the pleasant night is over,
do not know when you will arrive..............
worlds weather has changed,
do not know when you will arrive,
the sights their ruptures
shown, have gone to sleep,
the stars their luminence
stripped ,have gone to sleep
every lamp has gone out
do not know when you will arrive,
the plesant night is over,
here ,we re suffering agitation in your expectation ,
in your your expectation.............................
shades of autumin is creeping in the time of blossom,
even the wind has changed its course
dont know when you will arrive,
this is a soothing,sweet,romantic song from 1949.....
music naushad
lyrics-shakil badayuni
siger-mohmmed rafi
Uploaded by nomiyanagee | Length 00:03:18 | 502 views

Do you remember the time we walked on the beach
to the sound of the surf as it beat at our feet
and the sun was rising crimson with love
as we walked hand in hand and flew like the doves.

Do you remember the feel of the wind in our hair
as we sat on the sands without any cares
and the tears in our eyes were for joy not for grief
as we sat and felt as one with the beach.

Do you remember the time we walked on the beach
to the sound of the surf as it beat at our feet
your heart was in mine and mine was in yours
as we walked hand in hand on those magical shores.

Do you remember the feel of the wind in our hair
as we sat on the sands without any cares
and we joined with the ocean that came to our feet
making us the beach and the ocean complete.

Do you remember the time we walked on the beach
with the healing, the feeling, of being at peace
the sand at our feet, the surf in our mind
an ocean of stillness in one heart that's combined.

Do you remember the feel of the wind in our hair
with our eyes full of stars our hearts without cares
and a sun that was rising crimson with love
as our souls were set free into the sky up above.

Do you remember the time we walked on the beach
to the sound of the surf as it beat at our feet
and the sun was rising crimson with love
as we walked hand in hand and flew like the doves.

David Taylor
Uploaded by poemhunter | Length 00:00:40 | 5 views

If you're anyone on the internet, you probably have an opinion on the concept of "social justice." Maybe you like it. Maybe you don't like it. Where do we stand? Mostly near our desks, honestly. Sometimes in the kitchen when there's bagels.
Anyways, while social justice has traditionally tackled sexism, racism, and other -isms on the internet (and in reality), the realm of fantasy RPGs has thus far gone without much attention - but when you recruit a social justice warrior to your party, not even the social justice mages can predict what would happen next.
Uploaded by CollegeHumor | Length 00:02:15 | 132 views

Nets Guard and former Celtic, Kyrie Irving, made a lot of headlines with his comments on returning to Boston and hoping to not experience any racism.

When Celtics guard, Jaylen Brown, was asked about his thoughts in relation to Irving's comments about racism in Boston, he replied:
“Systemic racism should be addressed in the city of Boston and United States, however I don’t like the manner it was brought up centering around a playoff game. It bothers me if the construct of racism is used as a crutch or an opportunity to execute a personal gain. I’m not saying that’s the case, but racism is bigger than a playoff game and bigger than Game 3 of the playoffs." As Brown later states, "I know not every Celtics fan is a racist. We have a lot of fans from all walks of life and all colors. Painting every Celtics fan as a racist is unfair, but Boston we have a lot of work to do ."
#Celtics #JaylenBrown #KyrieIrving
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Uploaded by clnsmedia | Length 00:12:42 | 14 views

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Of the many obstacles to racial justice in America, none has received more recent attention than the one that lurks in our subconscious. As social movements and policing scandals have shown how far from being "postracial" we are, the concept of implicit bias has taken center stage in the national conversation about race. Millions of Americans have taken online tests purporting to show the deep, invisible roots of their own prejudice. A recent Oxford study that claims to have found a drug that reduces implicit bias is only the starkest example of a pervasive trend. But what do we risk when we seek the simplicity of a technological diagnosis--and solution--for racism? What do we miss when we locate racism in our biology and our brains rather than in our history and our social practices?In Race on the Brain, Jonathan Kahn argues that implicit bias has grown into a master narrative of race relations--one with profound, if unintended, negative consequences for law, science, and society. He emphasizes its limitations, arguing that while useful as a tool to understand particular types of behavior, it is only one among several tools available to policy makers. An uncritical embrace of implicit bias, to the exclusion of power relations and structural racism, undermines wider civic responsibility for addressing the problem by turning it over to experts. Technological interventions, including many tests for implicit bias, are premised on a color-blind ideal and run the risk of erasing history, denying present reality, and obscuring accountability. Kahn recognizes the significance of implicit social cognition but cautions against seeing it as a panacea for addressing America's longstanding racial problems. A bracing corrective to what has become a common-sense understanding of the power of prejudice, Race on the Brain challenges us all to engage more thoughtfully and more democratically in the difficult task of promoting racial justice.
Uploaded by dm_20767cae4cb7bcb8fed454f27f976be1 | Length 00:00:33 | 6 views

