Reason 11 Why #LGBT #Workplace #Discrimination Will Be No More: #Google Even the search engine weâŠ http://www.incometaxplanningreviews.com/reason-11-why-lgbt-workplace-discrimination-will-be-no-more-google-even-the-search-engine-we/?utm_source=ReviveOldPost&utm_medium=social&utm_campaign=ReviveOldPost âŠ
When Jesus becomes your center. He will sustain you. #Conservative #Libertarian #Christianity #Conservatarian #WhiteSupremacy #WeThePeople #QANON #TheStormisHere #antiracist #FollowTheWhiteRabbit #MAGA #CBTS #8CHAN4CHAN #TheStorm #HuntTheSpook #Whiteprivilege #Discrimination pic.twitter.com/kMLE3ann6q
- Black Broadway on U
#BlackHistoryMonth #BOTD 150 years: #WEBDuBois sociologist, historian and notable black intellect, in 1917, observed that the impact of #JimCrow race #discrimination made #TravelingWhileBlack difficult for Negroes. Opened in 1919, the #WhitelawHotel sought to lessen these difficulties for black travelers and became a haven for black visitors to #WashingtonDC. Learn more about, the legacy of D.C.'s Whitelaw Hotel via #BlackBroadwayonU: In Small Spaces powered by Eaton Workshop, http://bit.ly/2EEeYoH.
#BlackHistoryMonth #bbouinsmallspaces In 1917, #WEBDuBois observed that the impact of #JimCrow race #discrimination made #TravelingWhileBlack difficult for Negroes. Opened in 1919, the #WhitelawHotel became a haven for black visitors to #WashingtonDC, http://bit.ly/2EEeYoH . pic.twitter.com/9ZJrilZR6d
How #extreme "#FEMINISTS" contradict themselves & use #GENDER ROLES to suit their own flawed "#LOGIC". #feminism #antifeminism #sexism #hate #huffpost #huffpostwomen @GoatApocalypse @antifemnistman #men #shame #guilt #prejudice #discrimination @msemilymccombs @fireemilynow pic.twitter.com/SjzWWszUcz
W. Carson Ryan, Jr., (center) takes oath of office as Commissioner of Education, Bureau of Indiana Affairs in August 1930.Ryan was a nationally known educator with specific expertise in conducting educational surveys.He previously worked for the U.S. Bureau of Education from 1912-20. He received his doctorate from George Washington University and was appointed professor of education at Swarthmore in 1921.He studied educational systems around the word during this period before being hired at the Bureau of Indian Affairs. He quickly made a biting denunciation of the educational system administered by the BIA and called for a whole approach that included nutrition, health care and an education that fit the needs of the native community and moved to end the policy of assimilation. After serving for six years at the BIA, he moved on to become president of the Progressive Education Association.Ryan continued to be active in the fight for African American and other minority rights and against the curtailment of civil liberties.Late in life in 1964 he was a sponsor of the Committee to Abolish the House Committee on Un American Activities.âWhile at the BIA, he joined an ongoing sit-in campaign at the U.S. Capitol to desegregate the public restaurants in the building.On March 17, 1934, Dorothy Alden, Ryan and Afro American reporter Florence Collins attempted to eat at the House public restaurant.Collins reported that Johnson angrily approached and began an exchange:Johnson: Is that woman colored?Ryan: She is a United States citizen.Johnson: But, is she colored?Ryan: The lady is a friend of ours, who is within her rights. We just left the anti-lynching hearing and came here to get some lunch.Johnson: I said, âIs that person colored?âAlden: Well, what if she is?Johnson: Now, you people know that I cannot serve colored persons here I think you are acting pretty rotten putting me in this position. I have been courteous to you folks all the way, and I think it is a shame the way you are acting.Alden: Well, what are we doing wrong? We are entirely within our rights as American citizens. What authority have you to refuse to serve us?Johnson: I take my order from Congressman Warren. That is all that I can do. I have strict orders not to serve colored people. Now you people know what is going on.Alden: Know what?Johnson: You know the publicity that this place has been getting. Havenât you seen it in the daily papers? You have been coming here all this week embarrassing me with these actions. You know our policy.In the end the group was not served, but moved to the Senate public restaurant (minus Ryan) and after a similar exchange were finally seated and served.The campaign ultimately failed, but it marked the first organized, sustained sit-in campaign for civil rights in the Washington, D.C. area and perhaps the country.For a detailed blog post on the campaign against Jim Crow in the U.S. Capitol restaurants, seeFor related images, see flic.kr/s/aHsmcArGZzThe photographer is unknown. The image is a Harris and Ewing photograph courtesy of the Library of Congress. Reproduction Number: LC-DIG-hec-35988 (digital file from original negative).
