WBAI

WBAI is the Pacifica Foundation radio station in New York City.

Congolese to UN: Let our army engage M23

 

 

WBAI AfrobeatRadio broadcast, 07.20.2013

In the eastern Democratic Republic of the Congo, the Congolese Army is reported to be driving Rwanda's M23 militia from their positions in North Kivu Province, causing euphoric celebrations among the Congolese people, but the UN is also reported to be blocking their advance and reconsidering its support for several of the army's most successful units because of atrocity claims.  

 

Race, Class, and MLK's Legacy in Obama's America

  

 

Part One of WBAI AfrobeatRadio's conversation with Bruce A. Dixon, Managing Editor of the Black Agenda Report, and Davey D. Cooke, Pacifica/KPFA/Hard Knock Radio host, broadcast 01.19.2013. Part Two will air on 01.26.2013.  

 

 

Armies of the Lord: Militarists, Multinationals, and the Christian Right in Africa

Reverend Rick Warren said the opening invocation at Barack Obama's inauguration in January 2009, and, the opening invocation at Rwandan President Paul Kagame's Inauguration in September 2010.

 

WBAI AfrobeatRadio, 04.14.2012:

 

Bruce Wilson, co-founder of the Talk2Action, Reclaim Faith History and Citizenship website, Huffington Post and Alternet contributor, and expert on the politicized, Christian Right, on the compatibility of the evangelical Christian Right agenda and the US/NATO military and multinational agendas in Africa.  

 

Special bonus clips: Saddleback megachurch pastor Reverend Rick Warren, urges his followers to follow Jesus, and him, like Nazis followed Hitler, and KONY 2012 video producer Jason Richards describes KONY 2012 as an evangelical "Trojan Horse."

 

Rwandan refugee journalists fear for colleague Jean Bosco Gasasira

 

 

KPFA Weekend News, 02.11.2012

Occupy Wall Street and D.R. Congo

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Flag of the Democratic Republic of the Congo ​​WBAI Talk Back, on the post-election political crisis in the Democratic Republic of the Congo, Occupy Wall Street, and international solidarity, 12.21.2011:

Occupy Wall Street emerged in September 2011 as a movement against growing income and resource inequality. Can it find a way to stand with the people of the Democratic Republic of the Congo, who have the lowest standard of living in the world, and the greatest number of war dead in any sustained conflict since World War II?

WBAI AfrobeatRadio host Wuyi Jacobs spoke to Kambale Musavuli and Bodia Macharia of Friends of the Congo, New York City and Toronto chapters respectively, Nita Evele of the Washington D.C.-based Congo Coalition, Jacques Bahati of the Washington D.C.-based Africa Faith and Justice Network, independent journalist Ann Garrison, Stanford Says No to War Founder, Occupy activist and writer Adam Hudson, and William Mitchell Law Professor, former National Lawyers' Guild President and international criminal defense attorney Peter Erlinder.

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