Tyrant Alert! Glendale PD violates 1st Amendment Rights of News Media

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Please let the Glendale Police know if you don’t like their actions by exercising your 1st Amendment Rights.

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Reaching Toward Equality: Fifty Years with the Civil Rights Act of 1964

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HLS Professors Randall Kennedy, Kenneth Mack, Joseph Singer, and Mark Tushnet gathered on Oct. 16 for a panel discussion on “Reaching Toward Equality: Fifty Years with the Civil Rights Act of 1964.”

EXCERSISING MY RIGHTS DAY 5/public photography/bells TN.

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Hello everyone joojoo68 here i got what i could of footage yesterday but i was busy
A bells unmarked swings by but didn’t intimidate so that’s good also the wildlife resources agency and a guy peeling ass in a black dodge.

Plz like and subscribe for more content i really appreciate the support thanks joojoo68 out.

Exclusive | Aaliyah & Her Mother Allegedly Slept with R.Kelly TOGETHER & Took His Publishing Rights!

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#tashak #unwinewithtashak #rkelly

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Aziz Huq, “Hobby Lobby and the Psychology of Corporate Rights”

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After the Hobby Lobby and Citizens United decisions, a robust public debate has emerged over corporate constitutional rights. Prof. Huq discusses ongoing empirical research about how the Hobby Lobby case has influenced public perceptions not just of those rights, but also of the Court itself.

Aziz Z. Huq teaches and conducts research in constitutional law, criminal procedure, and federal courts. A 1996 summa cum laude graduate of the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, he received his law degree from Columbia Law School in 2001. At Columbia, he was awarded the John Ordronaux Prize, the Emil Schlesinger Prize, and the Charles Bathgate Beck Prize. Upon graduating, he clerked for Judge Robert D. Sack of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit from 2001 to 2002 and then for Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg of the Supreme Court of the United States from 2003 to 2004.

Recorded on May 5, 2015, as part of the Chicago’s Best Ideas lecture series.

The Art of Activism: Women Civil Rights Leaders Tell Their Stories

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A panel made up of the editors of Hands on the Freedom Plow: Personal Accounts by Women in SNCC discusses their book. Feminist historian Debra Schultz moderates. Panelists include: Betty Robinson, editor; Dorothy Zellner, organizer; Faith Holsaert, editor; Judy Richardson, editor; Martha Noonan, editor. This event took place at the Elizabeth A. Sackler Center for Feminist Art on November 14, 2010. Video courtesy Elizabeth A. Sackler Foundation.

Canadian Rights Audit: Canada Post Distribution building (Deerfoot Location)

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Canadian Rights Media conducted an independent Canadian Charter of Rights & Freedoms Audit regarding the Right to Publicly Film while on Public Property auditing: Canada Post Distribution building (Deerfoot Location) in Calgary, Alberta

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Public filming is NOT Against the Law
It’s your CANADIAN right to Publicity Film
You have NO EXPECTATION of Privacy in Public

Birmingham, Alabama: The Climactic Battle of the Civil Rights Revolution (2001)

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The Birmingham campaign, or 1963 Birmingham movement, was a movement organized in early 1963 by the Southern Christian Leadership Conference (SCLC) to bring attention to the integration efforts of African Americans in Alabama. About the book:

Led by Martin Luther King, Jr., James Bevel, Fred Shuttlesworth and others, the campaign of nonviolent direct action culminated in widely publicized confrontations between young black students and white civic authorities, and eventually led the municipal government to change the city’s discrimination laws.

In the early 1960s, Birmingham was one of the most racially divided cities in the United States, both as enforced by law and culturally. Black citizens faced legal and economic disparities, and violent retribution when they attempted to draw attention to their problems. Protests in Birmingham began with a boycott led by Shuttlesworth meant to pressure business leaders to open employment to people of all races, and end segregation in public facilities, restaurants, schools, and stores. When local business and governmental leaders resisted the boycott, SCLC agreed to assist. Organizer Wyatt Tee Walker joined Birmingham activist Shuttlesworth and began what they called Project C, a series of sit-ins and marches intended to provoke mass arrests.

When the campaign ran low on adult volunteers Bevel, SCLC’s Director of Direct Action, trained and directed high school, college, and elementary school students to participate in the demonstrations by taking a peaceful walk fifty at a time from the 16th Street Baptist Church to City Hall to talk to the mayor about segregation. This resulted in over a thousand arrests, and as the jails and holding areas filled with arrested students the Birmingham Police Department, led by Eugene “Bull” Connor, used high-pressure water hoses and police attack dogs on the children and bystanders. Not all of the bystanders were peaceful, despite the avowed intentions of SCLC to hold a completely nonviolent walk. King and the SCLC drew both criticism and praise for allowing children to participate and be put in harm’s way.

The Birmingham campaign was a model of direct action protest and, through the media, drew the world’s attention to racial segregation in the South. It burnished King’s reputation, ousted Connor from his job, forced desegregation in Birmingham, and directly paved the way for the Civil Rights Act of 1964 which prohibited racial discrimination in hiring practices and public services in the United States.

The campaign brought national and international attention to racist violence in Birmingham. Fear that unrest might spread provoked a meeting of Attorney General Robert F. Kennedy with James Baldwin and other Black leaders.