Patrick Henry Moynihan (right) was a Republican U.S. Representative from Illinois from 1933-35 and is shown in photograph circa 1930.Moynihan was a Chicago native engaged in the publishing and printing business and also in the coal business. He was a member of the city council of Chicago 1901-1909.He was defeated in the 1934 election for Congress and again in 1936 and 1940.He played a minor role in the 1934 effort to end Jim Crow in the U.S. House of Representatives public restaurant.He was appointed to the special committee to investigate whether the chair of the Accounts Committee exceeded is authority in enforcing Jim Crow at the restaurant.As one of two minority party members of the Committee, he was the author of the minority report that found the Accounts Committee exceeded its authority and proposed an end to Jim Crow.The Majority found that the Accounts Committee acted properly and that there was no discrimination because the restaurants were operated for the benefit of the members of Congress and any member of Congress could bring guests of any race, creed or color into the restaurant.The subterfuge of the majority was thinly disguised as the restaurant had only placed âMembers Onlyâ signs up after groups of interracial parties began trying to obtain service as part of a campaign to desegregate the restaurant. White members of the public were welcomed without the accompaniment of a member of Congress.The report of the special committee never came to the House floor for a vote because Speaker of the House Thomas Rainey (D-Il.) did not wish to have debate or a vote on the issue.Jim Crow continued at the House restaurant for almost 20 years more.For a detailed blog post on the battle against Jim Crow in the U.S. Capitol restaurants, seeFor related images, see flic.kr/s/aHsmcArGZzThe photographer is unknown. The image is from Find a Grave Memorial.
Mordecai Johnson was the president of Howard University in Washington, D.C. from 1926-1960, recruiting top quality faculty and turning the school into the pre-eminent African American university in the country. He is shown here in a photograph circa 1930.After completing the elementary grades, Johnson left Paris, Tennessee to attend Roger Williams University in Nashville. Upon graduating from Atlanta Baptist College (later Morehouse College) in 1911, his oratorical ability won him critical acclaim. In 1922 Johnson delivered a commencement speech during his graduation from Harvard University Divinity School, titled âThe Faith of the American Negro.â He also received his Doctor of Divinity degree from Gammon Theological Seminary Atlanta, Georgia.On June 26, 1926, at the age of thirty-six, Johnson was unanimously elected the eleventh president of Howard University in Washington, D.C., becoming the first African American to serve as the permanent head of that institution. Prior to his appointment, Johnson had served as professor of economics and history at Morehouse. He had also served earlier as pastor of the First Baptist Church in Charleston, West Virginia.During his tenure at Howard, Johnson appointed a number of people who became prominent scholars including Alain Locke, Ralph Bunche, Charles Drew, Percy Julian, Sterling Brown and Charles Hamilton Houston.When Houston was appointed dean of the Howard University Law School he began producing a generation of great civil rights lawyers, including future Supreme Court Justice Thurgood Marshall. Houston himself was the architect of the strategy that dismantled the Jim Crow laws and laid the groundwork for the famous Brown v. Board of Education decision in 1954 by the United States Supreme Court.Johnson was committed to the civil rights struggle, but was conflicted internally in how best Howard could serve that end.In 1931 he was accused of being a communist and some trustees threatened to fire him. In 1933, he came under attack from southern Democratic members of Congress also for being a communist who threatened to cut off Howardâs federal funding.Johnson weathered the storm, but he made the decision then to place the well being of the institution above any individual fight.In 1934 when 30 Howard students challenged Jim Crow at the U.S. Capitol restaurants during the first organized ongoing sit-ins in the city, Johnson brought them before the faculty disciplinary committee for expulsion or suspension.The committee chair Ralph Bunche prevailed in his recommendation of no discipline, but student activism at that time was quashed.Similarly, a 1943-44 campaign by Howard students to end Jim Crow at Washington, D.C. restaurants using the sit-in tactic was halted by Johnson just as it appeared on the verge of victory.Johnson dramatically expanded the campus with no buildings and increased enrollment from 2,000 in 1926 to 10,000 when he retired in 1960.In Johnsonâs last year, Howard students seized on the Greensboro, N.C. sit-in to stage their own desegregation sit-ins in the Washington, D.C. suburbs of Arlington, Va. and Montgomery and Prince Georgeâs Counties in Maryland.For a detailed blog post on the fight against Jim Crow at the U.S. Capitolâs restaurants, seeFor related images, see flic.kr/s/aHsmcArGZzPhoto by Addison Scurlock. The image is a Scurlock Studio photograph courtesy of the Smithsonian Institution, National Museum of American History: Archives Center.
