I WROTE THIS SONG IN PRISON



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Todays video is a little all over the place. But in this video I respond to a few nasty comments and end with a song that I wrote in prison as the final response to those comments. Hope you enjoy as I embarrass myself to the fullest!!!

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Freedom Forward – The Power of A Prison Prayer



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Doug and Donna have long been considered two of the most respected youth pastors in America. They have given their lives to seeing people radically transformed by the message of Christ. Their deep roots in ministry began in Portland, Oregon where they served for 17 years as Executive Pastors and Generation Ministry Directors under Pastor Frank Damazio at City Bible Church.
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FEMA Prison Watch Tower Guard Shack Housing Hilton Head South Carolina News Report



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FEMA Prison Watch Tower Guard Shack Housing Hilton Head South Carolina News Report.

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Death Row: Inside Indiana State Prison Part One (Prison Documentary) – Real Stories



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Watch Part 2 here:

This two-part series sees veteran presenter Sir Trevor McDonald come face to face with some of the world’s most dangerous criminals as he gets exclusive access to one of America’s oldest and most notorious prisons.

Housing 1900 inmates, 12 of whom are on death row, Trevor spends two weeks in the dark and forbidding world of Indiana State Maximum Security Prison. He hears from men who know what it is like to live under the shadow of the death penalty and even the date and time they will die.

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Rep. – Blacks Lazy, End Up In Prison



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Oklahoma State Rep. Sally Kern apologized for her offensive, race based comments regarding black students being lazy. Michael Shure breaks it down.

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Coffee Brews Fresh Start After Prison



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In a state with one of the highest incarceration rates in the United States, a United Methodist Ministry is helping former inmates make a fresh start. At Red River Roasters in Oklahoma City, coffee is changing lives one cup at a time. The employment program is run by Redemption Church, a ministry that helps former inmates and their families find stability.
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The Terrors of Yuma Territorial Prison



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Does this Arizona prison still hold the spirits of Old West outlaws?

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My Home Is A Prison (alt) – Lonesome Sundown



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Cornelius Green (December 12, 1928 — April 23, 1995), known professionally as Lonesome Sundown, was an American blues musician, best known for his recordings for Excello Records in the 1950s and early 1960s. Green was born on the Dugas Plantation near Donaldsonville, Louisiana. At the age of 18, he moved to New Orleans and worked in various jobs including as a porter at the New Southport Club, a casino in Jefferson Parish. He returned to Donaldsonville by 1948 and, inspired by Muddy Waters and John Lee Hooker, began taking guitar lessons from a cousin. In 1953, after a brief period as a truck driver in Jeanerette, Louisiana, he moved again to work at the Gulf Oil Refinery in Port Arthur, Texas. By this time he had begun to take his music more seriously, jamming at local clubs, and in 1955 was invited by Clifton Chenier to sit in with his new band, the Zydeco Ramblers, at the Blue Moon Club in Lake Charles. Chenier offered him the post of second guitarist in the band, alongside first guitarist Phillip Walker. Green toured with them as far as Chicago and Los Angeles, where Chenier’s recording of “The Cat’s Dreaming” was inspired by Green falling asleep during a session, and where Green auditioned for producer Bumps Blackwell but failed to get a contract. Green married later in 1955, left the Zydeco Ramblers, and moved to Opelousas, Louisiana where he began playing with Lloyd Reynauld and writing his own material. He recorded a demo tape, and took it to producer J. D. “Jay” Miller in Crowley. Miller was impressed, gave the singer/ guitarist the stage name “Lonesome Sundown”, and recorded his debut single, “Leave My Money Alone” b/w “Lost Without Love”, which he leased to Excello Records in 1956. The follow-up, “Lonesome Whistler” b/w “My Home Is A Prison”, was more successful, and Sundown became one of Miller’s south Louisiana stable of musicians. Although he never had a chart hit, he recorded for Miller for eight years, and his records sold in respectable quantities, his output including “Don’t Say A Word” (featuring Lazy Lester on harmonica), “I’m a Mojo Man,” “You Know I Love You,” “I Stood By (And Watched Another Man Steal My Gal),” “My Home Ain’t Here,” and the much covered, “Gonna Stick To You Baby.” Unusually for Louisiana musicians, Sundown’s style of the blues was more in keeping with the sound of Muddy Waters than that of Jimmy Reed and his sombre and melancholic recordings and instantly recognizable style were described by Jay Miller as “the sound of the swamp”. Sundown continued to work with Miller into the early 1960s, and in 1964 recorded “Hoo Doo Woman Blues” b/w “I’ve Got A Broken Heart”, recordings which have been described as among “the last ethnic down-home blues 45s aimed exclusively at the Negro market”. However, by 1965 Sundown had become disillusioned with his lack of success, experienced a traumatic divorce, retired from the music industry to work as a laborer, and joined the Lord Jesus Christ of the Apostolic Faith Fellowship Throughout the World Church, where he eventually became a minister. He was persuaded back to the recording studios in 1977, and recorded another blues album, Been Gone Too Long, co-produced by Bruce Bromberg and Dennis Walker, originally for Joliet Records. Despite its quality, disappointing sales ensued, even after being reissued on Alligator. His final single release was 1977’s “I Betcha”. Sundown did several concerts, including an appearance at the 1979 New Orleans Jazz & Heritage Festival, and tours of Sweden and Japan with Phillip Walker, but then walked away from the music business for good. In 1994 he suffered a stroke, and he was no longer able to speak. Sundown died in Gonzales, Louisiana, in April 1995, aged 66. He was posthumously inducted into the Louisiana Blues Hall of Fame in 2000. Wikipedia.

Women in Prison: KC Walpole & Fleet Maull: Part 2



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On KC Walpole’s recent visit to Rhode Island and the PDN offices, he spoke with Fleet Maull about the situation of women in prison.

K.C. Walpole has been tirelessy bringing the transformative power of mindfulness practices into prisons throughout the state of Florida for more than 20 years. He is one of our most active Prison Dharma colleagues in the nation. He currently delivers mindfulness-based programs 5 days a week in a women’s prison in Florida and runs a Zen monastery that accepts released prisoners as residents.

K.C. made a 11,000 mile motorcycle oddysey all across the U.S. raising awareness about Women & Children in our Jails and Prisons and what we can do about it. He has logged 8,500 miles doing his presentations about the plight of Women and Children in our Jails and Prisons in churches and community centers all across the country and has about 2,500 miles to go.

Acharya Fleet Maull is a senior Dharma teacher in both the Shambhala Buddhist and Zen Peacemaker traditions. He founded Prison Dharma Network, National Prison Hospice Association and the Naropa University Center for Contemplative End of Life Care and co-founded the Peacemaker Institute and the Upaya Institute Chaplaincy Training Program. Fleet leads meditation retreats, prison programs, leadership trainings, and bearing witness and street retreats throughout the world.