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Adventures in New America is the first sci-fi, political satire, Afrofuturistic buddy comedy, serialized for New Americans in a new and desperate time. Set a few years in the future, Adventures in New America follows the escapades of two mismatched African-New-American best friends — fat, lonely, curmudgeon IA and lesbian sneak-thief Simon Carr — who take on a series of increasingly wild heists to get quick cash to pay for IA’s medical treatment while attempting to survive the wilds of New N ...
 
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The New American Podcast

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The New American Podcast

The New American Magazine

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All TNA Podcasts in one Feed! We are a conservative news outlet guided by the principles of truth, limited government under the Constitution, and personal responsibility. We are the essential news source for freedom-loving Americans. Subscribe to our podcast to enjoy readings of articles and interviews. Then head over to www.TheNewAmerican.com for free daily content, and subscribe to our printed or digital news magazine.
 
The New American Dream is financial freedom to earlier retirement. People will spend more time doing what they love with less stress from a 9 to 5 job. Instead of only going to college the younger generation are creating new ways of income. Uber, youtube, and Airbnb are a few ways for multiple streams of money. No longer will we work 40 years for one company just to retire at 65. This is the New American Dream.
 
Our towns are the heart of America. Some say that they’re gone, moved on, or simply faded away. But there’s a new American town on the map. It’s a town with a big heart and even bigger ambition. A town where modern progress meets rich history, where the arts meet innovation, and where companies meet communities. A town you can explore with all of your senses: from fresh air in the Ozarks, to fresh cuisine on your plate. That town is Bentonville, Arkansas. A town to visit, to see, to breathe, ...
 
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New American

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New American

Bob van Pelt

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Een podcast uit Brooklyn, NY, in het Nederlands en in het Engels over leven en werken in Brooklyn, New York, met interviews en hedendaagse Amerikaanse culturele wetenswaardigheden. Host: Bob van Pelt A podcast in Flemish Dutch and English about living and working in Brooklyn, New York, with interviews and cultural highlights. Host: bob van Pelt
 
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New American Music Union

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New American Music Union

American Eagle Outfitters

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Live music performances from the American Eagle sponsored New American Music Union summer concert that was curated by Anthony Kiedis and also included performances from The Raconteurs, The Black Keys, Gnarls Barkley and more. More exclusive live video footage from all of them at http://www.ae.com/musicfestival
 
Weekly radio show from the Democratic Socialists of America in NYC, recorded live at WBAI 99.5 in Brooklyn NY, Wednesday @ 9pm EST. Listen and call-in! Our vision for a democratic socialist future, from the minds and hearts of organizers fighting every day in NYC. Hear the latest news, analysis, and organizing experience from our members and partners and learn how to be part of a revolutionary political moment. Join the movement at socialists.nyc!
 
New American Classic Podcast is created and hosted by Feltraiger, an American made menswear and accessories brand based in Brooklyn, NY. The podcast is a collection of unstructured and light hearted interviews with creators, designers, builders, makers, creatives and people we find generally interesting. We will be releasing episodes on a bi weekly basis, which may become weekly as time goes on. Flagship Retail Store: 155 Grand St. Brooklyn, NY 11249 www.Feltraiger.com Instagram: @feltraiger ...
 
Social Justice: The New American Revolution is a podcast that gives everyone a voice on different social issues. Listen to your hosts tackle topics that are heavy on all of us. We are giving anyone who wants it a place to be heard and to share different points of views with our listeners. Make sure you tune in tomorrow for the latest episode and if you want to be heard, email us at theSocialJusticepodcast@gmail.com. Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/social-justice-open/support
 
GallantFew, Inc is proud to present The New American Veteran Internet Radio Program. GallantFew is a 501(c)3 nonprofit that provides coaching, mentoring and training to transitioning veterans with a focus on the Special Operations veteran. GallantFew also consults with corporations seeking to better understand and leverage the unique skills and abilities that veterans bring to their organizations.
 
