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2013 – A Retrospective Look
By: Natalie BonnerJust as we are sweeping up the leftover tinsel and bits of wrapping paper that have gone astray from our Christmas celebration, we are getting ready for New Year’s Eve. It seems like the same thoughts enter my brain every year at this time. How did yet another year pass by in the blink of an eye? Every year is filled with daring feats, crazy triumphs, debilitating losses and huge surprises. As always, we’ve pressed forward during the year, taking the good with the bad, never really pausing to let it all sink in. Well, now we take a look back over 2013, the year of the Snake in the Chinese Zodiac. Apparently, “selfie” was the word of the year, made popular by actors James Franco and Russell Brand, among many others. Of course, it seems we’ve all fallen victim to the “selfie in the bathroom mirror” shot. Don’t lie – we know you’ve done it, too. We are as equally ashamed. Fads take off and then we all copy and cringe. It’s the nature of the beast. Facebook has continued its imperial reign, yet Instagram (or IG as it’s known) has decided to give social media stalwarts a run for their money as Generation Y has latched onto the photo memorabilia app. Of course, Vine and Snapchat were just as popular with boatloads of new members signing up to transmit video or picture messages to one another or the public. The inevitable crazy celebrity of this year ends in a tie: Miley Cyrus and Amanda Bynes.  Miley for every insane performance she gave that ended in her signature tongue-wagging style. She shed the Hannah Montana image overnight. Poor Amanda Bynes seems to have literally lost it as she has had plastic surgery, blown tons of money, been arrested several times, and had to have her parents take guardianship of her and be placed in an involuntary psychiatric ward. Of course, we’ve lost several celebrities this year, too. The untimely deaths of Glee star Cory Monteith and superstar actor Paul Walker of The Fast and Furious franchise are some of the first that come to mind. Along with James Gandolfini, Mindy McCready, Lee Thompson Young and Roger Ebert. More important news from this year, Alabama won the BCS National Championship, Pope Francis was selected as Pope Benedict XVI’s successor, the royal family welcomed baby Prince George, and ObamaCare (a.k.a. the Affordable Care Act) was enacted. Other disheartening news from this year includes: the Boston bombing that happened at the 117th Boston Marathon, the NSA spying scandal, and the Oklahoma tornadoes, just to name a few. Also, our government briefly shutdown for a short period of time. Scary. Wrapping up the year, we have 18 states that have legalized same sex marriage, with 32 states banning the act. Equality and tolerance are still important practices that seem to be garnering more support than ever. The teens still love One Direction. And somehow, American Idol is still on the air. The adoration of glistening vampires (Twilight) has given way to The Hunger Games trilogy. And Duck Dynasty is still popular. Conclusively, 2013 has brought several surprises, both good and bad. Everyone has an opinion about everything, and we still live in the greatest nation in the world. Goodbye, 2013. It’s been real. 2014, please bring on the success and smiles. We’ve been waiting all year for you.         Rate this article:  Select ratingGive it 1/5Give it 2/5Give it 3/5Give it 4/5Give it 5/5 No votes yet
Happening December 31 2013 - Source: http://cullmansense.com/articles/2013/12/31/2013-%E2%80%93-retrospective-look

