonard Jeffries , Michelle Alexander, Boyce Watkins, Wlimer Leon, Tom Burrel, James Clingman , Ezra Aharone, Dr. Umar Johnson , State Of Black Farmers Series,Milton Alimadi, Dr. Tony Browder, Dr. Ray Winbush and many, many others
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By Elliot Booker — 3 years ago
This is another example of the failure of Black Religious Leadership to properly guide and represent Black people, and their interest, instead of looking out for themselves. Maybe they need to spend time reading and understanding these two verses in their Bibles, Jere 23:1-2, Matt 7:15. I think the religious need to always forgive people that don’t ask for forgiveness, or show repentance, is sick and misguided.
Read the article below and leave your comments.
WASHINGTON — A group of black pastors Monday criticized African-American opponents of attorney general nominee Sen. Jeff Sessions for demonizing the Alabama Republican, instead characterizing him as someone who shows “respect and care for people of all races.”
The ministers are holdout Sessions supporters in a much larger crowd of opponents among Southern black clergy and African-American and civil rights groups, including the North Carolina Southern Christian Leadership Conference, the Alabama NAACP and the activist group PICO, which uses congregations and churches to help in community organizing.
“There is an attempt by some to demonize people and call them racist when there is actually no proof for it,” Evangelical Bishop Harry Jackson said at a Capitol Hill news conference. “Let me say clearly, Sen. Sessions is not a racist.”
Jackson, the pastor of Hope Christian Church in Beltsville, Md., said Sessions “worked to bankrupt the KKK in Alabama with a $7 million judgment,” and helped to desegregate the state’s public school system.
But clergy who are leaders of the African-American organizing group PICO, sent a different message Monday to the Senate Judiciary Committee that will consider whether to recommend confirmation of Sessions by the full Senate. The committee will hear from Sessions on Tuesday.
Desmond Meade, president of the civil rights group Florida Rights Restoration Coalition, said Sessions has not shown a strong commitment to racial equality or social justice.
“When you talk about the position of attorney general of the United States, that is an extremely powerful position, and I think it is prudent to scrutinize any individual being considered,” Meade said. “I don’t think that is a form of racism, and I’m weary of anyone that doesn’t have a sustained history of campaigning for civil rights. [Sessions] has not demonstrated a strong commitment to the restoration of civil rights.”
In 1986, Sessions was denied a federal judgeship after allegations of racism in his decisions as a U.S. attorney in Alabama. At least one former colleague testified before the Senate Judiciary Committee that Sessions supported the Ku Klux Klan until he realized its members used marijuana. “One of the most important factors [in confirming a nominee] in my opinion, is to have an open and honest process,” says Dr. William Merritt, North Carolina Southern Christian Leadership Conference state field director. “That gives any individual the right to present themselves in the manner that qualifies them for their job.”Post Views: 221
By Elliot Booker — 2 years ago
“Proof of Consciousness” (P.O.C) the Host of REVIVE!!! 2/19/2017
Guest: Nataki Kambon spokes person for “Lets Buy Black 365”. Nataki Kambon is a small business growth strategist and consultant. She works with entrepreneurs to grow businesses into profitable self sustaining enterprises through marketing, management, operations and accounting services & Maryam Foye has created places such as the HBC theatre and The Den for organizations that are interested in finding ways to team build, inspire creativity and promote innovative thinking. This is done by improv, music, drama and movements which are used to uplift and empower their team. She also offers youth services as well which gives youth a platform to critically think, write, and explore different creative outlets.
YOU CAN CATCH REVIVE EVERY SUNDAY 11AM-1PM & EVERY WEDNESDAY 8PM-10PM!!!
WE NEED YOU ALL TO BE APART OF THE CONVERSATION!!!Post Views: 196