WELCOME TO This PACE TULSA NETWORK ADVANCING CIVIL PROGRESS IN TULSA OKLAHOMA PODCAST. I’m Tim. Your podcast voice.
This PACE TULSA NETWORK PODCAST segment is about providing feedback and oversight when we see things aren’t going well. Building trust when our viewpoints clash. And seeking knowledge as help comes from a place of understanding.
ARTICLE 1, SECTION 9 OF THE UNITED STATES CONSTITUTION reads, “No money shall be drawn from the Treasury, but in consequence of Appropriations made by law.”
Even though the Senate Appropriations Committee interests its’ body fundamentally with American People in mind, often when voting to approve bills and supporting legislature, lawmakers don’t fully realize where the money ends up to support extremist organizations and extremist activities in America’s urban cities.
This PACE TULSA NETWORK PODCAST sheds some light on corps extremist indoctrination; covert counter-cultural manifestations. And why often instrumental control and management has no key oversight or monitoring mechanism for African-American Black-Peoples communities where human rights should also be inherent to all humans, regardless of their nationality, race, gender, religion, language, or sexual orientation.
The concept of human rights is not new. In 1948, the newly-formed United Nations General Assembly adopted the Universal Declaration of Human Rights. The necessity of human rights for all became evident when International law, national constitutions, and other conventions began to support and expand on the Universal Declaration of Human Rights.
What kinds of human rights exist? Economic, social, cultural, civil, and political. Economic, social, and cultural rights include the right to work, the right to food and water, the right to housing, and the right to education.
Advancing civil progress in Tulsa, Oklahoma’s community is not possible while domestic terrorists, murderers, killers, and systemized prolific hate cells freely conduct urban warfare on African-American Black-Peoples communities.
Current-day human rights comes from, natural rights. Natural rights are a very old philosophical concept. Related to natural law, natural rights refer to rights that are universal and inalienable. They are not related to any government or culture. By being human, a person is entitled to their natural rights. That’s where we get the concept of universal human rights.
Another example of human rights categorization is the distinction between positive rights and negative rights. The state must provide access to positive rights, like food, housing, education, and healthcare. Negative rights refers to the freedom from certain things, like slavery, torture, and suppression. It’s the state’s role to ensure these violations do not occur.
Documents like the International Covenant on Economic, Social, and Cultural Rights, which was established in 1976, to protect these rights.
Specific examples in this category include:
The right to work in a safe environment for a fair wage.
The right to access medical care, including mental health care.
The right to accessible education.
The right to adequate food, clothing, and housing.
The right to affordable sanitation and clean water.
The right to take part in cultural life.
The right to enjoy the benefits of scientific progress.
The right to social security.
PACE TULSA NETWORK’S National Campaign: PACE TULSA NETWORK WORLD ONE VISION
“To develop core ideological goals that impact our lives in objective ways, leading to firm commitments, employable decisions and creative solutions for our world.
Subjective content includes news media that’s valuable because, it expands the way our mind explains what it’s feeling to other’s and ourselves. Objective content relates to data points, as well as. statistical facts. Reading articles from local newspapers, using notes to re- establish limited rational boundaries based on the contextual information.
Neo-con socialist rhetoric from a marxist textbook is what I imagined while reading an article from Black Wall Street Times. However, the story was about African-American Black-Peoples freedoms, communities and personal perspectives. It read beautifully into thematic socialist catharsis.
The Black Wall Street Times article was written after the killing of George Floyd. George Floyd, a 46-year-old black man, was murdered near the intersection of East 38th Street and Chicago Avenue in the Powderhorn Park neighborhood of Minneapolis, Minnesota, by Derek Chauvin, a 44-year-old white police officer with the Minneapolis Police Department. The Minneapolis police officer killed George Floyd by standing on his kneck with his knee while he was suffocating you hear George Floyd coarsely screaming, “I can’t breathe.”