AAWW Radio is the podcast of the Asian American Writers' Workshop, an NYC literary arts space at the intersection of migration, race, and social justice. Listen to AAWW Radio and you’ll hear selected audio from our current and past events, as well as occasional original episodes. We’ve hosted established writers like Claudia Rankine, Maxine Hong Kingston, Roxane Gay, Amitav Ghosh, Ocean Vuong, Solmaz Sharif, and Jenny Zhang. Our events are intimate and intellectual, quirky yet curated, and d ...
 
Join Roy Moran as he interviews DMM practitioners from all over the world about how the disciple-making movement can become a staple in the movement towards every man, woman, and child in North America hearing the redeeming story of Jesus. https://newgenerations.uswww.disciplemakingmovements.com
 
For over a hundred and sixty years, Chinese had traveled across the ocean to help open up the west coast of the United States and Canada. Chinese immigrants looking for a better life in North America had to pay the price of countless heartbreaks and humiliation; of having their dreams of gold shattered, their lives sacrificed on the railroad. Scattered like seeds on foreign soil, they had to struggle hard to take root, braving hostility, discrimination, and inequality. Having shed blood, swe ...
 
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show series
 
Large numbers of women and children are being trafficked into and around the United States for sexual purposes, and it is critical that Americans band together to stop it, explained MK Ultra survivor and author Dr. Juliette Engel in this interview with The New American magazine's Alex Newman. Speaking from the Red Pill Expo, Dr. Engel discussed her…
 
A literary and cultural milestone, Spoon River Anthology captured an idea of the rural Midwest that became a bedrock myth of life in small-town America. Jason Stacy places the book within the atmosphere of its time and follows its progress as the poetry took root and thrived. Published by Edgar Lee Masters in 1915, Spoon River America: Edgar Lee Ma…
 
Tonight we're joined live by the NewsGuild of New York's Chris Brooks and Stephanie Basile, two labor organizers on the front lines of some of today’s most exciting worker-led campaigns. We’ll be discussing trends in labor organizing, as seen in groundbreaking victories from workers at Amazon, Starbucks, Apple Stores, Trader Joe’s, and many more. W…
 
Against long odds, the Anishinaabeg resisted removal, retaining much of their land in the Old Northwest—what’s now Michigan, Wisconsin, and Minnesota. Their success rested partly on their roles as sellers of natural resources and buyers of trade goods, which made them key players in the political economy of plunder that drove white settlement and U…
 
The term cacica was a Spanish linguistic invention, the female counterpart to caciques, the Arawak word for male indigenous leaders in Spanish America. But the term’s meaning was adapted and manipulated by natives, creating a new social stratum where it previously may not have existed. This book explores that transformation, a conscious constructio…
 
Since slavery, Black women have struggled to liberate themselves from racism and sexism. Yet despite these hurdles and under the most difficult circumstances, they managed to achieve greatness. Trailblazers: Black Women Who Helped Make America Great, American Firsts/American Icons (2leaf Press, 2021) shines a light on these their accomplishments, w…
 
In the late nineteenth century, increasing traffic of transpacific plants, insects, and peoples raised fears of a "biological yellow peril" when nursery stock and other agricultural products shipped from Japan to meet the growing demand for exotics in the United States. Over the next fifty years, these crossings transformed conceptions of race and …
 
Because of the widespread vote fraud that took place in the 2020 presidential election, does it make any sense to bother voting in future elections? In this episode of Beyond the Cover, senior editor Rebecca Terrell answers that question with an absolute “yes” — and explains why. Rebecca is the author of a two-article cover story package in the Aug…
 
This is government data, and it is extremely bad. This is the best case scenario, not the worst case. Also, WHO director Tedros A.G. admits he’s not vaccinated! Plus, 14 young Canadian doctors die after getting the Covid vaccine. Watch the video and be informed, or ignore it, and go get another bioweapon booster shot.DISCLAIMER: Views and opinions …
 
In Millennial Feminism at Work: Bridging Theory and Practice (Cornell UP, 2021), volume editor Jane Juffer brings together recently graduated students from across the US to reflect on the relevance of their feminist studies programs in their chosen career paths. The result is a dynamic collection of voices, shaking up preconceived ideas and showing…
 
