port of harlem magazine
 
 
generac-pwrcell-banners
 
 
PORT OF HARLEM TALK RADIO

We are live every other Thursday, 8p EST. To call to hear and/or ask a question, dial 516-531-9540, once connected press 1 to ask a question, OR click "Current Show" to hear or to write a comment or question.

To hear a recorded show, click a guest’s name, then click the “go” arrow for the show you want.

Also, find Port Of Harlem Talk Radio on the following platforms: Apple Podcasts, Breaker, Castbox, Google Podcasts, Overcast, Pocket Casts, Spotify, and RadioPublic. POH Talk Radio is presented by We Talk Productions.

 
 
September 30, 2021 Guest

sharon farmer



Sharon Farmer

Thu, Sep 30, 8p

Sharon Farmer, first African-American woman to be hired as a White House photographer and the first African American and first female to be Director of the White House Photography office, provides tips and techniques that will help you improve your cell phone photography.

Our talk is an offspring of a workshop, Click – Top Photographers Offered Cell Phone Photography Tips, she did with George Tolbert at the Alexandria Black History Museums. The event was co-sponsored by The Exposure Group African American Photographers Association, Inc., which she is a proud member, the Alexandria Black History Museum, and Port Of Harlem magazine.

2021 Episode 18

 
September 16, 2021 Guest

dr anyanwu

Dr. Ogechi E Anyanwu 


Dr. Ogechi E Anyanwu 

Thu, Sep 16, 8p

Dr. Ogechi Anyanwu is professor of history and director of African and African American studies at Eastern Kentucky University in Richmond, Kentucky. He just released “The Making of Mbano: British Colonialism, Resistance, and Diplomatic Engagements in Southeastern Nigeria, 1906–1960.”

Mbano is a community located in the South-Eastern state of Imo State, Nigeria. The community spans two local government areas with about 400,000 people or the population size of Oklahoma City.

In his book, Anyanwu repudiates the misrepresentation of the continent by providing authentic, ironclad proof that Africans—in this case, the Igbos of Mbano in Southeastern Nigeria—were resilient and unyielding to colonial mandates.

2021 Episode 17
 
advertise in port of harlem
 
September 02, 2021 Guest

cr gibbs

CR Gibbs 


CR Gibbs 

Thu, Sep 02, 8p

The Underground Railroad in the Midwest. When some think of the Underground Railroad, many think of conductor Harriet Tubman and the eastern seaboard routes she followed. However, the Underground Railroad had players and routes in what is now the Midwest, including Illinois and Indiana. CR Gibbs will discuss the Midwestern system complimenting the “Road to Freedom: The Underground Railroad in the DMV” lecture that he often gives in Metro DC.

2021 Episode 16
 
August 19, 2021 Guest



Gershom Williams, Sr 


Gershom Williams, Sr 

Thu, Aug 19, 8p

Circa 1850, an international school of racial typology favoring the superiority of Caucasian’s over all people of color had begun to develop and publicly express itself. This international school propagated the pseudo-science of biological and intellectual inferiority of African descended people has been referred to as “scientific racism.” In 1850, Haitian Joseph Anténor Firmin challenged and meticulously dismantled the dangerous pillars of the race myth and race propaganda. Gershom Williams, Sr explains this environment, the players, and Firmin's response.

Gershom Williams, Sr is a retired Adjunct Professor of African-American History and African-American Studies at Mesa Community College, Mesa, Arizona. Routledge Press released his essay "Anténor Firmin, Pan-Africanism, and the Struggle for Race Vindication"

2021 Episode 15
 
black memorabilia show
 
Aug 05, 2021 Guest

ida jones

Dr. Ida Jones


Mammy's Revenge?: with Morgan State University Archivist Dr. Ida Jones

Thu, Aug 05, 8p

Our talk today, Mammy’s Revenge, is partially based in film historian and author Donald Boogle's book “Toms, Coons, Mulattoes, Mammies, and Bucks: An Interpretive History of Blacks in American Films,” which he released in 1973. In the book, Bogle describes a mammy figure as "representative of the all-Black woman, over-weight, middle-aged, and so dark, so thoroughly black, that it is preposterous even to suggest that she be a sex object. Instead, she was desexed." Almost 50 years later, we see women who could fit this description to some degree not only gain power, but use it, including:

Also, job applicants with ethnic minority sounding names are less likely to be called for an interview was a hot topic six years ago, but now we see women with such names in power and using it, including:

2021 Episode 14
 
Talk Radio Archives
 
sign up
 
follow us on
facebook  pinterest  twitter  youtube
 
Advertisers | Contact Us | Events | Links | Media Kit | Our Company | Payments Pier
 
Press Room | Print Cover Stories Archives | Electronic Issues and Talk Radio Archives | Writer's Guidelines