This tragic set of Events, inspired the nation’s largest social uprising since the Civil Rights Movement. The civil rights movement was a struggle for justice and equality for African Americans that took place mainly in the 1950s and 1960s. One of the greatest achievements of the civil rights movement, the Civil Rights Act, led to greater social and economic mobility for African-Americans across the nation and banned racial discrimination, providing greater access to resources for women, religious minorities, African-Americans and low-income families.
The Black Wall Street Times newspaper headline reads RADICAL RECONSTRUCTION IN AMERICA’S RACIAL THINKING IS NEEDED TO SAVE THE NATION by Tyrance Billingsley. The Black Wall Street Times Published: July 5, 2020 Last Updated on January 12, 2021. Tyrance Billingsley, is a contributing writer of The Black Wall Street Times. He writes, Whether it takes the form of slavery, the killing of an unarmed Black man, mass incarceration, economic disempowerment or merely day to day forms of tone-deaf social interactions, racism is woven throughout the sociopolitical landscape of America. Our refusal to truly face it as a society has led to this nationwide, and even global, catharsis that feels like chaos.
WHILE READING THE ARTICLE BILLINGSLEY POINTED TOWARD A PRETENTIOUS SOCIALIST RHETORIC OUTLING THE FOLLOWING CONCERNS WITHIN THE AFRICAN-AMERICAN BLACK-PEOPLES COMMUNITIES IN TULSA OKLAHOMA.
1. A deep distrust of law enforcement agencies and politicians who support effects racism in Tulsa, Oklahoma.
2. Instrumental viewpoints of International or Foreign Legislative Partnerships in Tulsa, Oklahoma potentially expanding resources given to sabotage agents used only for killing Black Americans
3. Authoritarian implementation, narrow and wide identifies Black-American interests as all-embracing and fair-game for mimicry and expulsion.
4. PUNDITS OF EXTREMIST CAUSES saying, Black American patriot Interests are for an Evil America that wants them killed violently.
5. Black Americans can and should exert unchecked violent destructive power unilaterally, universally to preserve their position, protect their interests, promote their ideals and to save their lives.
SURVEY OBSERVATIONS revealed:
Transportation and Housing Equity, as it affects Pedestrian Awareness Crosswalk Education (PACE TULSA NETWORK) is a non-sequitur literary medium when state actors attack African-American BLACK PEOPLE lives and minimize process, organized travel, and enforceable transportation procedures with malicious intent.
Educated African-American scholars address manifested climates of prejudice and racism. To view an African-American Ideology as rash, non-intellectual, and psychotic because of resistance to domestic violent climates must be found in merit.
Two action steps must occur immediately.
1. Addressing change agents accepting tolerance of bigotry publicly.
2. The shaming of advocacy groups committed to collective consciousness.
African-American cultural identity as the solution to practicing self-constitution is a “band-aid ethnology.” Reflecting African-American pathos as a radical rationale supremely has alternately justified deception and thereby fairness.
Propositions of fairness remain valid despite efforts by African-American Black-Leadership to quell dissension and grants of power leading to excessive violence, within and outside, of law enforcement agencies.
PROPOSITION ONE: At this point the treatise African-American Black People have with power Borg’s contributing to corruption is epistemically bankrupt.
PROPOSITION TWO: Equity is not realized whenever militancy variates propose strategic steps positioning ideological superiority.
Minimal acknowledged auspices of Workplace Discrimination: Racism, Sexism & Wage Retaliation is not enough of a policy position to mitigate the struggles beyond subtle mixed-class economies. Dialogue and knowledge banks must be created, maintained and delivered to all people interested in freedom. Written procedures and enforcement policies must also be implemented to punish those who resist and continue to violate African-American Black-Peoples freedoms.
All of this sounds alarming, but The 2021 Tulsa, Oklahoma Equality Indicators Report and the State of Compromised Black Families in Tulsa, Oklahoma Reports have been recorded and discussed. Today, African-American Black Citizens are negatively affected by economic, social, racial, religious, spiritual and political climates in Tulsa, Oklahoma.
