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A Bowl of Soul – 04.20.18

A Bowl of Soul Broadcast – 04-20-2018 I Do Love You – Billy Stewart (Live) – R&B – 1967 Let’s Do It Again – The Staples Singers – R&B – 1975 I’ll Be Good To You – The Brother’s Johnson – R&B – 1976 Love Changes – Mother’s Finest – R&B – 1978 Love Changes – Jaime Foxx and Mary …

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The Vinyl Experience – 11.06.15

VE 110 encore: Far More Drums

Peter Gabriel: Rhythn Of The Heat
Joni Mitchell: The Jungle Line
Cozy Cole: Topsy, Part 2
Cream: Toad
Woody Herman: The Golden Wedding
Led Zeppelin: D’yer Maker
Dave Brubeck Quartet: Far More Drums
Preston Epps: Bongo Rock
Tony Bennett/Chico Hamilton: Crazy Rhythm
Phil Collins: In The Air Tonight
Sandy Nelson Teen Beat
Santana: Soul Sacrifice
Vicki Sue Robinson: Turn The Beat Around

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Infectious Myth – Life for Drugs – 10.27.15

In Episode 78 David the over-criminalization of drugs in the United States with Amy Povah. It is not just that recreational drugs are criminalized, but the sentences are sometimes absurd. Amy received a 24 year sentence in the 1990s largely because she refused to infiltrate her ex-husband’s ecstasy manufacturing operation. Her sentence was so egregious it was covered by Glamour magazine and the television show, “60 Minutes”, and her sentence was eventually commuted by President Clinton after she had served 9 years. She started helping some of the women she was in jail with, and eventually broadened the scope of her organization to other women, and then to men who also commonly received these lengthy sentences. One of her most shocking observations is that a single witness can produce a conviction, even if the witness has a motivation to lie, to receive a lesser sentence for themselves, and even if the victim of the false testimony is not a bit player in the conspiracy, but an innocent pawn. Amy describes several shockingly unjust convictions and talks about how the war of drugs is finally starting to wane, but there are still of millions of Americans in jail for non-violent drug convictions, and even if marijuana is legalized, people serving life for small quantities of marijuana won’t necessarily be released.