Oscar DePriest was selected to fill a vacancy on the ballot in Illinois as a Republican for Congress in 1928 and he was elected the first African American U.S. representative outside the South and the first in the 20th Century. He is shown here is a photograph circa 1930.DePriest was born in Alabama to former slaves who were freed during the Civil War. In the period after federal troops were withdrawn from Alabama in 1874, DePriestâs parents stayed in Alabama as white supremacists consolidated their rule. However, continuing violence against African Americans, including on the DePriestsâ doorstep, caused them to flee in 1878.DePriest went to Salina Normal School in Kansas where he studied bookkeeping and teaching. Moving to Chicago, he made a fortune in construction, real estate and the stock market.He was elected in 1914 as Chicagoâs first black alderman and built an African American political machine under the patronage of Republican Mayor William Thompson.DePriest was an advocate of opening trade unions to African Americans and assisted an ultimately unsuccessful effort in the early 1920s to recruit African Americans working in Chicagoâs meatpacking plants into the local union.DePriest was a conservative Republican but survived Rooseveltâs landslide election in 1932 at the height of the Great Depression that elected a heavily Democratic Congress. DePriestâs political machine was able to overcome a Democratic edge in party registration within his district and retain black Republican votes that were shifting to the Democratic column elsewhere.He is credited with speaking out forcefully against Jim Crow during speeches in the South, but was not a believer in the direct action that was then being put into practice by communists and other radicals and being adopted locally by the liberal New Negro Alliance.During his tenure in Congress he introduced civil rights bills, but had little to show for it except the requirement that the Civilian Conservation Corps ban discrimination based on ârace, color, or creed.â However the CCC was initially set-up as Jim Crow in the South and by 1935 this was extended across the nation.In 1934 his aide, Morris Lewis, was refused service in the House of Representatives public restaurant. DePriest introduced a resolution to âinvestigateâ the authority of the House Accounts committee to impose Jim Crow.He rejected the assistance of a direct action campaign being waged to integrate the restaurants and attempted to end the discrimination with an inside strategy.He was easily outmaneuvered by Speaker of the House Thomas Rainey (D-Il) who let the resolution die as the House adjourned for the session. Jim Crow continued at the House public restaurant for almost 20 more years.For a detailed account of the fight to end Jim Crow at the U.S. Capitolâs restaurants, seeFor related images, see flic.kr/s/aHsmcArGZzThe photographer is unknown. The image is a Scurlock Studio photograph courtesy of the Smithsonian Institution, National Museum of American History: Archives Center.
