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The Love & Hatred For President Donald Trump Tonight on “Conversations Of A Sistah”


Last week Rap artist, turned fashion designer Kanye West made a visit to the oval office at the White House. Invited by President Donald Trump himself, West professed his undying love and utmost respect for the president and all hell broke loose in the media. Social media especially. Saturday Night Live mocked them, while the media made a spectacle of Kanye’s rant, word for word. During his 10 minute rant in front of Trump and reporters, Kanye talked about everything from Democrats, single parent households, and Hillary Clinton.

Many politicians have this kind of cult of personality, but Trump’s is so feverish and all-encompassing that it’s particularly exhausting. And the hatred he inspires is so intense; it’s crushing in its divisiveness. It’s OK to like or dislike some things the president does or says but not others.

The president has done much damage to our country’s ability to come together for the common good and has jeopardized the pursuit of truth in his words and actions. However, we as a people don’t see the same things.

Join host Tracy L. Bell at 6:30 p.m. EST tonight on “Conversations Of A Sistah” for her “Conversation and Commentary” – “The Love & Hatred For President Donald Trump“.

All “links in this post” will access the online show.

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Conversations Of A Sistah, Racial tension, racial unrest, Racially motivated, Racism in America, Tracy L. Bell, Tracy L. Bell - Blog Talk Radio, Tracy L. Bell Host Conversations Of A Sistah

Blacks in America Are Not Safe, Tonight on “Conversations of A Sistah”


Botham Shem Jean was fatally shot by a Dallas police officer who says she mistook him for a burglar in his own home. Jean was careful to avoid police officers before he was killed by one. What’s hard to fathom is, he was killed in his own home, while minding his own business and watching a football game like any other Friday night.

Botham Shem Jean had gone out of his way to avoid even routine encounters with police, his mother, Allison Jean, said during a visit to New York City on Thursday with her lawyer, Lee Merritt. Jean said her son had to explain life in America — where for black men in particular, a minor traffic stop can turn deadly — to his family back home on the Caribbean island of St. Lucia.

“I always told him, ‘Why do you have to be so dressy?’” Jean recalled in an interview. “He said ‘Mom, I don’t want to be stopped. I don’t want for them to think I’m somebody I’m not.’”

In 2016, when Botham Jean moved to Dallas to take an internship with the accounting firm PwC, formerly known as PricewaterhouseCoopers, he made sure to transfer his car registration within the 30-day limit.

Unlike many mothers of African-American boys, Allison Jean, who headed several government agencies on St. Lucia, never gave her son, a risk assurance associate, a talk about avoiding police.

How much his race played a role in what happened when Amber R. Guyger, a white off-duty Dallas police officer, arrived at Jean’s door on the night of Sept. 6 is unclear, as are many of the details of what led to the shooting.

Why are Blacks Not safe in America?

JoinConversations Of A SistahHost Tracy L. Bell on Blog Talk Radio for her commentary on Blacks in America Are Not Safe, on the NextConversations of A Sistah

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Conversations Of A Sistah, Tracy L. Bell, Tracy L. Bell - Blog Talk Radio, Tracy L. Bell Host Conversations Of A Sistah

CEO, Songwriter & producer, Chas Bronxson on Tonight’s “Conversations Of A Sistah”


With a New York based independent music label, his mission since inception was to build and distribute a vast catalog of material with an array of talent. Another focal point is music and artist awareness through music, videos, media campaigns, fundraisers, community efforts, and an online presence.

Serving as an intern for Polygram records as a teen to placing 1st in the John Lennon Songwriting Contest for R&B in 1999, and winning a Publishing Contract from EMI., Bronxson proved early on in life that he was on a progressive track with his talent. This desire to motivate other young, undiscovered talent led to producing teen vocalist Haley Smith under M.O.U.N. Records roster of talent.

On a humanitarian level, he’s most dedicated to raising awareness in music and its history among the youth, such as in highlighting organizations like The Living Legends Foundation to raise funds for artists who are no longer recording music and facing hard times financially.

Join Host Tracy L. Bell at 6:30 p.m. EST tonight on “Conversations Of A Sistah” on Blog Talk Radio for her conversation with Ceo, Songwriter & Producer, Chase Bronxson.

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Hope to see you on the air in the meantime sound off here!!

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“Conversations Of A Sistah” will not air ‘LIVE’ Tonight.


“Conversations Of A Sistah” will not be airing LIVE tonight but….you can catch any of the shows rewinds on Blog Talk Radio by following the link right here:

Conversations Of A Sistah, Tracy L. Bell, Tracy L. Bell - Blog Talk Radio, Tracy L. Bell Host Conversations Of A Sistah

Border Separation has chilling historical echoes of slavery… Tonight on ‘Conversation Of A Sistah’


The Trump administration decided to work around the time restriction imposed by courts, by no longer treating families as units at these borders. Therefore parents are detained and children are “put into foster care or wherever,” in the infamously blasé words of White House Chief of Staff John Kelly. Now images of these children sleeping on mats placed on the floor inside of a cage is heart breaking when shown around the country.

As with much of the administration’s actions, it’s difficult to parse how much of this policy is a new moral low for the country and how much of it builds on historical precedent.

As is generally the case, the answer is both.

Forced separation of families was, of course, central to the American regime of slavery. In a system that allowed for hereditary enslavement, children were transformed into property at birth.

As the system of human trafficking grew over the early 19th century, children were regularly sold away from their families for both economic and punitive reasons. Supporters of slavery dismissed moral arguments against this separation, asserting that black people lacked the emotional capacity to truly feel the pain of losing a child or parent.

This historical fact seems to be repeated as we see the Trump administration’s policies regarding immigrants and the U.S. border.

Join Host Tracy L. Bell at 6:30 p.m. EST onConversations Of A Sistahvia Blog Talk Radio for her commentary on “The chilling historical echoes of Slavery in the border separation of immigrant families”

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