A Quick Look at the Headlines



#ISIS/#ISIL and America's long history of #CovertOps aimed at foreign nations

Whether it is Cuba, Libya or areas of what is called "The Middle East," America has a long history of covert operations and destabilization of foreign governments. Facts above all else. 

The latest tool is #ISIS/#ISIL.

We're going all the way in tonight! Join us for everything you need to know. 9PM Central on KNOW 1 Radio.

I'll also be interested in hearing what you though about last week's show dealing with 9-11.

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Dr. Kevin Barrett and Richard Gage discuss 9/11 on 'Take Another Look' w/ Ashahed M. Muhammad

Tonight on 'Take Another Look' you'll hear from prominent author and editor of 'Veterans Today' Dr. Kevin Barrett. He's a vocal and outspoken critic of America's 'War on Terror' who is not afraid to name names. 

You'll also hear from the founder and director of Architects & Engineers for 9/11 Truth, Richard Gage. Both of these guests are sure to give you plenty to think about and research, especially as we prepare for tomorrow's worldwide commemoration of the 13th year since 9/11. 

#WarOnTerror #ISIS/#ISIL #EarlyWarningSystem 9PM-11PM Central on KNOW 1 Radio.

Two hours of high level information dissemination. 

Spread the word and join us! 

'Take Another Look' Radio show for all those interested in TRUTH!


'Take Another Look' with me Wednesdays at 9PM Central on KNOW 1 Radio. Download and install the Live365 app to your smartphone or tablet so you can listen whenever and wherever you like.


Perspectives from the young people in #Ferguson: 'Voices of the Youth: Angry, Outraged & Committed.' (FinalCall.com)

FERGUSON, Mo.--During times like these, the voices of the youth are often ignored by mainstream media outlets and opportunistic leaders who appear to be more interested in gaining media attention than doing what’s right.

However, in Ferguson, members of a vocal and committed young activist group called Lost Voices, have been camped out since Michael Brown Jr., was killed. These young men and women faced the might of the militaristic police force directly, and lived to tell about it. They say they were in the streets before the cameras arrived, and they will be present after the cameras leave.
Dontey Carter (center) with members of Lost Voices
(Photo: Warren Muhammad/FirstWork Media)

Dontey Carter is an extremely passionate and vocal leader of the youth. 

“We’ve been out here since day one! When I say day one, I mean since they’ve been throwing tear gas at us. We were trying to peacefully protest! All we’re trying to do is get our voices heard and  that’s how we came up with Lost Voices,” said Mr. Carter. “The people that surround you, the law enforcement (officials), are out to hurt you—out to kill you! It is a brotherhood that they live in, it don’t have anything to do with religion, it don’t have nothing to do with no gang, it is about a new system!”

Dirty Boy Montana
Dirty Boy Montana wore a shirt with the word “Global Thugs” on it. He said the shirt represents brotherhood and unity. 

“It don’t matter what gang or what you’re on, we on some all around the world brotherly love to unify,” he said. At 33, and born and raised in St. Louis, he knows some of the youth want to take it to another level, and appear at times to be somewhat frustrated by the strategies of the established community leaders,  but it’s nothing to be concerned about, he said, because all are working towards a common goal.

“That’s that warrior in our blood. That’s cool and there’s a time and place for everything. I can understand both sides and everything. When it comes down to it, you got conflicts of methods going on and they’re both needed,” he added. Near the Canfield Green Apartments where Michael Brown Jr. was killed by White police officer, Darren Wilson, youth activists held a sign reading “Smash Racist Police Murder” and listed the names of several Black men who have lost their lives at the hands of overzealous law enforcement officials.

“As youth we need to look at our brothers and sisters.  As youth we need to take care of our nephews and nieces. We need to not sit up here and be selfish,” said Marcita Harris. “This is the time to claim our unity. This is the time to bring our village together. This is the time for all our Black women to stand behind our Black men. I kept asking the question where are the women, where are the women and now we are here! We have been the voices, we have been the ones that have been chanting, grabbing our brother’s hands! This is the time we need to be here!” said Ms. Harris.

