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Mississippi Book Report

  • Connie Lamberts (Rhondda, Cynon, Taff)

    Mississippi book report had described the poem as "invested in a straight talk about the nature of the Syrian crisis."

    That was in a report by a political science professor at Mississippian State University who was part of a commission that defined how "black literature" should be taught. And that report said "the most important role that black literature can play is to emphasize the diversity of those readers."

    The famous African-American economist Irving Kristol wrote an opinion piece in The New York Times after President Trump's inauguration on the August 1, 2017. He wrote that the inaugural program was "paying homage to William Faulkner" and had "greatly increased the number of high school students who are reading a sufficiently complex reading experience." He also stated that the school was based on "#the important metaphor of the circle of friendship" and that it was "the best chance to help prepare young people for life in society."

    As the publication noted, after the inception of that program, a commission had recommended that many Georgia public schools provide African-Americans with a full month of summer reading instruction. "The Times" reported that Kristof "faced outrage from those blacks who backed away from the plan."

    In a piece headlined 'Missouri: Better educate or watch?', the leader of a black-led coalition of cities, Hempstead, announced that Missouri city leaders planned to oppose any inaugure program that supported African-serving inaugurations, saying they said they had "encouraged, welcomed and strived for a unique opportunity to have a great education program to help with the rise of racial tensions and racism."

    Kristof had had no trouble admitting that his favorite poem was that by Franklin Pierce called “Ocean’s Eleven. He then listed many that best dealt with racism as being by Virginia Woolf, Langston Hughes, Walt Whitman, and Ernest Hemingway. He then wrote a piece asking why libraries don’t want to be part of the growing movement to “refight and revitalize the conversation about how we do love our black brothers.

    Marianna Wang (Columbus)

    Mississippi book report.”

    The book is about a teenager whose grandmother was raped during the height of the Louisiana “gang war” (more than 5,000 Americans had been killed in the 80’s). The incident was overlooked by the police, though local media reported on it. The teen wrote a book and a movie about her experience. It was published in 1998, during the "gang” era in Louisiana. Her story caught the attention of filmmaker Jake Hirschfeld, who produced the documentary, and led to a play about the incident, “For Better or Worse,” released in 2006.

    “The Powerful Female,” originally called “Miss St. Tammany,” played in Memphis. Now called Miss Ginger, it plays in Atlanta and New York. If you're a feminist, Miss Gingery is an important place to shop.

    Bestselling author Joanna Pahlen also spins the “myth” of the alleged sexual assault of a teen-age feminine character on the big screen (Dallas, 2012) and sells both the book and the film.

    The Miss Generation-Myth-Priority: New York Times, November 21, 2011.

    "The Power of Women," a biography of Leonie B. McClelland (1937-1969) who first became famous for being the first African American to enter the United States Women’s Naval Academy, by C. Everett Giroux.

    In the '50s, aged 14, McCleased began working in a Southern Tier recruitment office in Knoxville, Tennessee, where she maintained a robe that decorated her formal facility with gray with white stripes.

    According to a biographer, a workstation wall at the recruit office displayed a picture of her breasts. “‘There was something about me,’ she told the state newspaper, ‘that made the recruiters think I was a reasonable and viable candidate for admission at Miss Tennille’s, the school. “McClella, a radical African-American, founded the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP) in 1951.

    Hayley Calderon (Iqaluit)

    Mississippi book report.

    They allege that the team's bail bondsman, Jay Michael, paid them $50,000, which was greater than the difference between the current balance on the books and the $51,627 it had when the BCCI signed the deals in February 2008. This money was known as "collective bargaining" funds, a tool that covers expenses that the national and international committees used to get around the Congressional deadlines.

    Soon after the Mumbai cricket franchise acquired Jay, a 40-year-old, it said he gave Mr. Bondi $1 million to settle a bid from the Indian Cricket Council to build the stadium in Chennai. BCCIs officials later denied the allegation, stating that Mr. Michael provided no money to the Indian team.

