How can we stay safe after the deadly attacks on Paris and threats of a similar act in the U.S.? We get insight on what America should do to protect itself in the wake of this tragedy from Michael Balboni, a former homeland security adviser to New York.
What does ISIS’s actions in Paris say about fanaticism, the terrorists’ new tactics and their latest recruits? To answer those questions, we speak with Will McCants, scholar of military Islamism at the Brookings Institution.
Former director of the Central Intelligence Agency, Ambassador R. James Woolsey, says the U.S. should not dismiss a recent ISIS video, which threatens to commit attacks in Washington D.C. similar to those carried out in Paris.
U.S. Rep. Peter King (R-NY) calls for more military involvement in the Middle East and increased surveillance here at home, following the deadly terrorist attacks in Paris and a new ISIS video threatening similar attacks in Washington D.C.
Within an hour of the first attack in Paris, American Muslim organizations and individuals took to the internet and posted heartfelt statements condemning the horrific acts of violence. Here in the metro area, the Council of Imams in New Jersey issued an appeal to human conscious regarding the attacks.
We take you back to 1969, a year of change for New York City. First, pioneering LGBT advocate and journalist Mark Segal joins us to talk about what really happened at the Stonewall Uprising. Then, attorney, reporter and talk show host Geraldo Rivera discusses the founding of the revolutionary Puerto Rican activist organization, the Young Lords.
Attorney, reporter and talk show host Geraldo Rivera shares the story behind the 1969 founding of the revolutionary Puerto Rican activist organization, the Young Lords. Rivera joins us to share his memories of the Young Lords and the moment that forever changed the lives of New York City’s Puerto Ricans.
Pioneering LGBT advocate and journalist Mark Segal joins us to talk about what really happened at the Stonewall Uprising in 1969, and what the landmarking of the Greenwich Village bar means to the gay rights movement today. Segal chronicles his life and work in his new memoir, “And Then I Danced: Traveling the Road to LGBT Equality.”