THE STIGMATIZATION FACTORS WHICH CONTRIBUTE TO INTOLERANCE ARE:
1. Malicious intent.
2. Collective consciousness
3. Epistemic bankruptcy
4. Workplace Discrimination
The International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights and its two Optional Protocols outline rights and gives examples of when those rights are violated such as:
The right to life, which is violated by actions like death by torture, neglect, and use of force.
The right to freedom of expression, which is violated by restricting access to ideas and limiting press freedom.
The right to privacy, which is violated by intruding on a person’s sexual life or personal data.
The right to asylum, which is violated by deporting someone to a country where their lives are at risk.
The right to a fair trial and due process, which is violated by a court that’s not impartial and has excessive delays.
The right to freedom of religion, which is violated when someone is punished for following their beliefs or forced to adopt another religion.
The right to freedom from discrimination, which is violated when traits like race, gender, religion, are used as justification for actions like being fired from a job.
Researching human rights issues is important in order to promote human rights. You first need to understand the importance of human rights. That groundwork comes from the International Bill of Rights, which consists of the Universal Declaration of Human rights, two international covenants, and two optional protocols.
As of 2020, the Covenant (which is legally binding) has 171 parties. Four countries, including the United States, have signed but ratified the covenant. It includes rights such as:
The right to self-determination. Worker rights, such as the right to fair wages, safe and healthy working conditions, and equal promotion opportunities.
The right to strike and form trade unions.
The right to social security.
The right to free primary education and equally accessible higher education
The International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights covers rights like: Every human has the right to life. No human should be subjected to torture, cruel treatment, or degrading punishment. No one should be enslaved. Everyone has the right to freedom of thought, religion, and conscience. Everyone is equal before the law. The International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights entered into force in 1976.
As of 2021, 173 countries have ratified the treaty. There are six countries (including China) that signed but haven’t ratified the document. The United States signed the International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights in 1977 and finally ratified it in 1992.
Let’s keep the conversation going. This article is not intended to assume the entire scope of Advancing civil progress in Tulsa, Oklahoma.
In one instance, Senator Susan Collins, Republican from Maine, Chairman of the Transportation, Housing and Urban Development, and Related Agencies or Transportation, Housing and Urban Development Appropriations Subcommittee notes, “Transportation, Housing and Urban Development Appropriations bills will support job creation and economic development. Critical improvements to our infrastructure, provide housing assistance for low-income seniors and other vulnerable populations. As well as, enhanced oversight of the Federal Aviation Administration safety and aircraft certification programs.” Senator Collins said in a statement, “Programs that support our communities, including HOME Investment Partnerships Program, Community Development Block Grant Programs, Neighbor Works and the Rural Capacity Building Program continue support for a development partnership critical to investments in decent and affordable housing, particularly housing for low- and very low-income Americans.
WHAT ARE SOME SOLUTION STEPS TO ADDRESSING HUMAN RIGHTS ISSUES AND THEREBY ADVANCING CIVIL PROGRESS?
1. Addressing change agents accepting tolerance publicly.
2. Shame advocacy groups committed to collective consciousness.
3. To promote human rights, you need to understand the importance of human rights.
4. Donating money is one of the best ways to promote human rights. Money allows organizations to continue their work whether it’s providing aid to people in crisis, pressuring governments to take action on human rights, or creating programs that empower the disenfranchised.
5. Consider the human rights impact of your shopping habits. Do the stores and corporations you buy from exploit African-American workers? Do they pay a fair wage? Where do they purchase their materials?
6. Look for groups doing human rights work in your area or join online communities that connect you to global movements.
7. Promote human rights by voting whenever you can.
8. promote human rights by contacting government officials and urging them to take action on certain issues.
9. Peaceful protest is one of the most powerful ways to support human rights.
10. You can promote human rights in your daily life by doing something when you witness things like racism or sexism. Talk to the person who was the target of the discrimination before taking any action. They might have specific ideas about how you can support them.
11. Advocate for things like equal pay for equal work, education access, free childcare, clean water and sanitation, and more.
12. Women and children are two of the most vulnerable groups in the world. Even in wealthy countries like the United States, there are wide disparities and few resources for mothers and parents in need of help. You can promote and protect their rights.