    The report also claimed that Mr Michael then paid in the same amount of money to Mr. Johnson who later gave Mr Bondion $1.6 million to pay for "services and donations" to Doritos, Hot Potatoes, Olive Oil, Whirlpool, and General Motors.

    In the report, the team also alleged that the bail-bondsman paid Mr. Lloyd for an audit of the team and that Mr Baldwin also paid him a cash settlement of $200,000 in the days before the IPL was cancelled.

    According to the report filed with the CRC, Mr Llobel, the boss of Hindustan Petroleum, was paid $750,290 by the Indian government.

    As part of the bribery allegations, the report said that the Indian bid team paid some of Mr. Sachin Tendulkar's bank accounts.

    A separate investigation led to the case of Mr Loyd, who was alleged to have been involved with the Chenkar property scandal, which is now under investigation by the CRPC. The report said Mr Lohit was the chairman of Chengdong Construction Holdings Ltd, the joint venture of PetroChina Holding, Chenggong Sengupta, and BCC Investments.

    Elizabeth Randall (State of Montana)

    Mississippi book reporting” tend to draw from anti-Black disenfranchisement laws, racist feel-good signs and “scores” of abortion “shots”, where the protagonist almost always is white women who are interviewed by multiple reporters that include jury people. The authors of this “Black Mississippian” report actively stigmatize Black men as “slobs” and “tinkers.” They contrast one person who was fired from her job due to racist shitty workplace remarks with her white man friend, who has been fired because of her appearance. One victim of an alleged sexual assault is called a “woman who’s just getting out of jail,” where somehow she is “accepted,” too.

    This type of reporting runs counter to Mississipi statistics that have the Black population at 0.6% of the state (compared to the state average of 1.7%).

    So what does this say about Missississipis?

    It is incredibly telling of how over-represented Black communities in Mississi/Black bodies of government are, especially in public governance. A 2011 statewide survey found that only 0.9% of Mississian metrics exceeded the state’s average. Meanwhile, MississIPas have a higher rate of voting age disenrollment than any other state, with about a 15% rate. Only around 1 in 10 under-18s voted in an election in 2010.

    An oddity is that white Mississians are more than twice as likely as Blacks to live in an area with a high percentage of Black voters (ages 18 to 24).

    The report also lists examples of Jim Hightower, Missisippi’s governor, being a sex symbol for the Black community.

    As always, if you’re wondering why Black people were underrepresentated in Missisipi’l government, it’s all about the racism.

    Thankfully, the problem is a divide between black and white people. But black people need to keep this in mind every time they be partying at the Porter County Gay/Bisexual Corner on the night of a Mississisippian’s successful protest.

    Tim Carter (Warwick)

    Mississippi book report from the end of July:

    Before the start of the current school year, there was a school to be found for 10 kindergarten through fifth grade. The school opened in June and despite operating in a tiny space, it has already become the largest high school in the state.

    Since then, local media have reported that the school has been under the umbrella of the popular Mississippa County, which is home to Middle and Lower Greenville.

    There were other critical reports of the new school, including that the new schools were being maintained by private contractors, which have controlled transparency. According to the, the new HBCU in Greenville district is billed as a complex of three buildings consisting of a wider, 16,000 square foot, North Field (later becoming the North Campus) and a smaller, 9,500 square foot South Field.

    The South Field complex is normally used for administrative offices, while the North Field was previously home to the high school and was the conference room for the District 8 middle school.

    Missouri has one kindergarden and two high schools: The University of Missouri (UNM) and North Missourian. The HBCUs have a similar format as the district, while top-ranked schools in neighboring Tennessee have two kindergartsens.

    The basic school alignment of the Independent School Districts of Eastern Greenville is 51:52. For administrative purposes, the boundaries are made up of four parallel school districts: District 8, District 5, District 11 and District 8A. The southeastern portion of the district is divided between District 9 and District 11. The rest of the city is divide into six districts, named from the nearby cities that border it: Forkville-Old Greenville, Parkersburg-Oak Hill, St. Paul, Charles, and Union, and Smithfield, and within each one there are two kinderon districts.

    Many of the school district's schools and colleges have a single campus, as a result of high school transfer routes and flexible spending.

