Saturday, July 20, 2013

W.E. A.L.L. B.E. Radio:"Windy City Police State Blues & The Zimmerman Verdict Reviewed" (Sun. 7/21/2013 @ 4pm e/3pm c/1pm p)

W.E. A.L.L. B.E. Radio:"Windy City Police State Blues & The Zimmerman Verdict Reviewed"

W.E. A.L.L. B.E. Radio: Resurrecting Black Radio one podcast at a time!!!
Date: Sunday July 21, 2013

4pm Eastern/3pm Central/1pm Pacific
 This is a 2 hour show/discussion

Listen Live!!!

Call-In & Participate!!!

 ***Note: Miss A Live Show??? No Worries!!! All Shows Are Recorded & Archived & Available For Downloads & Listens @ The Same Link 24/7!!!***

Featured Guests & Topics...

First Hour: Windy City Police State Blues...A Soldier's Story: Maj. Christopher Bonds Speaks

Greetings Brother Ron and Staff,
I greatly appreciate you taking the time out of your busy schedule to speak with me on this afternoon.

I am a 25 year Army Officer and recent Operation Enduring/Iraqi Freedom Veteran (Deployed April 2010-May 2011). 

 My goal is simple, to gain exposure of how my 4th and 8th Amendment rights were grossly violated.  

Would you consider doing a story or interview on the injustice that I suffered? 

I am not soliciting for any money or legal advice, just exposure of the facts.  Please read the attachments in considering an interview.

On June 28th, 2008 my Forth and Eighth Amendment Rights were violated.  I was wrongfully arrested for a crime I did not commit and endured over 20 hours of Police torture while in custody.

Only by thoroughly investigating the crimes of Civil Rights Violations committed nationwide and holding accountable those who authorized torture and dehumanizing treatment can we move forward and ensure that these abuses are not repeated.  

Prior to this Wrongful profiling and arrest, I had never been arrested or in any type of legal trouble.  I recently was deployed in Kuwait/Southern Iraq for a year serving  my country and protecting the rights of every American, even the Police  and the Cook County State’s Attorney that violated my Civil Rights and clearly subjected me to inhumane treatment.  

From June 28th  to June 29th of  2008 while being held at; The Chicago Police Department, Special Victims Unit (SVU), 737 East 111th Street, 2nd
Floor, Branch 35 Circuit Court of Cook County I was:

1)    Denied water and restroom privileges for over 8 hours.

2)    Handcuffed to a ring on a wall for over 8 hours.

3)    Denied any food for over 19 ½ hours.

4)    Questioned by a Detective without the presence of my Attorney.

5)    Maliciously prosecuted my case without probable cause (and did so).

 This case was dismissed on Nov 17, 2008.

I am currently fighting the City of Chicago and the Cook County State’s Attorney for the violation of my Civil Rights and the barring of my petition to expunge. 

Please refer to my website at 

Video: CBS News interview of Major Christopher Bonds

Please feel free to contact me via my cell at (773) 551-3364 for any additional information and documentation.


MAJ Christopher Bonds
G3, MOB OIC/Medical Readiness Officer
310th ESC, Indianapolis, Indiana
Fort Benjamin Harrison
Office: 317-532-4383


2nd Hour: The Zimmerman Verdict Reviewed

Featured Guests: 

Bro. Keith Beauchamp
Award winning Documentary Filmmaker & Host of Investigative Discovery's "Injustice Files"

Pic: The Meeting Of 2 Artivists Who Truly Document 'The Struggle': Bro. Keith Beauchamp & Bro. Ron aka r2c2h2 tha artivist 

