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Baltimore asks Justice Department to investigate police practices

Police gather at North Ave and Pennsylvania Ave in Baltimore, MarylandBaltimore Mayor Stephanie Rawlings-Blake asked the U.S. Justice Department on Wednesday to investigate the city's police department for civil rights violations after the death of a black man from injuries sustained in police custody. The investigation will look into police practices such as frisks, street stops of suspects and arrests to see if they violate the U.S. Constitution, Rawlings-Blake said at a news conference. The request follows the April 19 death of Freddie Gray, 25, who sustained spinal injuries after being arrested. Maryland Governor Larry Hogan lifted a state of emergency for Baltimore on Wednesday.


Funk great Errol Brown of Hot Chocolate dies

Hot Chocolate singer Errol Brown (R) with his wife Ginette after he was invested as a Member of the Order of the British Empire at Buckingham Palace on November 27, 2003Errol Brown, an early black British star whose funky numbers with Hot Chocolate such as "You Sexy Thing" became sensations in the disco era, died Wednesday. Brown, who was born in Jamaica but spent most of his life in Britain where he was given a knighthood for his cultural contributions, died at his home in The Bahamas from liver cancer, his manager Phil Dale. The fledging band recorded a reggae rendition of "Give Peace a Chance," but the producer objected and said the band needed permission from top singer-songwriter John Lennon. Hot Chocolate became a rare black British act to achieve commercial success in the 1970s, and the band's danceable numbers enjoyed a spike in popularity as disco came into vogue.


First Things First: The Case for Investing in Nutrition for Mothers and Children
By Rick Leach & Lucy SullivanA few years ago in a tiny village in the highlands of Guatemala, we met a young mother taking care of her baby and two young children. When she introduced them, we learned that the smallest of the two children was not, in fact, the youngest. Despite being the oldest child, he was several inches shorter than his...
Bill Clinton says tough '90s crime bill went too far

Former U.S. President Bill Clinton attends the Clinton Global Initiative's 2015 Winter Meeting in New YorkFormer President Bill Clinton acknowledged on Wednesday that an anti-crime crackdown he pushed in 1994 went too far, and said he now supports his wife Hillary's plans to reverse some of those justice policies. Bill Clinton signed into law a crime bill that imposed tougher sentences, put thousands of more police on the streets and helped fund the building of extra prisons. The anti-crime legislation was known for its federal "three strikes" provision that sent violent offenders to prison for life. We have too wide a net. We have too many people in prison. And we wound up spending - putting so many people in prison that there wasn’t enough money left to educate them, train them for new jobs and increase the chances when they came out that they could live productive lives," he said, according to a CNN transcript of the interview.


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Raiders of the Lost Hits Weekend


It’s a quest to find those great songs that we haven’t heard in awhile. Those lost hits that deserve to be rediscovered and enjoyed once again!
Come down to the Mudbug Bash this Saturday noon to 2pm at 3315 Andrews Hwy in Midland for some free crawfish, live music and a chance to win two tickets to see Hank Williams JR in July! 

"Your Money" with Faye Bagby


Listen every Saturday morning at 10am to "Your Money" with Faye Bagby and download the podcasts here.

AARP News


AARP The Magazine is the world's largest circulation magazine and the definitive lifestyle publication for nearly 40 million members and Americans 50 and over. As America's good-life guide for grownups, the award-winning publication adds value to readers' lives by delivering practical tools and innovative approaches for men and women who want to live their lives to the fullest. AARP The Magazine offers in-depth celebrity interviews, moving profiles, columns written by experts in their fields, features on health and finances, consumer information and how-to tips, and book and movie reviews. AARP Magazine

BabyBoomers.com


is dedicated strictly to baby boomers, and will address the challenges of the members of this vast generation and the challenges of the generations to follow.  This generation encompasses 75 million adults in their most productive years.  The impact of this group on the economy and the nation cannot be disputed.  All are joined by an increased social awareness and deep concern for not only their baby boomer generation, but the nation and the world as a whole. The objective of BabyBoomers.com is to unite the Boomers in the same way that AARP has united retirees. The Baby Boomer generation is the generation of today.  This is the largest group of consumers in the nation.
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