In or, on being the other woman (Duke UP, 2022), Simone White considers the dynamics of contemporary black feminist life. Throughout this book-length poem, White writes through a hybrid of poetry, essay, personal narrative, and critical theory, attesting to the narrative complexities of writing and living as a black woman and artist. She considers …
 
Slavery and its lingering remnants remain a plague on the United States, continuing to foster animosity between races that hinders the understanding and connection conducive to dismantling the remains of such systems. Personal relationships and connection can provide a path towards reconciling differences and overcoming the racial divisiveness that…
 
Welcome to The Academic Life! In this episode you’ll hear about: Hari Ziyad’s journey through higher education. Why they became editor of RaceBaitr after finishing film school at NYU. The necessary disruption of social norms. The challenges of writing memoir. And a discussion of the book Black Boy Out of Time. Our guest is: Hari Ziyad (he/they), a …
 
In or, on being the other woman (Duke UP, 2022), Simone White considers the dynamics of contemporary black feminist life. Throughout this book-length poem, White writes through a hybrid of poetry, essay, personal narrative, and critical theory, attesting to the narrative complexities of writing and living as a black woman and artist. She considers …
 
This is part 1 of a 2-part series from Cited - the predecessor of Darts and Letters. When genetically modified corn was found in the highlands of Mexico, Indigenous campesino groups took to the streets to protect their cultural heritage, setting off a 20-year legal saga. The battle brought Indigenous rights, scientific methods, academic freedom, an…
 
Slavery and its lingering remnants remain a plague on the United States, continuing to foster animosity between races that hinders the understanding and connection conducive to dismantling the remains of such systems. Personal relationships and connection can provide a path towards reconciling differences and overcoming the racial divisiveness that…
 
This is part 1 of a 2-part series from Cited - the predecessor of Darts and Letters. When genetically modified corn was found in the highlands of Mexico, Indigenous campesino groups took to the streets to protect their cultural heritage, setting off a 20-year legal saga. The battle brought Indigenous rights, scientific methods, academic freedom, an…
 
Jordan Denari Duffner is an author and scholar of Muslim-Christian relations, interreligious dialogue, and Islamophobia. Jordan is currently pursuing a PhD in Theological and Religious Studies at Georgetown University. A former Fulbright scholar, she is also an associate of the Bridge Initiative, where she previously worked from 2014 to 2017 as a r…
 
It began with a smoke break. James Monsees and Adam Bowen were two ambitious graduate students at Stanford, and in between puffs after class they dreamed of a way to quit smoking. Their solution became the Juul, a sleek, modern device that could vaporize nicotine into a conveniently potent dosage. The company they built around that device, Juul Lab…
 
The social engineers working to subvert liberty and biblical values in America and beyond are masters of manipulating language and deceiving victims into embracing their views, warned author and Dr. Marlene McMillan in this interview on Conversations That Matter with The New American magazine's Alex Newman. From behavior modification and values cla…
 
Republicans never have a response other than wait till the next election. (And those elections are rigged anyway.) This is not what you want, you want action. I will give you the action that CAN and SHOULD be done. But are Republican governors too wimpy?DISCLAIMER: Views and opinions expressed on The Ben Armstrong Show are solely those of the host …
 
During the early years of photography, settlers around the Pacific World were fascinated with the landscapes of the places they conquered. According to Dr. Jarrod Hore, a postdoctoral researcher and co-director of the New Earth Histories Research Program at the University of New South Wales, wilderness images helped Americans and Australians make s…
 
Compiled by New York Times bestselling author Andrew Bacevich and retired army officer Danny A. Sjursen, Paths of Dissent: Soldiers Speak Out Against America’s Misguided Wars (Metropolitan Books, 2022) collects provocative essays from American military veterans who fought in Iraq and Afghanistan, offering firsthand testimony that illuminates why th…
 
