Mario Luna Romero visita UCR, habla de Congreso Nacional Indigena Y MariChuy para presediente 2018

11/ 24/17 Mario Luna Romero habla de Congreso Nacional Indigena Y MariChuy para presediente 2018
Topic: Mario Luna Romero habla de Congreso Nacional Indigena Y MariChuy para presediente 2018
Segment: D Report
Participants: Mario Luna Romero, Congreso Nacional Indigena
Broadcast Air Date: 11/24/17 KUCR 88.3 FM.
Time: 5:15 PM (PST)
KUCR station page: http://www.kucr.org
Archive pages: https://soundcloud.com/stoppretending, http://www.dreport.org
Send comments about this segment to: comments@dreport.org

Segment produced in KUCR, the radio station of the University California in Riverside.
Disclaimer: The views expressed are the sole responsibility of the respective speakers and do not represent the endorsed position of the UC Regents, UC Riverside or KUCR.

Discussion points:

Why were you jailed for a year and yet released without any changes?
What are the political and economic pressures that force us to become ” Lawyers?”
How do you convert ancestry into resources to be shared as if they were merchandise?
What are the tools and mechanisms to protect our natural resources?
How do we build new spaces where we can share our hopes, dreams and even pain?
What is the national indigenous congress?
How do you build a nation congress that is absent of bureaucratic weight?
How does the indigenous congress of governance offer new alternative tools for respecting the rights of people?
Are the established political parties already dividing up the counter’s resources as part of the expected normal?
The national indigenous congress community is unafraid of agreements. disagreement are part of the community?
Why is there a divide between what the people want and need, and what has been offered by the politicians?
Why did the Mexican Government reroute the river while ignoring the rights of Yaqui the community?
Don’t the Yaqui people have more rights to the river, if the Yaqui people were there before the creation of the Mexican state?
What are the different visions of what freedom means?
Doesn’t the entire world want the same things- safety for one’s self, family, friends and community?
Why do the politicians and corporations keep the full truth away from the people?
What if another world is possible?
What response do you get, when you state, “ I was here before you?”
When you take actions without thinking of others, you generate division.
Why does the indigenous cosmo-vision clash with capitalism and neoliberalism?
The indigenous communities (without asking for permission) have been building alternative forms of resource management?
Does capitalism have a nation?
The world is now divided by countries, but it was not always divided and does have to stay like that?
Why do the politicians feel that they own our national destiny and resources?
The people are hurt and angered by all the failures of the nation-state?
How did the decision to present an indigenous woman presidential candidate occur?
Why do they say we are being contradictory, when the fight to protect your own life cannot be contradictory?
How is the national indigenous congress as a presidential candidate different from other candidate parties that also promise change?
What happens when the people refuse to accept how they are being treated by the state, as an acceptable normal?
How was presidential candidate Marichuy was chosen by the National Indigenous Congress to be voice of the people?
What is the proposal to organize the people from the bottom, from the base?
How is this movement is bigger than Mexico, bigger than riverside?

20 years of masculinity

11/ 17 /17 20 years of masculinity
Topic: 20 years of masculinity
Segment: D Report
Participants: Hector Torres Cacho MA in Urban Planning
Broadcast Air Date: 11/ 17/17 KUCR 88.3 FM.
Time: 5:15 PM (PST)
KUCR station page: http://www.kucr.org
Archive pages: https://soundcloud.com/stoppretending, http://www.dreport.org
Send comments about this segment to: comments@dreport.org

Segment produced in KUCR, the radio station of the University California in Riverside.
Disclaimer: The views expressed are the sole responsibility of the respective speakers and do not represent the endorsed position of the UC Regents, UC Riverside or KUCR.

