#prison radio Tumblr posts

  • Not a song

    Tonight I’m listening to prison radio, specifically Jason Goudlock. You should check prison radio out, its poems, podcasts, and verbal essays of incarcerated citizens. It’s super interesting and if you can donate you should :)

    View Full
  • I have this chaotic relationship w my family re tumblr now where every now and then I show my mother that someone’s donated to Prison Radio bc of my post and she gets this big smile and then suddenly squints at the screen and says “I’m sorry, what is this person’s username?” in a confused mildly alarmed tone and I hafta pull the phone away and change the subject

    #rule one of having a post go viral is you dont look at the urls #family#meta#prison radio
    View Full
  • People who reply to my twilight post with angry/condescending instructions to read Terry Pratchett owe 100 dollars to Prison Radio


    View Full
  • 6-9-2013 StateSecrets and Civil Liberties Mumia Abu Jamal

    As the revelations of government surveillance seem to grow by the day, so too do the defenders of this policy.

    In past years, under the administration of George W. Bush, the Total Information Awareness Program evoked sharp and critical opposition, especially by elites.

    The contrast between that period, when the program was contemplated and discussed, and the present, when it is a fait accompli (or a done deal) is striking.

    Both criticism and protest are muted, perhaps because President Barack Obama seems intrinsically more trustworthy, while Bush was largely perceived as incompetent – especially after the widespread destruction of Hurricane Katrina.

    But the present mass surveillance programs, touching over 100 million Americans, and billions of internet exchanges, seem perfectly Nixonian in their reach and scope.

    Vast clusters of Americans, taped, tapped, put on lists and surveilled by government is not just an invasion of privacy; it is government intrusion and government attack.

    It is Big Brother, but on a scale that even George Orwell couldn’t conceive. For Orwell’s work was a slap at totalitarian regimes. He could hardly foresee today’s corporate – national security – complex, where virtually every human communication is catalogued, stored –forever.

    Under the rubric of fear of terrorism, the government, under the aegis of the so-called ‘Patriot Act,’ has waged war against its own citizenry; for surveillance is but step one.

    ‘Fear’ – the most powerful weapon in the arsenal of any State, breeds acquiescence, docility and obedience.

    It leads, inevitably, to disaster.

    View Full
  • RapeCultureMay2013

    Rape Culture: Mumia Abu Jamal Prison Radio

    View Full
  • Listen

    Mumia Abu Jamal “London Afire”

    #Mumia Abu Jamal #Prison Radio
    View Full