Compton White, Sr. served in the U.S. House of Representatives from Idaho as a Democrat from 1933-47 and from 1949-51 and is shown in an undated photograph.White was a supporter of President Franklin Rooseveltâs New Deal and worked primarily on issues to aid farmers.He was born in Mississippi and carried the dominant white supremacist racial views with him to Idaho.White initially voted for a 1934 resolution to investigate the authority of the Accounts Committee to bar African Americans from the House public restaurant, but while serving on the committee doing the investigation he reversed himself.Joining the majority of the five-person committee, White endorsed the not very subtle subterfuge of re-defining the House public restaurant as private in order to continue Jim Crow under the Capitol dome.Later in his career he argued against repeal of the Chinese Exclusion Act in 1943, stating that "There is no melting pot in America that can change their habits or change their mentality.âFor a detailed blog post on the fight against Jim Crow in the U.S. Capitolâs restaurants, seeFor related images, see flic.kr/s/aHsmcArGZzThe photographer is unknown. The image is a U.S. House of Representatives photograph.
Morris Lewis (left), the secretary to the only African American member of the House of Representatives, is shown with his boss U.S. Rep. Oscar DePriest (R-Il.) (right) in a 1929 photograph.During the time DePriest was in office (1929-35), Lewis was the only African American secretary to a congressional representative or senator.Lewis served as the executive secretary of the NAACP branch in Chicago, first secretary of the African American YMCA and as circulation manager for the Chicago Defender throughout the 1920s.Lewis set off a six-month campaign to end Jim Crow in the House of Representatives restaurant when he, along with his son, was denied service January 23, 1934 in the House public restaurant.He and DePriest returned to the restaurant days later and were served without incident, but Lewis later denied dining thereâapparently changing his story at the behest of DePriest who quickly turned away from direct action.DePriest waged an insiders campaign to pass a resolution forcing the House restaurant to desegregate but was easily outmaneuvered by Speaker of the House Henry Rainey (D-Il.).The incident, along with the expulsion of Mabel Byrd from the Senate restaurant, touched off a series of interracial sit-ins where small parties demanded service at the House and Senate restaurants.The 10 days of direct action were capped by 30 Howard University students coming to the Capitol and unsuccessfully attempting to gain service at the both the House and Senate restaurants.These demonstrations marked the first organized, sustained civil rights sit-ins in the Washington, D.C. area and probably the country.The effort was ultimately unsuccessful, but the sit-ins at times achieved success in getting served. This kept the tactic alive for sporadic sit-ins in the Washington, D.C. area in 1939, 1942, 1943 and 1950. However the tactic did not gain widespread use until the Greensboro, N.C. lunch counter sit-in in 1960, spreading locally to Jim Crow restaurants in Arlington, Virginia and Montgomery and Prince Georgeâs County in Maryland.For a detailed blog post on the fight against Jim Crow in the U.S. Capitolâs restaurants, seeFor related images, see flic.kr/s/aHsmcArGZzThe photographer is unknown. The image is a May 8, 1929 National Photo Company photograph courtesy of the Library of Congress. Reproduction Number: LC-DIG-npcc-17478 (digital file from original)
Fred Wilkinson was a 40-year Howard University employee who compiled two extensive directories of Howard alumni.He served as registrar for the school from 1920-1956 when he retired. He compiled a book of all Howard graduates early in his career and was called back by the school from retirement to complete another, which he finished in 1965. 1870-1963He was in the office of U.S. Representative Oscar DePriest January 23, 1934 when a reporter from the Afro American newspaper came in and informed DePriest that the public restaurant at the House of Representatives was now barring African Americans. DePriestâs own aide, Morris Lewis, chimed in to tell DePriest that he had been barred from the restaurant earlier in the day.DePriest invited Wilkinson and the Afro reporter Frederick Weaver to go with him to investigate. When they found the public restaurant closed for the day, the three entered the members and guest restaurant to see if they would be barred. They were not and were served.It was the first, perhaps inadvertent, direct action taken against the Capitol restaurantsâ Jim Crow over the next few monthsâeffectively the first âsit-inâ in a campaign for civil rights. In this instance the three were served, the ban had not been extended to members of Congress.For a detailed blog post on the campaign against Jim Crow in the Capitolâs restaurants, seeFor related images, see flic.kr/s/aHsmcArGZzThe photographer is unknown. The image is from the 1928 Howard University Bison.