Discussion points:
What does masculinity mean to you?
What are the public and private expressions of masculinity?
Is masculinity fluid and constantly morphing?
How is masculinity something that is ascribed to our bodies, to our gendered bodies?
Did we believe the scripts of masculinity?
What does it mean to be a man in 2017 versus 1997?
How do you make sense as Chicanos and Native people trying to fit in this world?
What are some of the rites of passage for men?
Who is Jimmy Santiago Baca?
What happens to those of us that are not satisfied accepting the script of masculinity?
Do men feel detached from our gendered bodies?
What does it mean if your braid falls forward over your shoulder instead of straight down your back?
Do we regulate masculinity through violence?
Walking Around – Poem by Pablo Neruda:
It so happens I am sick of being a man.
And it happens that I walk into tailor shops and movie…
The smell of barbershops makes me break into hoarse
sobs.
Are master status categories, costumes that we wear just to fit in?
What happens with you reject the conflicting messages of the scripted categories?
Can you do folklorico dancing as still be masculine?
How does forced assimilation being American include getting jumped?
Do we compromise a sense of our true selves by keeping the divide between our public and private presentations?
What if masculinity has nothing that you want to emulate?
If masculinity is an expression of power, what happens to those of us that do not grow up with power?
Can you feel free in the rejection of masculinity?
How do we support the next generation of men to have new opportunities of expressions?
How do fathers teach us new forms of masculinity?
Where do our mothers fit in our understanding of masculinity?

Three conversations on Masculinity

11/ 10 /17 Three conversations on Masculinity
Topic: Three conversations on Masculinity
Segment: D Report
Participants: Salvador Boites MA, Mike Chavez Ph.D. Sociology, and Hector Torres Cacho MA
Broadcast Air Date: 11/ 10/17 KUCR 88.3 FM.
Time: 5:15 PM (PST)
KUCR station page: http://www.kucr.org
Archive pages: https://soundcloud.com/stoppretending, http://www.dreport.org
Send comments about this segment to: comments@dreport.org

Segment produced in KUCR, the radio station of the University California in Riverside.

Disclaimer: The views expressed are the sole responsibility of the respective speakers and do not represent the endorsed position of the UC Regents, UC Riverside or KUCR.

Discussion points:
What does masculinity mean to you?

Standing in front of the class: From student to teacher

11/ 03 /17 standing in front of the class: from student to teacher
Topic: Standing in front of the class: from student to teacher
Segment: D Report
Participants: Alma Guadalupe Lopez, Assistant Professor of English at San Bernardino Valley College, Co-Coordinator of Puente Project, and UCR Alumni
Broadcast Air Date: 11/ 03/17 KUCR 88.3 FM.
Time: 5:15 PM (PST)
KUCR station page: http://www.kucr.org
Archive pages: https://soundcloud.com/stoppretending, http://www.dreport.org
Send comments about this segment to: comments@dreport.org

Segment produced in KUCR, the radio station of the University California in Riverside.
Disclaimer: The views expressed are the sole responsibility of the respective speakers and do not represent the endorsed position of the UC Regents, UC Riverside or KUCR.

Discussion points:
How did we become educators?
what made you think, “Hey I want to go to college?”
Why is track A, the college track?
How did the Puente project offer new direction toward navigating college?
How did seeing shades of yourself in the literature allow you to see yourself as part of college?
How do get the different tools for navigating college?
Did you know you wanted to teach in College?
Did you know you wanted to go to graduate school?
Where did you find a sense of community while away in college?
How did Chicana Student Programs and Raza Graduate Student Association allow us to make it through graduate school?
Why do some of us feel strong in graduate school while some of us feel strong as undergraduates?
How does seeing the built patterns of the graduate program offer strength?
Can we see that the program, curriculum, students and educator has flaws?
How does graduate school admittance offer a false measure of competence to succeed in graduate school?
What are the expected roles of graduate school?
Is the stereotype of the “brown body” also in graduate school?
What are those experiences that you put on the shelf and move forward?
What if your graduate program “destroys your life?”
How do you make it through school, when you know what you want to do and you know who are the students you need to help?
What changes when you move to the front of the class from being the student?
How do we remember “them” as students; they were our peers?
The students we see are familiar; they are the same students, just different time.
How do we offer respect to our students?
Do educators also have a safe space to build community?
Do students think about the teachers?
Do educators feel safe in the class?
How do the educators stay healthy?
How do educators plant seeds?
What happens with the student- teacher relationships if students move on with their respective education career?
Can you go back and check in with your past teacher if don’t have post school degree?