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1. One of Us

One of Us

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3. Mix Most Played 2017

Mix Most Played 2017

“Mix Most Played 2017” 1. Imagine Dragons - Thunder 2. Frenship - 1000 Nights 3. Arcade Fire - Creature Comfort 4. Foster the People - Sit Next To Me 5. Phoenix - J-Boy 6. New Politics - One of Us 7. WALK THE MOON - One Foot 8. The Killers - The Man 9. Beck - Up All Night 10. Bleachers - Dont Take The Money 11. Kings Of Leon - Arround The World 12. Alice Merton - No Roots 13. Arcade Fire - Everything Now 14. Paramore - Hard Times 15. Lorde - Green Light (Chromeo Remix) 16. Phoenix - Ti Amo 17. Wolf Alice - Don't Delete The Kisses 18. Sir Sly - High 19. Portugal. The Man - Live In The Moment 20. Cage the Elephant - Cold Cold Cold 21. Future Islands - Time On Her Side 22. Castlecomer - Fire Alarm 23. Day Wave - Something Here 24. Future Islands - Ran 25. 311 - Too Much to Think 26. The War On Drugs - Holding On 27. Banners - Someone To You 28. Portugal the Man - Feel It Still 29. Dreamcar - Kill For Candy 30. The Killers - Run for Cover 31. Circa Waves - Fire That Burns

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4. Bill Moyers in Conversation: Pt 1: Eddie Glaude Jr. on America's Racial 'Value Gap'

Bill Moyers in Conversation: Pt 1: Eddie Glaude Jr. on America's Racial 'Value Gap'

I’m holding in my hand what has been called “one of the most daring books of the 21st century,” a “book for the ages,” “bracing,” “unrelenting.” The title is Democracy in Black: How Race Still Enslaves the American Soul, and it breathes with prophetic fire. Its power comes because the author does not begin with “pristine principles or with assumptions about our inherent goodness.” Rather, its view of democracy, as he writes, “emerges out of an unflinching encounter with lynching trees, prison cells, foreclosed homes, young men and women gunned down by police and places where ‘hope, unborn, had died.’” Democracy in Black is rich in history and bold in opinion, and inconvenient truths leap from every page. For example, and I’m quoting the book again, “black people must lose their blackness if America is to be transformed. But of course, white people get to stay white.” The book opens in Ferguson, Missouri, with the author talking to three, dynamic young black women, newly born to activism, and it closes in the intimacy of the reader’s heart, where each of us wrestles with the question of whether we can indeed change the habits of racism and create together a new politics based on a revolution in values. The author is Eddie Glaude Jr. Glaude was raised in the Deep South, in Moss Point, Mississippi, and still remembers the Ku Klux Klan burning a cross at the fairground. He’s now a professor of religion and African-American studies at Princeton University, where he also chairs the Center for African-American Studies. This is his third book, and he’s a member in good standing of the black establishment, which he rigorously calls to account in Democracy in Black. Listen to Part 2:

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