Sara Farrington's The Lost Conversation: Interviews with an Enduring Avant-Garde (53rd State Press, 2021) is a collection of interviews with a host of influential artists in experimental theatre, including Richard Foreman, Lee Breuer, Adrienne Kennedy, Maude Mitchell, and Jessica Hagedorn. They discuss process, making a living as an artist, the cha…
 
A journey through an artist's quest for success, deep dive into substance abuse, family tragedy, and ultimate triumph. By the mid-1980s, singer-songwriter John Hiatt had been dropped from three record labels, burned through two marriages, and had fallen deep into substance abuse. It took a stint in rehab and a new marriage to inspire him, then a pr…
 
Everything in law and politics, including individual rights, comes back to divisions of power and the evergreen question: Who decides? Who wins the disputes of the day often turns on who decides them. And our acceptance of the resolution of those disputes often turns on who the decision maker is-because it reveals who governs us. In Who Decides?: S…
 
A fascinating, complex dual biography of Hollywood's most dazzling—and famous—brothers, and a dark, riveting portrait of competition, love, and enmity that ultimately undid them both. One most famous for having written Citizen Kane; the other, All About Eve; one who only wrote screenplays but believed himself to be a serious playwright, slowly dyin…
 
What is the role of the press in a democracy? For nearly a century, scholars, media critics, and politicians have debated this question—in a large part thanks to Walter Lippmann. Lippmann’s 1922 book, Public Opinion, changed the conversation about how to educate voters and who should be able to vote at all. In this episode, University of British Co…
 
In the book 'Rule of Laws,' which covers thousands of years of law around various continents and countries, the author points out that the original legislators were the priests. The king was just expected to execute the laws, but the clergy actually wrote the laws. In ancient India, for instance, the Brahmin priest-class based laws on Indo-European…
 
Please join APA VOICE, the Asian American / Asian Research Institute, and other partners for a candidate forum for the newly created New York Congressional District 10 representing neighborhoods including Chinatown, the Lower East Side, and Sunset Park. This forum is open to the general public, RSVP recommended. Mandarin, Cantonese, and ASL interpr…
 
Communists run Washington, D.C. This was made clear when the FBI raided President Trump's home for political reasons. America fell in 2020.DISCLAIMER: Views and opinions expressed on The Ben Armstrong Show are solely those of the host and do not necessarily represent those of The New American. TNA is not responsible for, and does not verify the acc…
 
It is impossible to properly understand the U.S. Constitution or America's constitutional republican form of government without understanding the Bible and the nation's now-suppressed Christian heritage, explained Institute on the Constitution lecturer David Whitney in this interview with The New American magazine's Alex Newman. "If you pull the Bi…
 
Zora Neale Hurston was an important figure in the Harlem Renaissance, but her novels didn’t conform to the style of her contemporaries. As a result, her work was almost lost—until the writer Alice Walker found her unmarked grave in 1974. Now, Hurston’s novel Their Eyes Were Watching God is on high school reading lists across the US. Dartmouth profe…
 
Harvey Graff's pioneering study presents a new and original interpretation of the place of literacy in nineteenth-century society and culture. Based upon an intensive comparative historical analysis, employing both qualitative and quantitative techniques, and on a wide range of sources, The Literacy Myth: Cultural Integration and Social Structure i…
 
In the late nineteenth century, medical educators intent on transforming American physicians into scientifically trained, elite professionals recognized the value of medical school design for their reform efforts. Between 1893 and 1940, nearly every medical college in the country rebuilt or substantially renovated its facility. In Building Schools,…
 
Trump’s voters. The yellow jackets in France. Putin’s base in Russia. The Brexiteers. One thing all these groups have in common is anger – anger at being left behind, anger about de industrialization, anger at the arrogance and wealth of the elite. But what more can be said about the nature of that anger and the different aspects of it? In Angrynom…
 
Zora Neale Hurston was an important figure in the Harlem Renaissance, but her novels didn’t conform to the style of her contemporaries. As a result, her work was almost lost—until the writer Alice Walker found her unmarked grave in 1974. Now, Hurston’s novel Their Eyes Were Watching God is on high school reading lists across the US. Dartmouth profe…
 
