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1. jut

jut

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2. aynigjt

aynigjt

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3. win

win

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4. Michael Buble, "I'll Be Home For Christmas"

Michael Buble,

My piano cover of Michael Buble's "I'll Be Home For Christmas", as featured on his "Let It Snow" EP.

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5. Media Talk: Mark Thompson to step down as BBC director general

Media Talk: Mark Thompson to step down as BBC director general

Who will take over the top job in British television – and what sort of BBC will he be leaving his successor? With Dan Sabbagh and Maggie BrownDan SabbaghBen GreenMaggie Brown Jan 27, 2012

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6. RARE - MLK, Jr. on How The Races Were Kept From Unifying in Post-Civil War America

  • Published: 2014-04-04T17:17:48Z
  • By mipdo
RARE - MLK, Jr. on How The Races Were Kept From Unifying in Post-Civil War America

Here, a clip rarely heard from MLK's speech at the Montgomery State Capitol after the March from Selma to Montgomery, in which he gives a historical lesson on how the races in America were kept divided after the Civl War. His efforts to reverse that division brought about his martyrdom on 4/4/68. "Our whole campaign in Alabama has been centered around the right to vote. In focusing the attention of the nation and the world today on the flagrant denial of the right to vote, we are exposing the very origin, the root cause, of racial segregation in the Southland. Racial segregation as a way of life did not come about as a natural result of hatred between the races immediately after the Civil War. There were no laws segregating the races then. And as the noted historian, C. Vann Woodward, in his book, The Strange Career of Jim Crow, clearly points out, the segregation of the races was really a political stratagem employed by the emerging Bourbon interests in the South to keep the southern masses divided and southern labor the cheapest in the land. You see, it was a simple thing to keep the poor white masses working for near-starvation wages in the years that followed the Civil War. Why, if the poor white plantation or mill worker became dissatisfied with his low wages, the plantation or mill owner would merely threaten to fire him and hire former Negro slaves and pay him even less. Thus, the southern wage level was kept almost unbearably low. Toward the end of the Reconstruction era, something very significant happened. (Listen to him) That is what was known as the Populist Movement. (Speak, sir) The leaders of this movement began awakening the poor white masses (Yes, sir) and the former Negro slaves to the fact that they were being fleeced by the emerging Bourbon interests. Not only that, but they began uniting the Negro and white masses (Yeah) into a voting bloc that threatened to drive the Bourbon interests from the command posts of political power in the South. To meet this threat, the southern aristocracy began immediately to engineer this development of a segregated society. (Right) I want you to follow me through here because this is very important to see the roots of racism and the denial of the right to vote. Through their control of mass media, they revised the doctrine of white supremacy. They saturated the thinking of the poor white masses with it, (Yes) thus clouding their minds to the real issue involved in the Populist Movement. They then directed the placement on the books of the South of laws that made it a crime for Negroes and whites to come together as equals at any level. (Yes, sir) And that did it. That crippled and eventually destroyed the Populist Movement of the nineteenth century. If it may be said of the slavery era that the white man took the world and gave the Negro Jesus, then it may be said of the Reconstruction era that the southern aristocracy took the world and gave the poor white man Jim Crow. (Yes, sir) He gave him Jim Crow. (Uh huh) And when his wrinkled stomach cried out for the food that his empty pockets could not provide, (Yes, sir) he ate Jim Crow, a psychological bird that told him that no matter how bad off he was, at least he was a white man, better than the black man. (Right sir) And he ate Jim Crow. (Uh huh) And when his undernourished children cried out for the necessities that his low wages could not provide, he showed them the Jim Crow signs on the buses and in the stores, on the streets and in the public buildings. (Yes, sir) And his children, too, learned to feed upon Jim Crow, (Speak) their last outpost of psychological oblivion. (Yes, sir) Thus, the threat of the free exercise of the ballot by the Negro and the white masses alike (Uh huh) resulted in the establishment of a segregated society. They segregated southern money from the poor whites; they segregated southern mores from the rich whites; (Yes, sir) they segregated southern churches from Christianity (Yes, sir); they segregated southern minds from honest thinking; (Yes, sir) and they segregated the Negro from everything. (Yes, sir) That’s what happened when the Negro and white masses of the South threatened to unite and build a great society: a society of justice where none would pray upon the weakness of others; a society of plenty where greed and poverty would be done away; a society of brotherhood where every man would respect the dignity and worth of human personality." (http://mlk-kpp01.stanford.edu/index.php/encyclopedia/documentsentry/doc_address_at_the_conclusion_of_selma_march/) Original Airdate 4/3/14 "Make It Plain," hosted by Matsimela Mapfumo-Mark Thompson, is a political, human rights, and breaking news program which airs on Sirius XM Progress 127, M-F, 6-9p ET. To hear entire episodes of Make it Plain, and for a free trial, go to www.siriusxm.com/ondemand

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7. Emma Thompson and Sienna St. Claire

Emma Thompson and Sienna St. Claire

This week, Mark and Yeni are joined by actress Emma Thompson (SAVING MR. BANKS) talking about Mary Poppins and guilt. Also, Sienna Sinclaire, author of The Naughty Girl's Guide to Los Angeles, talks about flogging http://www.naughtytravelguide.com/

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8. The Pogues, "Fairytale of New York"

The Pogues,

My piano solo version of the Christmas classic

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10. tomma

tomma

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11. Cool Tools Show 002: Clive Thompson

  • Published: 2014-06-03T17:43:34Z
  • By Gweek
Cool Tools Show 002: Clive Thompson

In this entertaining second installment of the Cool Tools podcast, Clive Thompson, author of Smarter Than You Think: How Technology Is Changing Our Minds for the Better, discusses the problem with laptop calculators, a surprising use for uncommonly bad tools, and what we all can do to stop stock photos from ruining the internet… all while introducing us to some terrific cool tools. (Listen to episode 001 with guest David Pogue here.) Subscribe to the Cool Tools Podcast on iTunes | RSS | Transcript Show notes: Clive’s website Clive’s Wired column, “Only You Can Overthrow the Tyranny of Awful Stock Photos” Here are Clive's tool picks, with quotes from the show: Soulver: $12-18 "The guys who made Soulver decided to create a calculator that actually didn’t try and look like an old calculator, and as a result it's way more fun to use. You can type in semi-regular expressions like 'this times that minus this' and you can take a result from one column and drag it down into another so you can do dynamic addition and subtraction." Dymo DYM12966 Plastic Label Embosser: $14.84 "This is actually a sub-par labeler, but it’s fantastic for art projects!" iFixit 26 Bit Driver Kit: $20 "I only use it once a month but whenever I use it it’s the only thing that will fix whatever stupid little electronic thing has fallen apart." Livescribe Pen: $130 - $200 "I’ve been using this for five years and it has been incredibly transformative of my note taking as a reporter. I use it in face to face situations and it allows me to be as comprehensive or un-comprehensive as I want with my written notes."

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