The alder shudders in the April winds
off the moon. No one is awake and yet
sunlight streams across
the hundred still beds
of the public wards
for children. At ten
do we truly sleep
in a blessed sleep
guarded by angels
and social workers?
Do we dream of gold
found in secret trunks
in familiar rooms?
Do we talk to cats
and dogs? I think not.
I think when I was
ten I was almost
an adult, slightly
less sentimental
than now and better
with figures. No one
could force me to cry,
nothing could convince
me of God's concern
for America
much less the fall of
a sparrow. I spit
into the wind, even
on mornings like this,
the air clear, the sky
utterly silent,
the fresh light flooding
across bed after
bed as though something
were reaching blindly --
for we are blindest
in sunlight -- for hands
to take and eyelids
to caress and bless
before they open
to the alder gone
still and the winds hushed,
before the children
waken separately
into their childhoods.

Philip Levine
Uploaded by poemhunter | Length 00:01:51 | 18 views

Wind energy is revolutionizing science education. In Indiana, NativeEnergy is helping schools build wind turbines that provide hands-on learning opportunities.

Facing budget cuts, Indiana schools needed a new approach.

The answer was an everyday resource: the wind.

Harold Seamon, assistant superintendent, Northwestern schools in Kokomo: “We looked at the possibility of building a wind turbine for several years. After doing a number of projects—we purchased equipment to improve our energy efficiency and the environment in our buildings—we finally said, ‘It would really be neat if we could generate some of our own power.’”

But they couldn’t do it alone. They turned to Performance Services to help assess the wind energy potential. Performance Services is a design-build engineering and construction firm with experience in developing community scale wind projects in Indiana.

Together, they discovered more than enough wind and expected major energy savings. B
Uploaded by 3BL_Media | Length 00:02:44 | 27 views
More than seventy-five years after its publication, Gone with the Wind remains thoroughly embedded in American culture. Margaret Mitchell?s novel and the film produced by David O. Selznick have melded with the broader forces of southern history, southern mythology, and marketing to become, and remain, a cultural phenomenon.A Tough Little Patch of History (the phrase was coined by a journalist in 1996 to describe the Margaret Mitchell home after it was spared from destruction by fire) explores how Gone with the Wind has remained an important component of public memory in Atlanta through an analysis of museums and historic sites that focus on this famous work of fiction. Jennifer W. Dickey explores how the book and film threw a spotlight on Atlanta, which found itself simultaneously presented as an emblem of both the Old South and the New South. Exhibitions produced by the Atlanta History Center related to Gone with the Wind are explored, along with nearby Clayton County?s claim to fame as ?the Home of Gone with the Wind,? a moniker bestowed on the county by Margaret Mitchell?s estate in 1969. There?s a recounting of the saga of ?the Dump,? the tiny apartment in midtown Atlanta where Margaret Mitchell wrote the book, and how this place became a symbol for all that was right and all that was wrong with Mitchell?s writing.
Uploaded by dm_6cff025cd9e0c287f8126e3b95c007c7 | Length 00:00:37 | 0 views

Former President Barack Obama suggested on Monday that “mommy issues” are holding America back.

Former President Barack Obama suggested on Monday that "mommy issues" are holding America back, reports the Kansas City Star. During a speech at the Obama Foundation Summit, he addressed the country's lack of progress on important matters including education and climate change.  He then commented: "The reason we don't do it is because we are still confused, blind, shrouded with hate, anger, racism, mommy issues."  "We are fraught with stuff, and so if that is the case, then the single most important thing we have to invest in is...people," Obama further noted. "We have got to get people to figure out how they work together in a cooperative, thoughtful, constructive way."  In a later discussion with author Dave Eggers, the former president said he still believes that if given the choice of a place and time to live, people would pick the United States. 
He added: "You'd choose now – or maybe two years ago."
Uploaded by GeoBeats | Length 00:01:12 | 5 views

Do you know the land where the lemon-trees grow,
in darkened leaves the gold-oranges glow,
a soft wind blows from the pure blue sky,
the myrtle stands mute, and the bay-tree high?
Do you know it well?
It’s there I’d be gone,
to be there with you, O, my beloved one!

Do you know the house? It has columns and beams,
there are glittering rooms, the hallway gleams,
and figures of marble looking at me?
‘What have they done, child of misery?
Do you know it well?
It’s there I’d be gone,
to be there with you, O my true guardian!

Do you know the clouded mountain mass?
The mule picks its way through the misted pass,
and dragons in caves raise their ancient brood,
and the cliffs are polished smooth by the flood;
Do you know it well?
It’s there I would be gone!
It’s there our way leads! Father, we must go on!

Johann Wolfgang von Goethe
Uploaded by poemhunter | Length 00:01:12 | 141 views

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