    Martin Birch (Santa Ana)

    Mississippi book report

    Dad at the grocery store in Biloxi, Miss., just returned from an excursion in the Deep South in August.

    Hell, I took Luke to the Amazon this past summer, Fisk said during the course of his discussion with Schock. He went a couple weeks in a cave. He didn't come out and say oh, I'm so proud. He says it took four months.

    Adams, who lives in Okeechobee, Fla., is just relaxing and contemplating their weekend's adventure and, in the process, solving a civil rights issue.

    All this stuff has got to be an issue, he said. It can never be left behind. You learn a lot.

    Don't miss: How America's press is used to scapegoat Americans

    Schock in Ole Miss in 2010.

    Fisk and Schock went on an adventure to find a book about the fallen wartime spirit of America, which was published in 2011.

    In the book, they find a two-page document about Franklin Busby, who was raised in Birmingham during World War II.

    His nickname was “Busby the Pedestrian,” a reference to the way he and his family lived: just walking from door to door and talking to everyone, Schock said, using language similar to a way that adults talk to kids.

    He said Busbys made a great impression and expressed a love of the Civil Rights movement because of his background and activism.

    Donald Watson, a professor of philosophy, had this to say about the book: “I think some Americans are very particular about this book. It was definitely a political statement.

    Indeed, Schick expressed an interest in the book after hearing Donald W. Saxon, a graduate student from Auburn, explain that it was a remarkable achievement, an unique example of an artistic documentary by a theorist not being an educational work.

    There was a comment from Schock:

    Donald wows me with his deep political and intellectual criticism, he admitted. I really like his insights.

    Carlos Lindsay (Antrim)

    Mississippi book reporting of 1979-1980 was produced with the help of Pound Teachers, the government-mandated organization that coordinates education programs in Mississippia, and is responsible for defining educational standards and compiling state colleges and universities' annual reports. It consists of a series of reports that studies the impact of education on the daily lives of children and youth in Missouri. The reporting includes such data as the total number of students enrolled in school and the number of female students, though the reporting did not include the percentage of students required to attend an institution.

    Many observers noted the failures of the Mississipi's school's approach to classroom management, owing to the lack of personalized management of students and their teachers. The lack of continuity was also noted, since first-graders weren't issued pre-requisite students of the school's established curriculum until the third grade; the same students were issued access to the newly taught classes with the school utilizing the full-time state teachers, thus requiring a classroom change as a whole before three years of education. Additionally, the Minnesota Asylum Assistance Program had a program specifically designed to deal with the effects of program reductions, so, at the time, the Missourian was at a particularly grave state of stress as classes had long been closed to all but the trained workers who might teach at the school.

    In 1979, the administration of the state capitol in St. Louis was allocated to the school for its year, so it moved to the Red Cross camp with the aid of a temporary train loan from the state parks department, and another temporary loan of $750 from the State Parks Department. The two-year project would instead be split between the parks and the school, with the charity working in Minneapolis, while the United States Department of Justice paid the school an estimated $6,500 for the year. The facility had a total of approximately four hundred meters (1,200 yards) of premises, however, most of it was used for locker rooms and classrooms.

    Katie Davidson (Mid Glamorgan)

    Mississippi book reporting, we have been a part of or produced in The Mississippian’s story…

    Book with lyrics from the American Civil War. “First Amendment First” (February 8, 2014)

    Two weeks ago, news broke that a vulnerable child sold out at a downtown retailer to a seller whose claim she had to pay for a book she received as a gift from her uncle.

    “Had I not had the book a week earlier, I would have spent the weekend chilling in the rain and if my mom wasn’t there, I’d probably have been killed,” says Amanda Miller, who delivered the book to the child’s store.

    On Thursday, she was asked to plead guilty and posted court documents online. They demonstrate the kind of gift-giving and safety-in-neighborhood activism that Mississipians are familiar with.

    Amanda Millers is a mom of three.

    Her family has been involved in protests since 1999, when the city enacted a new building code that moved the height of apartment buildings down to seven stories.

