Hosts Leigh Anne Kranz and Kayse Jama, Executive Director of the Center for Intercultural Organizing, speak with Kayse's mentor Eric Ward, of the Center for New Community, about two looming anti-immigrant ballot initiatives in Oregon, Measures #19 and #122. He also discusses the history of a national movement to manipulate the American public on the issue of migration. And he analyzes current anti-immigrant movements.
Host Crystal Leighty speaks with local activist Yvonne Simmons about her recent trip to Peru where she has worked with a political and human rights NGO for many years. She talks about her work with children in poor neighborhoods who live off the small items that they scavenge from a local garbage dump. She also discusses her work on preventing violence against women.
This is a conversation had between myself, Tony Muhammad and Adisa Banjoko on fatherhood and ideas of 'multiculturalism', as stemmed from the event Adisa attended, a book release event called BAF (Be A Father).
To reach Adisa, go to www.hiphopchessfederation.org, or directly at email@example.com
Tony's contact information is www.myspace.com/tonymuhammad, or firstname.lastname@example.org
To read about the 'Be A Father' event or to hear how the event went down, go to www.daveyd.com and go to 'Listen To Rhymefest Open Up To His Young Son'.
KBOO's environmental series with Edison Carder. This edition: TriMet, Klamath River Dams, and Salmon. A victory for free speech and a solution for saving salmon that probably won't work. Friends of the River and the Karuk Tribe wanted to place ads in TriMet buses.
Students at De La Salle recently participated in a four week
workshop series as part of OPAL’s Voice For Empowerment Project. OPAL (Organizing People-Activating Leaders) is
a community organization formed in September 2005 that works for Environmental
Justice in the Portland metro area to support ignored communities that fight
against the oppression of pollution and social injustice. The Voice for
Empowerment project’s mission is to empower low-income youth from
undeserved communities to find their voice and use it as an instrument for
colonization beginning the process of disparity of wealth between nations,
global corporate trade mechanisms today continue that process. Now we
go to Haiti, which has been the hardest hit nation in this hemisphere.
This program, hosted by Denise Morris, has musical breaks from Pink Martini and features a discussion with Thomas Lauderdale, the band's co-founder. We also hear from widely-published writer Michael T. Klare about oil and its potential to provoke wars in the future; a review of an Alice Munro story collection; and a discussion of theater and politics. You can hear the whole show by clicking on the arrow above, or listen to individual segments by clicking on the links below.
Denise Morris interviews Tamara Wallace of Teatro Cambio (Theater for Change) and Emilia Katz of Portland Central America Solidarity Committee (PCASC). They discuss how theater can be used in political action, especially in opposition to anti-immigration legislation.