Mabel J. Byrd was born in Canonsburg, Pennsylvania, in the United States on July 3, 1895. Her father Robert Byrd was a bricklayer who moved his family to Portland, Oregon, when Mabel was a youth. In 1917 she was the first African American to enroll at the University of Oregon. At that time, she was also the only African American in Eugene, Oregon. Majoring in economics at Oregon, she transferred to the University of Washington in 1919, and in 1921 she earned a Bachelor of Arts degree in Liberal Arts.Byrd became a research assistant for the president of Fisk University, and later for economist Paul Douglas at the University of Chicago.Byrd was hired under Franklin Roosevelt's National Recovery Act to "observe possible exploitation of colored workers" during implementation of minimum wage laws. However, the autocratic head of the agency General Hugh S. Johnson quickly ousted her.While still in Washington, D.C., she was forcibly expelled from the Senate public restaurant in February,1934 reviving a firestorm over Jim Crow with the U.S. Capitol building.The Chicago group with Byrd during the incident included Cook County commissioner Amelia Seers, Sarah Paul Paige and Trevor Bowen, along with Byrd. The group had been attending hearings on the Costigan-Wagner anti-lynching bill.When the party entered, a waitress told them, âIf that woman is colored, she canât eat in here.âSeers told the Associated Press that after a âdignifiedâ argument with the âindividualâ in charge, they were refused permission to eat and were evicted by Senate Office Building police officers.According to Seers, a police officer grabbed Byrdâs elbow so forcefully it caused her to pass out as he expelled her from the restaurant. The Atlanta Daily World reported that Byrd was dragged unconscious through the corridors and down the stairs to the police headquarters within the Capitol before being placed under a doctorâs care. Senator Royal S. Copeland (D.-N.Y.), chair of the Senate Rules Committee that oversaw the restaurant, stated that the Byrd party was not barred because of race but because the restaurant was full and there were no tables available, according to the Afro.Copeland later apologized and reiterated that no one should be barred from the Senate public restaurant because of color.However, in the subsequent days during protest against Jim Crow within the building, it became clear that the Senate policy was to obstruct, delay, make excuses but not outright bar African Americans.Byrdâs expulsion was the trigger for an already burgeoning movement against Jim Crow at the Capitol and helped spark the first organized, ongoing sit-ins though the effort was ultimately unsuccessful.Though appointed to the Consumer Advisory Board to President Roosevelt, she was the recipient of a Quaker scholarship to study settlement houses in England. It was the beginning of her internationalist travels and ideas.During her journey abroad, Mabel Byrd increasingly inhabited a race-conscious internationalism, which united respect of black accomplishments with attraction to communist ideology about workersâ rights. Her travels led her to protest against pacifism and interracialism, articulating an understanding of activism much more common during the Civil Rights Era than her own. When Byrd arrived in England to study the settlement house movement, she wrote to Du Bois asking for materials on the Fourth Pan-African Congress to distribute to her new acquaintancesBy the end of the summer, she had found a position at the International Labor Organization (ILO), connected to the League of Nations. Her job was to research the status of African workers in the Mandate regions. Countee Cullen and Juliette Derricotte visited her in Geneva and she stayed with the Robesons and Alain Locke in London. In her letters to New Negro leaders, Byrd articulated a passionate political perspective rather than concentrating on the tourism part of her journey. Byrd argued that the only way forward was by directly confronting white supremacy, whether it was embodied in imperialist government or patient, sweet-seeming Christian ladies.Throughout her journey, Byrd challenged black male radicals who âreplicated contemporary gender notions of women as wives and mothers of the race who should be concerned with maintaining their physical beauty and raising future revolutionaries,â according to Minkah Makalani. Partially excerpted from Wikipedia and a Lauren Anderson blog post on the Society for U.S. Intellectual History website.For a detailed blog post on the fight against Jim Crow in the U.S. Capitolâs restaurants, seeFor related images, see flic.kr/s/aHsmcArGZzThe photographer is unknown. The image is cropped from a larger photograph from the University of Oregon Alumni circa 1928.