The Deep State's war on farmers ends with people eating insects and weeds, as the United Nations and the World Economic Forum have made clear, explains The New American's Alex Newman in this episode of Behind the Deep State. The UN has been peddling this agenda for a decade at least. Already, government-funded propagandists around the Western world…
 
Despite Florida's reputation as a stalwart defender of medical freedom and resistance to lawless federal activities, Florida citizens are NOT safe from medical tyranny and forced medicine, or from Biden FBI efforts to vacuum up information on concealed-carry weapons permits, warned Florida attorney and American Freedom Information Institute chief S…
 
The danger zone of a surprise attack is nearing. Most Americans laugh at the thought of this. They refuse to believe this could happen and that is a dangerous attitude.DISCLAIMER: Views and opinions expressed on The Ben Armstrong Show are solely those of the host and do not necessarily represent those of The New American. TNA is not responsible for…
 
A growing number of conservative victories in deep blue Massachusetts show that there is hope even in radically liberal jurisdictions, explained Massachusetts Family Institute Director of Community Alliances Michael King. Speaking to The New American magazine’s Alex Newman at Camp Constitution, King said that churches and pastors were helping lead …
 
Miriam Thaggert illuminates the stories of African American women as passengers and as workers on the nineteenth- and early-twentieth-century railroad. As Jim Crow laws became more prevalent and forced Black Americans to "ride Jim Crow" on the rails, the train compartment became a contested space of leisure and work. Riding Jane Crow: African Ameri…
 
Through the heart of Hollywood cinema runs a surprising current of progressive politics. Sports movies, a genre that has flourished since the mid-seventies, evoke the American dream and represent the nation to itself. Once considered mere credos for Reaganism, on closer view, movies from Rocky (1976) to Ali (2001) dream of democratic participation …
 
Miriam Thaggert illuminates the stories of African American women as passengers and as workers on the nineteenth- and early-twentieth-century railroad. As Jim Crow laws became more prevalent and forced Black Americans to "ride Jim Crow" on the rails, the train compartment became a contested space of leisure and work. Riding Jane Crow: African Ameri…
 
Why are societies still not offering racial equality? In The Cruel Optimism of Racial Justice (Policy Press, 2022), Nasar Meer, a professor of Race, Identity and Citizenship in the School of Social and Political Sciences and director of RACE.ED at the University of Edinburgh, explores the past, present, and future of the struggle for racial justice…
 
In many ways, Black Elk and John Neihardt lived very different lives. Black Elk was an Oglala Lakota holy man. Neihartd was a European-American literary critic. Black Elk performed for Queen Victoria with Buffalo Bills’s Wild West Show. Neihartd was Poet Laureate of Nebraska. But in other ways, they weren’t different at all. “By all accounts, they …
 
In many ways, Black Elk and John Neihardt lived very different lives. Black Elk was an Oglala Lakota holy man. Neihartd was a European-American literary critic. Black Elk performed for Queen Victoria with Buffalo Bills’s Wild West Show. Neihartd was Poet Laureate of Nebraska. But in other ways, they weren’t different at all. “By all accounts, they …
 
This week, we’re showcasing some of our favourite past episodes of Darts and Letters themed around “Activism & Academia”. Today’s episode originally aired a little earlier this summer. In the US, the January 6th hearings were continuing - and discourse about the factors that led to the insurrection was rampant. You might notice that when these kind…
 
Erik is back from his day job at the CIA, we recorded this before Ayman al-Zawahiri died like a dog but make sure to thank him for his service on Twitter. Anyway, we are once again chasing Al-Hazmi and Al-Midihar down the road to 9/11 and their incredible run of good luck will continue as only it can. We're also talking drones, Putin's 9/11 warning…
 
In the olden days, tensions between Islam and Christendom rose. This culminated in the Crusades. Fortunately, just as this was emerging, Columbus opened up the West by stumbling on the Americas. As Europe could now access raw materials from other continents, they took advantage of an open system and as a result, tensions with Islam abated. Today, w…
 
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