The question today is, what will president Trump do to make America great for black Americans. The liberal protest is out in full strength comparing Trump’s immigration stance to what he’s going to do next to people of color.
You can listen to the Black Republican, Black Democrat Show at 6pm CST this Saturday via the iHeartRadio app on iTunes. Search “Twin Cities News Talk – AM 1130.” Black Jedi Radio Network© By Black Politics in Minnesota
Don Allen and Jamar Nelson are pleased to announce the return of the Black Talk Radio Jedi on the “Black Republican, Black Democrat Show. The political talk show will feature resident conservative Black-American, Donald Allen and “supporter of everything Democrat” and all around nice liberal Jamar Nelson. The duo will be co-hosting the Twin Cities News Talk AM 1130, FM 103.5 on Saturday’s at 6pm CST. Audiences may also listen online using the #iHeart Radio app (search for Twin Cities News Talk). The Black Republican, Black Democrat Show features in-depth conversations about education, community accountability, current events, election news and of course…politics.
While Trump did win the Presidency and has nominated mostly fellow Caucasians to his Cabinet, there are still a fair number of black politicians around – including one or two who may be contenders for the Presidency in 2020.
Before you ever criticize president-elect Donald Trump, think of what Martin said: “Life’s most persistent and urgent question is, ‘What are you doing for others?” In most cases, black elected officials and the black elite are “doing for themselves.”
The question now: What will happen in 2020? Again, being a visionary and always voting for winners, I see a huge challenge for the Republican Party of America if now first lady Michelle Obama decides to toss her preverbal hat into the ring in 2020. There is a distinct ring of success for 2020 run at the White House for Ms. Obama and whoever she decides to pick as a running mate.
Mayor Hodges cannot consult with “high-brows” and expect the work to be done for the “little people.” This is especially tough in the communities of color where one would think Hodges would make a difference, but has stuck to the Obama Clinical Citation (OCC) of, “I’m everyone’s, whatever.” In and case, Hodges will be remembered as nothing more than a placeholder mayor for a political party and how sad is that?
“He was the best teacher I ever had. He accepted you for who you were, pushed you to be your best and to test beyond what you thought your limits were.” Lisa Newcombe-Diehl, Minneapolis Central High School ’80