March for America - No Amnesty protesters (two) in Portland Oregon, are met by over 2 dozen folks who are against
their Immigration protest". The two March for America protesters debated principles with the "anti-protesters" who are standing
in solidarity with human rights issues and our southern neighbors who are impacted by US Trade agreements, US imperialism
borders and unjust laws.
- NO REPAIRS & TARP HAS
REMOVED FROM DOOR
- TOILET USERS EXPOSED TO PUBLIC CONTINUES
NO REPAIRS -&-
TARP ON DOOR HAS NOW BEEN REMOVED AGAIN?
No Door = No
Dignity on men's restroom in a Portland city park
I Report To Human Rights Commission on No Door on men's restroom in Portland park
A report by Joe Anybody to the HRC (Human Rights Commission) in Portland regarding
the NO DOOR on a bathroom in the park. For over 10 years there has been no door on park bathroom in Portland Oregon at
Lownsdale Park. My first request to (both) Amanda Fritz and to the City Parks was blown off with a shallow reply back that
was unacceptable and shameful so I have now informed the Equity / HRC department in this short clip and by email. The full
collection of info on this NO DOOR issue can be read here: http://www.joeanybody.com/id50.html (info webpage)
Any conduct (typically along lines of institutionalized power and
privilege) that demeans, marginalizes, rejects, threatens or harms any living being on the basis of ability, activist experience,
age, class/income level, cultural background, education, ethnicity, gender, immigration status, language, nationality, physical
appearance, race, religion, self-expression, sexual orientation, species, status as a parent or other such factors. Oppressive
behavior comes in a wide variety of forms, from seemingly harmless jokes to threats of violence, from interrupting to verbal
abuse, from unwanted touching to rape, from hitting to murder. Some forms are more extreme and irreparable than others, but
all are unacceptable under this difination in which I adhere to.
Phone interview with ACLU legal director Harvey Grossman as he reacts to
the recent Supreme Court ruling. Content edited for time.
Jason MeisnerTribune reporter - 7:44
p.m. CST, November
The U.S. Supreme Court on Monday declined to hear an
appeal of a controversial Illinois law prohibiting people from recording police officers on the job. By passing on the issue, the justices left in place a federal appeals court ruling that found that
the state's anti-eavesdropping law violates free-speech rights when used against people who audiotape police officers.....(more)