Black Talk Radio News – New Abolitionists Max Parthas, BLM and Abolitionism

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Tune in for an hour or more of news, information and commentary on social/political issues.

New Abolitionists Max Parthas had an opportunity to share the abolition message with BLM and other South Carolina activists including Cop Watch.

Max will share the public dialogue that occurred at the Charleston Days Of Grace meeting and how receptive those in attendance were to the message that slavery was never abolished in the USA.

In the news…

President Obama used the full power of his office this Labor Day to order Federal government contractors to offer workers seven days of paid sick leave a year. Contrast this with his non-binding policy recommendations in addressing police terrorism in the USA.

Speaking of Labor Day, as many celebrate how labor unions have made work life better for employees, they are ignoring the threat of unorganized prison slave labor to their jobs. Lets look at 9 industries getting rich off modern slavery.

A police officer filed a complaint of racism against the Clatskanie Police Chief in Oregon who has now resigned after coming under fire for calling Black people, a Black woman specifically an animal and like a juvenile school child, started making sounds and acting like a monkey. The police officer is now being harassed by the former chief’s racist supporters for not tolerating a racist work place environment.

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One Reply to “Black Talk Radio News – New Abolitionists Max Parthas, BLM and Abolitionism”

  1. Great show! I am a historian of prison labor and prisoners’ rights and have written a book on this subject, entitled We Are not Slaves: State Violence, Coerced labor, and Prisoners’ Rights in Postwar America (UNC, 2020).   I am also the co-director of a group called Historians Against Slavery.    Would you be interested in talking about this book and the historical context of prison labor and prisoners’ rights suits from the 1960s to today? I have done interviews with CNN, NPR, and MSNBC, but I’d like to reach today’s activists and be in dialogue with the wider Black community. Please contact me if you would like to do an interview or would like a free copy of the book. Thank you for all that you do.

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