The reputation of Martin Luther King soared after the protests in Birmingham, and he was lauded by many as a hero. The SCLC was much in demand to effect change in many Southern cities. In the summer of 1963, King led the March on Washington for Jobs and Freedom where he delivered his most famous speech, “I Have a Dream”. King became Time’s Man of the Year for 1963 and won the Nobel Peace Prize in 1964.

The Birmingham campaign, as well as George Wallace’s refusal to admit black students to the University of Alabama, convinced President Kennedy to address the severe inequalities between black and white citizens in the South: “The events in Birmingham and elsewhere have so increased cries for equality that no city or state or legislative body can prudently choose to ignore them.” Despite the apparent lack of immediate local success after the Birmingham campaign, Fred Shuttlesworth and Wyatt Tee Walker pointed to its influence on national affairs as its true impact.[115] President Kennedy’s administration drew up the Civil Rights Act bill. After being filibustered for 75 days by “diehard southerners” in Congress, it was passed into law in 1964 and signed by President Lyndon Johnson. The Civil Rights Act applied to the entire nation, prohibiting racial discrimination in employment and in access to public places. Roy Wilkins of the NAACP, however, disagreed that the Birmingham campaign was the primary force behind the Civil Rights Act. Wilkins gave credit to other movements, such as the Freedom Rides, the integration of the University of Mississippi, and campaigns to end public school segregation.

Birmingham’s public schools were integrated in September 1963. Governor Wallace sent National Guard troops to keep black students out but President Kennedy reversed Wallace by ordering the troops to stand down. Violence continued to plague the city, however.

Jimmy Carter: Why I believe the mistreatment of women is the number one human rights abuse

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With his signature resolve, former US president Jimmy Carter dives into three unexpected reasons why the mistreatment of women and girls continues in so many manifestations in so many parts of the world, both developed and developing. The final reason he gives? “In general, men don’t give a damn.”

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CAIR Video: ‘In Their Footsteps: An American Muslim Civil Rights Journey’

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CAIR Marks Black History Month with Release of Short Film Exploring American Muslims’ Reflections on Racial Injustice

‘In Their Footsteps: An American Muslim Civil Rights Journey’ follows Muslim leaders as they learn about history of slavery, lynching, segregation

(WASHINGTON, D.C., 2/1/19) – The Council on American-Islamic Relations (CAIR) today released a short film, “In Their Footsteps: An American Muslim Civil Rights Journey,” to mark the beginning of Black History Month.

Video: ‘In Their Footsteps: An American Muslim Civil Rights Journey’

The 21-minute film features some 30 American Muslim civil rights leaders who journeyed through Alabama to learn about the history of slavery, lynching, segregation, and about present-day racial injustice.

“A detailed study of the history of slavery, lynching, segregation, and the legacy of past and present injustices needs to be part of a national conversation so that leaders in all sectors of our society apply a racial equity lens when making decisions that affect the lives of millions of Americans,” said CAIR National Executive Director Nihad Awad.

During the journey, the Muslim leaders attended the inauguration of the National Memorial for Peace and Justice in Montgomery and learned from experts at the historic 16th Street Baptist church, the Birmingham Civil Rights Institute, the Southern Poverty Law Center, and the Civil Rights Memorial.

SEE: 30 CAIR Leaders to Attend Inauguration of Lynching Memorial in Alabama

CAIR’s film offers deeply personal and emotional reflections from American Muslims — including African-American Muslims — who lived through segregation and Jim Crow laws, and for whom the journey brought back memories from their own lives.

The film was produced by True Intent Productions and CAIR.

CAIR is America’s largest Muslim civil liberties and advocacy organization. Its mission is to enhance understanding of Islam, protect civil rights, promote justice, and empower American Muslims.

La misión de CAIR es proteger las libertades civiles, mejorar la comprensión del Islam, promover la justicia, y empoderar a los musulmanes en los Estados Unidos.


CAIR National Communications Director Ibrahim Hooper, 202-744-7726, [email protected]


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We`ve all got rights but if that rights contradicts God`s Law, God said, in Matthew 7:23 And then will I profess unto them, I never knew you: depart from me, ye that work iniquity.

Acts 2:38 Then Peter said unto them, Repent, and be baptized every one of you in the name of Jesus Christ for the remission of sins, and ye shall receive the gift of the Holy Ghost.

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New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo signs bill strengthening abortion rights

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New York Gov. Andrew Cuomo has signed a bill that will strengthen abortion rights in the state. The governor said on Twitter that the bill, known as the Reproductive Health Act, will protect the rights made legal by the landmark Supreme Court ruling Roe v. Wade “no matter what the federal government does.” Reena Ninan has more.

Alabama City Remembered as Climactic Battle of Civil Rights Movement

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Sunday, August 28, in Washington, President Obama leads the nation in dedicating a new national memorial to the late civil rights leader Martin Luther King Jr. King was a southern Baptist minister who rose to become the leading voice of the nation’s modern day civil rights movement during the1950’s and 1960’s. His struggle for equal rights and those of millions of African Americans did not come easily. VOA’s Chris Simkins has more on one of the pivotal events in the civil rights movement that brought national and international attention to King and his philosophy of non-violence.