The U.S. military state overthrows democratically-elected governments that it deems to be a threat to corporate interests.
“There is plenty of evidence that the United States is the most depraved and dangerous “meddler” in the affairs of other nations that history has ever known.”
Dan Kovalik is a labor and human rights lawyer, but most of all he is an anti-imperialist and an author of three books. Kovalik’s first two books tackled the specific US war drives against Russia and Iran. His third installment, The Plot to Control the World: How the US Spent Billions to Change the Outcome of Elections Around the World, addresses the broad scope of US election meddling abroad. The book provides much needed political and ideological life support to an anti-war movement in the U.S that has been rendered nearly invisible to the naked eye.
The measure, A3754, will create a limited license for hair braiding businesses and reduces the required training from 1,200 hours to 40 or 50.
The Black Church In Trenton
There are roughly 25 major Black churches in Trenton for the approximately 44,000 Black residents of the city. As with Black churches nationally, Black churches in Trenton are primarily female in attendance. The males who attend are under 14 years of age or over 60. Adult women over 40 are the backbone of the church.
Traditionally, Black churches in Trenton, for the most part, have been sideline spectators as it relates to civil rights, community and political activism. During the civil rights era, Black churches in Trenton gave little if any support to the movement.
Good Luck & Goodbye, Nancy Wilson
he year 2018 has claimed still another legendary Black songstress, this time jazz singer Nancy Wilson,
who covered everything from jazz standards to “Little Green Apples” and in the 1960s alone, released eight albums that reached the top 20 on Billboard’s pop charts.
El Festival de la Familia en Trenton fue un Éxito
TRENTON-Cientos de padres de familia junto a sus hijos e hijas llegaron hasta la escuela Hedgepeth-Williams el pasado sábado 8 de diciembre para aprovechar los distintos recursos que ofrecían las decenas de organizaciones que participaron en el primer Festival de la Familia que organiza Tammy Murphy esposa del actual gobernador de Nueva Jersey Phil Murphy.
La primera dama del estado inauguró el evento y se dio tiempo para conversar y tomarse fotos con el público que asistió desde temprano en la mañana hasta las dos de la tarde. Murphy señaló que el objetivo de hacer esta serie de Festivales es con el fin de ayudar a que las familias de bajos recursos puedan tener acceso a la atención médica y recursos para ayudar en la educación de los niños. “Queremos hacer esto no solo en Trenton, sino en todo el estado de Nueva Jersey” dijo Murphy. Agradeció a cada una de las organizaciones que apoyaron con su participación.
La inseguridad en Centroamérica es extrema-joven está vivo de milagro
TRENTON-Una familia hispana acaba de llegar de Guatemala a Trenton con muy poco o nada, como la mayoría de inmigrantes centroamericanos. Sin embargo la situación de esta familia es extrema ya que Walter Jeobany Samayoa Del Cid, padre de familia de 34 años de edad está vivo de milagro. El y su familia tuvieron que dejar Guatemala tras ser atacado a balazos por un antisocial que de repente asomó en una motocicleta y le disparó al rostro sin mediar palabra. Un total de 16 tiros le descargó, 6 de esas balas impactaron su cuerpo, el resto pudo evitar mientras se defendía y huía del lugar, según manifiesta en una entrevista para este medio de comunicación.
“Don’t Touch My Hair!”
May I have that, please?
That’s what you say when you want something, and people are impressed by your manners. You’re a kid who never just takes, you always ask first because you want the same kind of manners back. But in the new book “Don’t Touch My Hair!” by Sharee Miller, you might have to ask for them, too.
Aria loved her hair.
In 1966, the only “indigenous non-heroic Black holiday in the United States” was created by Dr. Maulana Karenga, the founder and chairman of the Black nationalist organization, “US”, and a professor of political science in California. The ideas and conceptions of Kwanzaa developed out of the system of social and political thought of Kawaida (tradition and reason), also developed by Dr. Karenga.
