In the previous essay, the true terrorist motives for 9-11 were listed, as opposed to the lie that “they hate our freedom.” These reasons were our military bases in Muslim holy lands, our military invasions and sanctions that killed half a million Iraqi children, and American-Israeli foreign policy.
With the theme of “Honoring the Unique History of African Americans in Fayetteville,” The City of Fayetteville proclaimed an official city-wide observation of Black History Month for February Tuesday, Jan. 27.
As Dana Louise and Adams Collins —a.k.a. The Glorious Birds — performed sweet sounding folk songs under the warm lights of the Fayetteville Public Access studio on 101 West Rock St. Saturday, Jan. 24, a team of video producers worked around them.
Being the third largest growing immigrant gateway in the U.S. within the past decade in the U.S. caught the attention of the Cisneros Center — a new organization that seeks to accelerate integration for new Americans.
The weekend of Jan. 22, the Ozark Mountain Music Festival will return to the hills of Eureka Springs, Ark., and try to bring with it the atmosphere — and attitude — of a summer music festival.
For many of us, the policies of these rulers were far more alarming than a few non-state terrorists. Sure, non-state terrorists can blow up a few buildings and kill some people, but it pales compared to state terrorists with multimillion dollar warplanes bombing thousands of times more life and civilian property. Equally disturbing was the systematic assault of our cherished constitutional rights.
All foods, all medicines, and all drugs affect our overall consciousness and how we experience the world. Whether it’s a handful of fresh-picked berries, a pint of stout beer, or a laboratory engineered pill-capsule, it’s all medicine, acting as a specific type of fuel to run (or drain) your body.
For the longest time I could not speak about Michael Brown, Eric Garner, John Crawford III, Akai Gurley, or any of the many black men who have been slain by police in recent months.
This gallery contains 3 photos.
Organized as a chance for individuals to express grievance after the recent repeal of Ordinance 119, this peaceful rally included live guitar music and song, bold posters, speakers and a candlelight ceremony.