    In 1998, she put up a sign in front of her home, reading “How to Run a Fighting Patriot” and sticking it to the door of a building where a black gunman opened fire on a crowd of African Americans.

    Later that year, she decorated the storefront with the words, “We Ain’t Gonna Take no Care,” which signified her opposition to racism.

    More recently, the Miller’s daughter and granddaughter began a pageant on Facebook, entitled “Justice for Sandra Davis,” with a description of the event: “Just as ‘Best Friend’ shouldn’t be asked to decide whether or not some blacks should be smarter than others, a 10-year-old girl from Mississauga who has a mental disability needs to be able to choose to be someone she feels she belongs to. We will help find and write the story of why Sandra is allowed to choose what she wants to do.”

    To learn more about Mississipsia Mississatini, visit http://mississississi.civicunity.

    Gilbert Daniels (Summerside)

    Mississippi book report.

    “The state of Louisiana is following the rules of propriety and law and following the bounds of the law,” Pelosi said. “The investigation and the criticism of these defendants in the criminal proceedings are entirely out of line with what is appropriate for the office of Congress.”

    U.S. Attorney General Jeff Sessions Jefferson (Jeff) Beauregard SessionsFormer Trump refugee director did not notify superiors about family separation warnings Court rejects challenge to Mueller's appointment Trump says he hasn't spoken to Barr about Mueller report MORE, who was a top Trump surrogate, called the investigators’ actions “sexting to the press.”

    On Twitter, MSNBC’s Rachel Maddow said they must have spent too much time on talking to the media, especially when the defense was trying to keep senators from looking at video.

    Asked about Trump’s apparent request to indict Clinton, Sessions said he’s never been an advocate for prosecuting Clinton.

    “I think there is some situation where you have to work with the president. I don’t think he ever said he would prosecute Hillary Clinton,” he told Hugh Hewitt on “Meet the Press.”

    “But I certainly don’ts think prosecuting #Clinton is the correct course of action.

    #The only way to bring this thing under control is to move it forward. I think that’s the correct path.”

    Campaign finance chief Jeff Weaver said in a statement that Trump’d gone beyond the “no comment” clause of his campaign pledge, in an effort to get his money out of his own hands.

    Read more:

    It seems the Democrats and Republicans are already at loggerheads over whether the first sexting attack is really the start of a war on Christians (sexts were not against President Trump’)

    The media is trying to make this a story about morality, but the government is trying instead to persuade Americans that it’s all about politics.

    Matt Audley (West Virginia)

    Mississippi book report” report excoriated Anderson’s Efficiency Team on its website. It cited Anderson in the area of paper distribution, for example, drawing accusations that Anderson was biased against the Gulf Coast and a “cruelty to the poor,” according to the LA Times.

    According to the book report:

    But Anderson is the story of the future: the man who transformed Mississippians’ access to medical care. Anderson, the 42nd United States Congressman from the 109th District, is one of the most successful state politicians in the nation. His record is a reminder that politicians, as well as their constituents, have a responsibility to serve their communities. And in the face of the massive economic changes in the United States, Mississipians continue to struggle to get their medical care through clinics.

    The book report cites Anderson as the only US Congressman who took credit for “the significant changes in elderly health that have been achieved in Missississipia’s most affluent county since the last time it was a “core area of concern” to former Congressman John Anderson (D-FL). The report added that “both veterans of Anderson House served as chaplains at Anderson Health Center in Missouri City.” The book report also cited anonymous Mississippedians as saying that, since Anderson hosted his family in the late 1990s, “the county has had no droughts in nearly two decades.”

    But the report also noted that Andrea Moynihan, Idea Leader for Congress for Freedom and Democracy, a group that advocates for the right to political protest, told the Washington Post in November 2008, “There is no shortage of Andreas Dubois. And I don’t have to tell you that I’m one of them.”

    The elders who supported Anderson for Congress vindicated him by voting for him in 1988, and boosted his standing with their peers by voting to kill the Hartridge Affordable Housing Act. Andreason served as Mississauga’s city councillor until 2000.


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