(For more information on how youth can join the movement, visit http://handsupdontshoot.com)


"What we're trying to do is keep people from dying."-- Richard Muhammad, Editor-in-Chief of The Final Call

Editor-in-Chief of The Final Call Richard B. Muhammad who is at 'ground-zero' in Ferguson, MO 

If you are relying on CNN, MSNBC and FOX to tell you what is going on in #Ferguson, then you don't really know what's going on.

I just conducted an exclusive interview with the Editor-in-Chief of The Final Call Richard B. Muhammad who is at 'ground-zero' in Ferguson, MO and has been there for quite some time delivering direct information to the public.

Not only is he conducting top-notch reporting and sending pictures documenting what is taking place, but he is also doing his duty as a Muslim, an advocate and protector of our people.

During this brief interview, he delivers his candid perspectives on the following:

- The reality on the ground, which is not being reported by the “mainstream media” and the role of the Nation of Islam in preventing the loss of life

- The presence of U.S. Attorney General Eric Holder

- White agent provocateurs creating mischief among peaceful Black protesters

- The importance of institutions like The Final Call when it comes to telling our stories

- His discussion with the Honorable Minister Louis Farrakhan on the unrest in Ferguson

- The militarized police presence in Ferguson

(The audio runs a little over 16 minutes.)


God's Influence in Hip Hop and Consciousness Survey

I got alot of feedback from the 'God's Influence in Hip Hop' article and I'm still receiving it. Thank you. Overwhelmingly positive, some negative, but ultimately all good. As I work on follow-up articles in the series, you can help by answering the 3 questions on this short survey. I'm trying to give everybody a chance to weigh in and have their voices heard.

Take the survey here:  http://tinyurl.com/mh4qmvg

Whether in the barbershop, on the corner or at a party, asking a question about Hip Hop greats and their influence, or attempting rankings automatically leads to spirited and passionate discussions.


God and Hip Hop examined in this edition of The Final Call (FinalCall.com)

Cover of The Final Call Volume 33 Number 42
Many rappers and members of the Hip-Hop Nation will readily admit that even though they are not registered members of the Nation of Islam or self-identified members of the Five Percent Nation, they have been influenced by both in very significant ways.

In Black communities, particularly major metropolitan areas, it is not unusual to hear the greetings of “As-Salaam Alaikum” coming from the mouths of little children, Christians, and many who are not Muslims. Within the culture of Hip-Hop, you will hear many using the phrase “Word is Bond” who have never in their lives seen the Supreme Wisdom Lessons by Master Fard Muhammad nor the 120 Lessons of the Five Percent Nation.

For many, during the late 80s and mid-90s, their first exposure to the voice of the Honorable Minister Louis Farrakhan may have come from hearing his speeches mixed over beats, or perhaps a lyrical reference in a group’s Hip-Hop song. The fundamental teachings that a man, God himself, came to identify and deliver Black people in fulfillment of the prophecies, is at the root of any Black liberation theology being taught or heard today.

Through his lectures and writings, the Most Honorable Elijah Muhammad shattered the myths of the White God, the White Jesus and White Supremacy cloaked in the religion of Christianity. It was the teachings of the Nation of Islam that brought Black people face to face with the fact that what they were reading in the pages of their Bibles represented prophecies that had yet to be fulfilled and symbolic pictures of people, places, and events in the future.

The old gospel songs about Moses asking Pharaoh to “let my people go” and the deliverance of a suffering people seeking redemption are not Jewish melodies, but Black freedom songs, so it is fitting that Hip Hop would be the musical vehicle as modern day gospel songs to the youth, carrying forth these important truths and newly discovered realities.

Black people were taught about the holocaust of European Jews, but nothing about their own Black Holocaust. Black people knew U.S. History, but very little about their history before slavery. All that would change with the injection of consciousness raising lyrics that would not only inform, but also educate. 

You'll get a megadose of #HipHop reality in this week's editoin. I spoke with  Lord Jamar of Brand Nubian, Wise Intelligent of the Poor Righteous Teachers and linguistic scholar Dr. Wesley Muhammad. The Gods weighed in. I think you'll enjoy their analysis.

Read it in this edition of The Final Call. In digital and print. http://www.finalcall.com/artman/publish/National_News_2/article_101629.shtml