“Credibility” is Obsolete
By: Winslow Myers  Lord have mercy, a half-century beyond the Cuban Missile Crisis and almost as many years beyond Vietnam, our erstwhile leaders are still mouthing stale clichés about “credibility.” Remember Dean Rusk saying we went eyeball to eyeball with the Soviets and they blinked? Of course the world almost ended, but never mind. And to go back a little further into the too-soon-forgotten past, some historians surmise that Truman dropped nuclear bombs on Hiroshima and Nagasaki not to force an already forthcoming Japanese surrender, but to make ourselves more threateningly credible to the expansionist Soviets as the World War II wound down. Credibility was the main motif of Secretary of State Kerry’s statement rationalizing possible military action against Syria. If we’re going to kill a few thousand non-combatants in the next few days or weeks, and it looks increasingly as if we are, could we not do it for some better reason than maintaining to the world, as if the world cared, that we are not a pitiful helpless giant? What is it with my country? It is particularly painful to hear these valorous-sounding, but actually exhausted, toothless locutions from John Kerry, who began his political career with electrifyingly refreshing congressional testimony opposing the Vietnam War, a war pursued on the basis that if we did not maintain a credible presence in Southeast Asia, country after country would fall to the Commies, ultimately the Chinese Commies. Meanwhile the historical record of a thousand years showed that China had been Vietnam’s mortal enemy. Never mind. Only a day before Secretary Kerry’s rationalizations, we listened to our first black president commemorate the 50th anniversary of the March on Washington for Jobs and Freedom. The truth-force of Martin Luther King Jr. seemed to hover above Barack Obama like a tired and angry ghost, because any person with half a brain could feel the cognitive dissonance between the president’s mealy-mouthed obeisance to the mythology of King’s non-violence, and the hellish violence soon to be visited upon Damascus from our cruise missiles. Mr. Obama, Mr. Kerry, surely you cannot have forgotten how steadfastly Reverend King stood against militarism, how he made the connection between inequality at home and the waste of foreign adventures. Our missiles will unleash stupid violence. Unnecessary violence. Hypocritical violence. Stupid violence because it extends yet further the hatred that so many in the Middle East must feel for our crudely righteous meddling. Unnecessary violence, because the resolution of the civil war in Syria will not come one whit closer on account of our missiles—even if we kill Assad. There are now too many conflicts folded into the Syrian tangle, the Shia-Sunni conflict, the Iran-Israeli conflict, even the proxy Russian-American conflict. Hypocritical violence, in view of the U.S. military’s own indiscriminate use of depleted uranium in the Iraq war—and our government’s eagerness to look the other way when Saddam, back when he was our ally, gassed Kurds and Iranians. Hypocritical violence also because we Americans rationalize our looking to violence as the “solution” to conflict by hiding behind the fig-leaf that gas is so much worse than our other well-trod paths of war-making.  It is not gas that is uniquely horrific. It is war itself. All this being so, there is zero loss of credibility in admitting that there is no military solution to this war, which the world already knows. When will my country begin to enhance its credibility for “living out the true meaning of its creed”? The worldwide equality of humans, their equal right to life and liberty and happiness, is fundamentally threatened by Orwellian political shibboleths like “credibility,” especially coming from a nation that possesses vast piles of weapons of mass destruction that could make death by Sarin gas look like a family picnic. This kind of credibility is incredible. The Syrian impasse is horribly difficult, but at least we don’t have to ham-fistedly make it worse. There are so many creative things we could do besides throwing around our power. First of all, restraint itself can be a creative act, when lack of restraint, such as what we are contemplating, leads nowhere but further into chaos. Don’t just do something, stand there. Or at least stand for credible, consistent values. Stand against reflexive unilateral military posturing. Stand for the encouragement—and funding—of unarmed U.N. Peacekeeping troops going into Syria in large numbers to create buffer zones between adversaries. Stand for supporting the creation of a parallel Syrian government-in-exile that could make halting steps toward processes of truth and reconciliation when the violence finally exhausts itself.  Stand for giving ten times more resources to career diplomats in our State Department, in order that a larger number of people get trained not only in foreign languages and cultures, but also in the arts of diplomatic conflict resolution. We have forgotten the kind of credibility slowly but steadily built up by Dag Hammarskjold, the second Secretary-General of the U.N., the first person to undertake endless, patient shuttle diplomacy as a better solution than war.  Hammarskjold lived a consistent, impartial ethic bent upon steadfastly reconciling the interests of nations with the interests of the human family. Oh that my country could be led by stout hearts like King and Hammarskjold. They were giants of credibility. Winslow Myers leads seminars on the challenges of personal and global change,  is the author of “Living Beyond War: A Citizen’s Guide,” serves on the advisory board of the War Prevention Initiative, and writes for PeaceVoice.  http://www.peacevoice.info/   Rate this article:  Select ratingGive it 1/5Give it 2/5Give it 3/5Give it 4/5Give it 5/5 No votes yet
Happening September 17 2013 - Source: http://cullmansense.com/articles/2013/09/16/%E2%80%9Ccredibility%E2%80%9D-obsolete