Louis Thomas McFadden (left) was a Republican member of the United States House of Representatives from Pennsylvania, serving from 1915 to 1935 and is shown in a March 3, 1924 photograph. A banker by trade, he was an opponent of the Federal Reserve System and was the chief sponsor of the 1927 McFadden Act, which limited nationally-chartered banks to only open branch banks within the state in which the main branch was situated.He was perhaps better known as an anti-Semite and perhaps as a bit unhinged.On June 10, 1932, McFadden made a 25-minute speech before the House of Representatives, in which he accused the Federal Reserve of deliberately causing the Great Depression. McFadden also claimed that Wall Street bankers funded the Bolshevik Revolution through the Federal Reserve banks and the European central banks with which it cooperated.After the expulsion from Washington D.C. of the veteran petitioners of the Bonus Army, which he called "the greatest crime in modern history", McFadden moved to impeach President Herbert Hoover in 1932.The impeachment resolution was defeated by a vote of 361 to 8; it was seen as a big vote of confidence to President Hoover from the House. According to Time magazine McFadden was âdenounced and condemned by all Republicans for his âcontemptible gestureâ."The Central Press Association reported that he was "virtually read out of his party ... [had] his committee posts ... taken away from himâŠwas ostracized by Republicans [and] called crazy. Sen. David A. Reed (R-PA) said âWe intend to act to all practical purposes as though McFadden had died.âIn 1934, he made several anti-Semitic comments from the floor of the house and in newsletters to his constituents wherein he cited the Protocols of the Elders of Zion, claimed the Roosevelt administration was controlled by Jews, and objected to Henry Morgenthau, Jr. becoming Secretary of the Treasury because of his Jewish heritage.Drew Pearson claimed in his "Washington Merry-Go-Round" column that, in a publication by the American fascist Silver Shirts, McFadden had been "extensively" quoted "in support of Adolf Hitler". In September the Nazi tabloid Der Stuermer praised McFadden. He was also lauded by the publications of William Dudley Pelley, leader of the Silver Shirts, on several occasions.He was an odd choice for Oscar DePriest to recommend to Speaker Henry Rainey for a committee investigating Jim Crow in the Capitol restaurants.Nevertheless he supported DePriestâs position that Jim Crow should be ended and the public House restaurant opened to all.McFadden lost his bid for re-election in the fall of 1934.For a detailed blog post on the fight against Jim Crow in the U.S. Capitol restaurants, seeFor related images, see flic.kr/s/aHsmcArGZzThe photographer is unknown. The image is a National Photo Company photograph courtesy of the Library of Congress. Reproduction Number: LC-DIG-npcc-25417 (digital file from original)
James M. Beck was an eminent constitutional lawyer, Solicitor General from 1921 to 1925 and a Republican member of the House of Representatives from 1927 to 1934 from Philadelphia, Pa.Beck was a conservative who argued that the U.S. Constitution didn't allow the Senate the ability to exclude a member chosen through an election. He was a proponent of African American rights and during the controversy over Jim Crow in the House of Representatives restaurants in 1934, he said he was prepared to take to the House floor to defend [lone African American Representative Oscar] DePriest and âthe rights of colored people.âHe was active in the movement to repeal prohibition, which he said had no place in the constitution. Beck resigned his seat in the House of Representatives because of strong objections to President Franklin Roosevelt's New Deal. In a statement released at the time of his resignation, he stated that Congress had become "merely a rubber stamp for the Executive."He joined the lawsuit against the New Deal-created Tennessee Valley Authority and argued the case in the Supreme Court in December 1935, declaring the organization unconstitutional and Socialistic. In the final weeks before his death, he served as counsel in the case of an oil stock dealer accused of violating the Securities Act of 1933.For a detailed blog post on the fight against Jim Crow in the U.S Capitol restaurants, seeFor related images, see flic.kr/s/aHsmcArGZzThe photographer is unknown. The image is a Harris and Ewing photograph courtesy of the Library of Congress. Reproduction Number: LC-DIG-hec-42405 (digital file from original).