The word KWANZAA is derived from the Swahili word “KWANZA”, which means “first” and is part of the phrase Matunda Ya Kwanza (first fruits). Dr. Karenga added the extra “a” to the word.
Kwanzaa is an adaptation of the African celebration of harvest time, when traditionally the community gathered to celebrate the fruits of its labor. Celebrating Kwanzaa is one way in which African Americans can continually build and foster positive social, economic, emotional and spiritual growth in every aspect of our lives. It is a cultural awakening.
The NGUZO SABA (the Seven Principles) represent the “minimum set of principles by which Black people must live in order to begin to receive and reconstruct our history and lives
Kwanzaa begins on December 26 and ends on January 1. Each day of Kwanzaa represents one of the Nguzo Saba
Mallence Bart-Williams was born in Cologne (Germany) from a German mother and a Sierra-Leonese father. Her father, Gaston Bart-Wiliams, was a writer activist and the first film director of Sierra Leone. After the ten year long civil war in Sierra-Leone, she was finally able to revisit to her father’s country in 2008, where she met street children from the notorious Lion Base Gang. She felt compelled to do Something and eventually founded the creative collective Folorunsho with 21 street kids. Their design collaborations were sold internationally and with the proceeds the kids were able to go to school and pay for school fees accommodation, etc… Mallence is a multifaceted creative social entrepreneur and has explored the realms of writing, publishing, film making, creative direction and fashion design among other things. She pursued her studies in economics and finance in Paris, Singapore, and Great Britain. Today she lives and works across the globe, producing an all-natural cosmetics line in Asia, runs an educational fund for orphans in Sierra Leone and works with Young innovators from the African continent.
“No child should study in the dark”: Solar-powered school bags changing Cote d’Ivoire’s education
By Kylie Kiunguyu on November 1, 2018 — Evariste Akoumian, a 37-year-old Ivorian, invented the “Solarpak”, a schoolbag with a solar panel and a lamp, to improve the education of young schoolchildren from rural, non-electrified areas. Using the lamp, children can now comfortably study after dark.
Stop the Killing
Interview with Mayor Gusciora in next edition
Sam Frisby’s 50th Birthday
Get out and Vote, Tuesday, November 6th
EL AMOR DE LA MADRE ES INCONDICIONAL
White Woman Calls Police on Nine Year Old Black Boy She Falsely Accused of Groping Her
POETRY IS OUT ALL NIGHT IN TRENTON
Climate Change Impacts Our Lives
The Persecution and Assassination of Bill Cosby
In a packed courtroom on Aug. 30 at the Juanita Kidd Stout Criminal Justice Center before Judge Leon Tucker, Mr. Abu Jamal’s attorney Judith Ritter successfully argued that a May 5, 1988, letter from the office of then-District Attorney Ron Castille to a state representative discussing death penalty cases was important. Later, as a state Supreme Court justice, Mr. Castille was personally involved in the case.
He refused to disqualify himself when Mr. Jamal’s case came before the high court despite having been the Philadelphia district attorney during prior appeals. The United States Supreme Court ruled such conduct was unconstitutional.
Judge Tucker extended the period of discovery to allow the search for more evidence that may link Justice Castille to the new document. The new court date for arguments is scheduled for Oct. 29
Olivia Hooker was 6 years old in 1921 — the year she witnessed the massacre. (Family photo)
Olivia Hooker, 103, poses at her White Plains home. Hooker is one of the last surviving witnesses of the Tulsa Race Massacre. (Michael Noble Jr. for The Washington Post
B.C. Franklin, a Greenwood lawyer and the father of famed historian John Hope Franklin, wrote a rare firsthand account of the massacre later donated to the National Museum of African American History and Culture.
“The sidewalk was literally covered with burning turpentine balls,” he wrote. “For fully forty-eight hours, the fires raged and burned everything in its path and it left nothing but ashes and burned safes and trunks and the like that were stored in beautiful houses and businesses.”
On June 1, 1921, martial law was declared. Troops rounded up black men, women and children and detained them for days.