The Four Catastrophes
By: Laura FinleyPh.D  The commemoration of the 50th anniversary of the March on Washington has seen reflections and conversations about the nation’s progress toward achieving Dr. Martin Luther King’s dream of the beloved community. Not surprisingly, the focus has been on assessing racial equality, as many know Dr. King largely for his work on this issue. Dr. King’s vision and advocacy, however, was much broader in scope. As his writings and speeches show, Dr. King was concerned about what he called “four catastrophes:” militarism, materialism, racism and poverty.   Dr. King described militarism as an “imperial catastrophe.” King, and others before him, critiqued not just the United States’ engagement in violent conflict but also the values that underlie militarism: hierarchy, obedience, discipline, and power over others.  King exclaimed in his April 4, 1967 speech “Beyond Vietnam,” “I knew that I could never again raise my voice against the violence of the oppressed in the ghettos without having first spoken clearly to the greatest purveyor of violence in the world today--my own government.” Yet, despite Dr. King’s warnings, the U.S military remains the greatest purveyor of violence, with the largest military in the world. We spend more on our military than China, Russia, UK, France, Japan, Indian, Saudi Arabia, German and Brazil combined. The U.S. is also the leader in global weapons sales. As I write, President Obama continues to use drones to kill innocent civilians in Pakistan, Yemen and other places and is poised to authorize some form of military action in Syria. To Dr. King, racism is a moral catastrophe. This moral catastrophe continues, as racial profiling, disparate access to education, wage differentials, and more remain intractable problems. All are exacerbated by Supreme Court decisions, such as the Court’s June 2013 announcement that “enough progress has been made” to overturn key parts of the Voting Rights Act that are intended to help ensure adequate civic participation by people of color. Materialism, according to Dr. King, is a spiritual catastrophe. Instead of caring for one another, we are taught that it is buying things that make us who we are. Often referred to as “affluenza,” it really is like many of us are sick with the need to buy things bigger, better, faster and always, more, more, more. Poverty is the economic catastrophe. King’s later work, fighting for worker’s rights, was what scared those in power the most. A recently released report documented the over-payment of CEOs, at the expense of laborers. Additionally, the report found that almost 40 percent of the men on the list of the 25 highest-paid corporate leaders in American between 1993 and 2012 have led companies that were bailed out by U.S. taxpayers, had been fired for poor performance, or led companies charged with some type of fraud. This while 46.2 million Americans remain in poverty. While politicians like Sarah Palin wish that Dr. King’s dream will “always” be a reality, it is clear that we are far from actualizing his vision. And, until we move beyond seeing Dr. King as just an icon of racial equality, it will be hard to fully engage the interrelated four catastrophes he found so problematic. Laura Finley, Ph.D., teaches in the Barry University Department of Sociology & Criminology and is syndicated by PeaceVoice. Rate this article:  Select ratingGive it 1/5Give it 2/5Give it 3/5Give it 4/5Give it 5/5 No votes yet
Happening September 17 2013 - Source: http://cullmansense.com/articles/2013/09/16/four-catastrophes

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Equality teen killed in Tallapoosa County crash
An Equality teenager was killed in a crash near Alexander City in Tallapoosa County Tuesday morning.
February 04 2014 - Source: http://www.wsfa.com/story/24633247/equality-teen-killed-in-tallapoosa-county-crash

Equality groups skeptical over lack of reported Alabama hate crimes
The hate crimes stats show more than 6,700 offenses were reported in the U.S. last year. Almost half of the incidents were motivated by race. California, Michigan and New York had the most incidents; Alabama had none.
November 26 2013 - Source: http://www.myfoxal.com/story/24071289/equality-groups-skeptical-over-lack-of-reported-alabama-hate-crimes

Columbus scores low on LGBT equality rating
This year's Municipal Equality Index includes 291 cities, including five in Alabama and seven in Georgia. Columbus scored a 20 out of 100. Alabama fared much worse.
November 20 2013 - Source: http://www.ledger-enquirer.com/2013/11/20/2810854/columbus-municipal-equality-index.html

UPDATE: Columbus scores low on LGBT equality rating
This year's Municipal Equality Index includes 291 cities, including five in Alabama and seven in Georgia. Columbus scored a 20 out of 100. Alabama fared much worse.
November 20 2013 - Source: http://www.ledger-enquirer.com/2013/11/20/2810854/columbus-municipal-equality-index.html

Hate crime documentary to be screened at USA
With unintentionally perfect timing, Erin Davies will be screening her popular documentary “Fagbug” at South Alabama on Oct. 25 at Laidlaw.  This comes a month after multiple vandalism incidents involving cars with the famous equality sign stickered onto them. While the timing is not intentional, it is very difficult not to notice the coincidence when you hear what her documentary is Read more...
October 21 2013 - Source: http://thevanguardonline.com/life/1902-hate-crime-documentary-to-be-screened-at-usa.html

Huntsville man leads female topless equality rally
A Huntsville man is taking a stand, saying women should be able to go topless in public.
August 26 2013 - Source: http://www.waff.com/story/23261028/huntsville-man-leads-female-topless-equality-rally

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