Henry Thomas Rainey was a prominent American politician during the first third of the 20th century. He served in the United States House of Representatives from 1903 to 1921 and from 1923 to his death as a Democrat from Illinois. He is shown here in a 1921 photograph.He was Speaker of the House during the famous Hundred days of Franklin D. Roosevelt in 1933, and the last Speaker of the House born before the Civil War. He also served briefly as Majority Leader.Rainey gave the Roosevelt administration carte blanche to do whatever it wanted, allowing almost the entire New Deal to be passed with little or no changes. More reforms were passed during the regular session starting December.About 90 representatives hailed from the South under Raineyâs speakershipâalmost enough to tip the balance to the Republicans in the House on any given issue, if they became dissatisfied with Rainey.When Oscar DePriest (R-Il) challenged the Jim Crow House of Representatives public restaurant in 1934, Rainey insured that the issue never came to a vote where a resolution banning segregation may have passed.It was Raineyâs way of paying a debt to the âSolid Southâ for supporting Rooseveltâs New Deal agenda at the expense of African Americans.For a detailed blog post on the fight against Jim Crow in the U.S. Capitolâs restaurants, seeFor related images, see flic.kr/s/aHsmcArGZzThe photographer is unknown. The image is a March 3, 1921 National Photo Company photograph courtesy of the Library of Congress. Reproduction Number: LC-DIG-npcc-21337 (digital file from original)
Reason 9 Why #LGBT #Workplace #Discrimination Will Be No More: #MitchellGold Every home in âŠ https://www.theincometaxplanningnetwork.com/reason-9-why-lgbt-workplace-discrimination-will-be-no-more-mitchellgold-every-home-in/?utm_source=ReviveOldPost&utm_medium=social&utm_campaign=ReviveOldPost âŠ #legalchanges
The afternoon spent with KS2 discussing differences and our identity. Always a pleasure working with the children and staff at Wilberforce Primary
#disability #Diversity #inclusion #mandir #integration #Resilience #respect #values #community #football #soccer #womeninfootball #kidssoccer #learning #education #teaching #Girlsinfootball #Swaggarlicious #fun #laugh #fitness #grassroots #equality #mentalhealth #exercise #taboo #discrimination #stereotypes
Anyone else notice #Trump & #CPAC2018 using @RollingStones music to promote #Hate #GunViolence #Discrimination #ArmingTeachers & more. The Stones demanded Trump stop using thier music in 2016. You can't always get what you want, but Stones should give us what we need a #lawsuit! pic.twitter.com/CZ2dtIjRqa
#Heroes and #Villains! Yes you heard it right! The #Israelites are #Proclaiming their rightful place in the #Community! This ainât no #fairytale #BlackPanther #Movie! We are in the #Streets Giving our people the #solutions to #Discrimination, #Injustice, #PoliceBrutality, ROOM pic.twitter.com/a5iPSvaVAo
- Open Key Tarot
Messages From SpiritđŒđđ«
We are ending the week with a visit from The High Priestess!
No doubt many of you on this Spiritual Journey are experiencing heightened intuition, dreams, increased spiritual activity and wonder what to do with these experiences. These experiences are often fascinating, confusing and leave people searching for answers!The High Priestess who corresponds with the Moon, would say.. â take your time and use discretion.â A well balanced Priestess wonât communicate with just anyone on the ethereal plane!
Would you let any stranger into your house?? Why would you invite in an entity without having #boundaries
Think of the High Priestess as a Spiritual Introvert. When working as a Light-Worker, the High Priestess knows she doesnât have to repeat every message she hears blowing on the wind because she is an expert at keeping SECRETS! She is never concerned about demonstrating her âpsychic abilitiesâ... #ego She is content doing her spiritual work in private.
Her purpose is to serve the greater good.đđŒ #nocompetition
This Lighter Worker also understands that she doesnât have to get involved with every entity or energy that crosses her path!! Just because she âhearsâ a message, doesnât mean she repeats it!!
Why? Sheâs learned #discrimination #healing Not every message is helpful! Sometimes spirits are just passing through and we just happen to catch a piece of their conversation! #truth Remember, working with Spirit should ALWAYS be:
Love, Light and Raising the Vibration. #spiritisyourceo #inspirational #yoga #pisces #venus #angels #priestess #tarotreading #angels #empath #heaven #moon #journey #intuition #dreams #newage #flashbackfriday #cotd #deviantart #secrets #destiny #divinity #donoharm