Keith Beauchamp found his calling as a filmmaker through his documentary about the story of 14-year-old Emmett Till, who in August 1955 was abducted and tortured to death because he whistled at a white woman. Suspects were arrested for the murder, but they were all acquitted by all white juries. This story of a young boy, who was beaten, shot, and thrown in a river, ignited the early civil rights movement. Decades later, the case was re-opened by the FBI because Beauchamp uncovered new information, bolstered by his ability as a filmmaker to reach deep into the communities where these crimes occurred and connect with potential witnesses who otherwise might not come forward. Since his experience making The Untold Story of Emmett Louis Till, Beauchamp has become passionate about seeking justice for these families and assisting the FBI by developing new leads for some of their unsolved cases from this troubled chapter in American history.
For The Injustice Files, Beauchamp combs through records; interviews family members, witnesses and investigators; and pieces together the known facts of each case. Beauchamp attempts to interview potential suspects and individuals who may know who was responsible for these murders, sometimes confronting them in their driveways after attempts to contact them for interviews prove unsuccessful.

 Injustice Files Website:

 More Keith Beauchamp On W.E. A.L.L. B.E. Radio
 (11/04/2009) W.E. A.L.L. B.E. Radio: Never Too Late For Justice: Heating Up The Civil Rights Cold Case Files...

(2/16/2011) "The Injustice Files" Preview Show With Keith Beauchamp


The Honorable Judge D'Army Bailey (2012 W.E. A.L.L. B.E. Lifetime Achievement Honoree)

 2012 W.E. A.L.L. B.E. Lifetime Achievement Honoree Judge D'Army Bailey showing off his award in prestige and style...

Bro. Ron aka r2c2h2 tha artivist with the Honorable Judge D'Army Bailey 

Activist, politician, attorney, writer, columnist, public servant and jurist D'Army Bailey was born in 1941 and raised in Memphis, Tennessee. He attended Booker T. Washington High School in Memphis, but was expelled from Southern University in Baton Rouge in the early 1960s for participating in demonstrations against segregation. He went on to receive his B.A. from Clark University in Worcester, Massachusetts, and graduated from Yale Law School in 1967. After graduation, Bailey served as national director of the Law Students Civil Rights Research Council in New York from 1967 to 1968; as staff attorney to the San Francisco Neighborhood Legal Assistance Foundation 1968 to 1970; and as program adviser to the Field Foundation in New York from 1970 to 1971. Elected to the City Council in Berkeley, California, in 1971, he was ousted in a recall election after two years because of his controversial black nationalist politics. Bailey returned to his hometown of Memphis and practiced law from 1974 to 1990. In 1983, he began his fight to preserve the Lorraine Motel, the site of Dr. Martin Luther King's assassination. Finally, after years of fundraising, Bailey's vision was realized in 1991 when the Lorraine Motel building was restored and transformed into the National Civil Rights Museum. Bailey became a jurist in 1990, when he was elected Circuit Court Judge in Tennessee's 30th Judicial District. Reelected in 1998, Judge Bailey continues to devote himself to the fight for civil rights. Bailey is an author, guest speaker for universities and civic organizations, and has been seen in the films The People vs. Larry Flynt, How Stella Got Her Groove Back and Mystery Train. Judge Bailey lives in Memphis with his wife, Adrienne, and two sons, Justin and Merritt.

More Judge D'Army Bailey on W.E. A.L.L. B.E.:
W.E. A.L.L. B.E. Radio: "Concerning Our Father, Brother & Friend, Ernest Withers: The Civil Rights Generation Speaks Out!"Part 2

W.E. A.L.L. B.E. Radio: Education Of A Black Radical...Exclusive Interview With The Honorable Judge D'Army Bailey

W.E. A.L.L. B.E. TV Premiere: The Education Of A Black Radical...View It Now...

W.E. A.L.L. B.E. Radio: Free The Jena 6 And Save The National Civil Rights Museum

W.E. A.L.L. B.E. Radio: Scandalizing 'The Dream': MLK Memorial Controversy
And The Best Is Yet To Come!!!


Support The W.E. A.L.L. B.E.
Donate online:

Or send a money order to
the following address:
Attn: Ron Herd II
The W.E. A.L.L. B.E. Group Inc.
P.O. Box 752062
Memphis, TN 38175

blogger facebook  twitter youtube

No comments: