Talking all things Trump and the fiasco at the border with a full history of where the policy actually came from and answering the question, “do all Asians look alike?”. Also discussing Sloth problems, Richard Painter’s new campaign ad, dedicated weed growers and more. Ben Shapiro and Anthony Cumia stop by for their usual shenanigans.
Ikiganiro Imvo n'Imvano kw'ibwirizwa shingiro rishasha ry'u Burundi, co kuri uno wa gatandatu itariki 23/06/2018
Amakuru ya BBC Gahuzamiryango yo kuwa 21/06/2018
Aunque una convocatoria sobre la comparecencia del exalcalde de la capital Jorge Santini a la primera graduación de The School of San Juan fue enviada a los medios, el ahora contratista en la legislatura salió a juyir e intentó evadir preguntas. Al ser abordado por el 630 sobre la investigación por presunto fraude en la Guardia Nacional y sobre sus jugosos contratos, Santini intentó zapatearse. Con los detalles Elsa Velázquez Santiago
Amakuru ya BBC Gahuzamiryango yo kuwa 20/06/2018
Charles Asbury’s newly digitized songs serve as a time capsule to the music of the 19th century.
Amakuru ya BBC Gahuzamiryango yo kuwa 22/06/2018
Listen to the Trumpet Daily radio program that aired on June 22, 2018. “Grossly negligent” has become “extremely careless.” “Reasonably likely” has become “possible.” “Investigation” has become “matter.” These are a few of the deceitful word changes that historian and columnist Victor Davis Hanson noted in the Clinton e-mail investigation. One of the worst things about the recent Inspector General’s report, Hanson wrote, “is the extent to which the FBI went to make up words and phrases to disguise reality.” A tactic, he noted, that’s right out of Orwell’s famous book 1984. On today’s radio show, I talk about how society’s contempt for the truth is evident in the use of dishonest language. This is in stark contrast to towering figures of history such as Winston Churchill, who used English language to illuminate and amplify the truth. All this and more on today’s Trumpet Daily Radio Show.
The desperate sobbing of 10 Central American children, separated from their parents one day last week by immigration authorities at the border, makes for excruciating listening. Many of them sound like they’re crying so hard, they can barely breathe. They scream “Mami” and “Papá” over and over again, as if those are the only words they know. The baritone voice of a Border Patrol agent booms above the crying. “Well, we have an orchestra here,” he jokes. “What’s missing is a conductor.” Then a distraught but determined 6-year-old Salvadoran girl pleads repeatedly for someone to call her aunt. Just one call, she begs anyone who will listen. She says she’s memorized the phone number, and at one point, rattles it off to a consular representative. “My mommy says that I’ll go with my aunt,” she whimpers, “and that she’ll come to pick me up there as quickly as possible.”
Listen to the Trumpet Daily radio program that aired on June 21, 2018. Today Europe is divided. It is impotent. But it is also dangerous. How is this possible? The history of European unification provides the answers. Europe’s founding fathers were not the first to plan a European Union. Trumpet contributing editor Richard Palmer examines the much earlier plans for a European Economic Community.
Amakuru ya BBC Gahuzamiryango yo kuwa 19/06/2018