On this very special Labor Day episode, Roqayah and Kumars interview Emmett Rensin, a writer and contributing editor of the Los Angeles Review of Books. He is also a University of Iowa graduate student and proud, dues-paying member of United Electrical Workers Local 896, better known as the Coalition of
Colin Kaepernick, quarterback for the San Francisco 49ers, faced the flames for his conscious decision to remain seated during the national anthem.
On this episode, Roqayah and Kumars talk to Bryan Quinby and Brett Pain, co-hosts of Street Fight, an anarcho-comedy radio show that airs weekly on WCRS.
The Dakota Access Pipeline will not only impact the environment but also lead to an influx of out-of-state workers and increase crime, drug use, and sex trafficking.
Roqayah and Kumars are joined by joined by Imraan Siddiqi, who explains how Islamophobia manifests in ways that go far beyond mere criticism of Islam.
The sister of Khalid Jabara, an Arizona man of Lebanese origin, says the man who killed her brother “seemed to hate anyone who didn’t look like him.”
Roqayah and Kumars talk to Adam Johnson about his work chronicling how mainstream media outlets serve as PR firms for government and other powerful interests.
On this episode, Roqayah and Kumars are joined by author Dave Zirin and activists Robin Jacks and Jonathan Cohn to examine the Rio Olympics’ impact on Brazil.
Historically, animus against Muslims in the U.S. has existed since they first lived in the United the country.
On this episode, author George Ciccariello-Maher discusses the rise of Hugo Chavez, and recent setbacks for the Bolivarian revolution following his death.