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The Michael Slate Show: Thanksgiving Special: The Uncovered Story of Indian Enslavem...

Date Uploaded: 2017-11-21 18:17:04.0
An hour-long conversation with Andres Resendez, history professor at UC Davis, and author of, “The Other Slavery, The Uncovered Story of Indian Enslavement in America,” It tells the little-known story of the enslavement of countless native people in the Americas, including the US. This slavery lasted into the 20th Centuryand helped provide the foundation for capitalism in the US.



The Motherland Influence: The Motherland Influence Nov. 19, 2017

Date Uploaded: 2017-11-21 18:02:57.0
African, Latin & Caribbean music



The Other Black Music: The Other Black Music Nov. 19, 2017

Date Uploaded: 2017-11-21 17:41:08.0
Broadcasting from WRIR-LP 97.3 FM and www.wrir.org in Richmond, Virginia USA. "The Other Black Music" broadcast Black music ignored by other Richmond stations. Soul, Zydeco, Funk, Afro-Pop, Blues and more. Every other Sunday 3-5pm EST



TUC Radio: Roxanne Dunbar Ortiz on the Doctrine of Discovery (ONE of THREE)

Date Uploaded: 2017-11-21 16:03:36.0
In 1455 Pope Nicholas V issued to the King of Portugal the bull Romanus Pontifex, sanctioning and promoting the conquest, colonization, and exploitation of non-Christian nations and their territories. This became the Doctrine of Discovery that is amazingly still enforced today and enshrined in US Federal law. Roxanne Dunbar Ortiz explains the doctrine in this Part One of Three programs. This program is based on a talk she gave at the Lannan Foundation.

The Lannan Foundation in Santa Fe, apart from awarding grants, presents speakers of extraordinary intellect and passion - among them just in 2017 Terry Tempest Williams, Glen Geenwald, Arundhati Roy, Óscar Martínez and Marlon James. Roxanne Dunbar Ortiz spoke on October 11, 2017. You may remember her from a TUC Radio program on the release of her ground breaking book: An Indigenous Peoples' History of the United States.

She was introduced by Nick Estes. He is member of the Lower Brule Sioux Tribe in South Dakota, and historian and doctoral candidate in American Studies at the University of New Mexico.

Roxanne Dunbar Ortiz has been part of the international Indigenous movement for more than four decades, working on sovereignty and land rights. She is Professor Emerita of Ethnic Studies at California State University, East Bay.

Come back for two more segments with Roxanne Dunbar Ortiz when TUC Radio returns.



Sea Change Radio: Barret Werk & Davida Herzl

Date Uploaded: 2017-11-21 14:00:57.0
Here at Sea Change Radio, we are truly thankful to all the guests who take the time to share their thoughts with us. And since it’s Thanksgiving week, we decided to dig into our archives from earlier in the year. First, we speak to Hawaiian-based bicycle maker, Barret Werk, who uses bamboo, the strongest grass around, to make his bike frames. Then, we hear part of our discussion with Davida Herzl, the CEO and co-founder of Aclima, a San Francisco-based company that refers to itself as a “FitBit for the planet.” Herzl explains how Aclima’s technology works, how the company makes money, and the opportunities that lie ahead as the industry of measuring air pollution evolves.



The Man in the Gray Flannel Suit Show: ethan x henry

Date Uploaded: 2017-11-21 13:26:15.0
The Man in the Gray Flannel Suit Show - A musical mid-life crisis -- a late-night search for meaning and happiness airs on WRIR LP Monday nights from 9 PM to 11 PM. Stream the show @ www.wrir.org



CPR News: Weekday World, November 21, 2017

Date Uploaded: 2017-11-21 06:53:22.0
 



CPR News: CPR News, November 21, 2017

Date Uploaded: 2017-11-21 05:57:05.0
 



CPR News: Wakeup Call w/Bernard White, November 21, 2017

Date Uploaded: 2017-11-21 00:54:22.0
 



Taylor Report: Globe and Mail supports NATO efforts to silence Global Research

Date Uploaded: 2017-11-20 18:41:19.0
Phil Taylor criticizes the Globe and Mail for publishing a NATO-inspired hit-piece against the alternative media site, Global Research. It was full of the usual scaremongering about 'conspiracy theory' and 'Russian influence.'

The function of a Canadian newspaper should have been to defend Canadian journalism, and lobby our government to instruct NATO not to interfere in Canadian journalism. Instead, the Globe teams up with a military organization to criticize a valuable aggregator of counter-hegemonic voices.

Meanwhile, the Globe and Mail is more than happy to promote "conspiracy theories" of their own, such as today's Page One coverage of Zimbabwe! Conspiracy theories are allowed for some, but not for others.



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