David Tandy is a Louisville Civic Leader. Tandy discusses his opinion about the role of women in the civil rights

 

David Tandy is a Louisville Civic Leader. Tandy discusses what he wants people listening to the interview in the future

 

David Tandy is a Louisville Civic Leader. Tandy talks about meeting his wife, getting married, having children, and raising his

 

Delahanty discusses the process of getting a halfway house built in the neighborhood where his parish is located in Louisville,

 

Shaw talks about her hopes for Kentucky in terms of finding common values, combating poverty, and increasing representation of marginalized

 

Shaw talks more about people who influenced her life and career. She talks more about the importance of exposing children

 

She discusses how reporters focusing on their careers and their next opportunity means that they do not focus on the

 

Shaw talks about different ways of reporting on issues and how they affect audiences. She gives the example of reporting

 

Shaw talks about the current focus of the media currently, including the prevalence of reporting on tweets. She talks about

 

Shaw discusses the legislation that is being passed in Kentucky during a time when Republicans are in control of the

 

Shaw talks about the changing role of journalism in a world of social media, biased news sources, and media conglomerates.

 

David Tandy is a Louisville Civic Leader. Tandy briefly talks about Jesse Jackson’s run for president and his influence over

 

David Tandy is a Louisville Civic Leader. Tandy discusses the different projects he was part of while he was a

 

David Tandy is a Louisville Civic Leader. Tandy discusses the neighborhoods and businesses that his metro council district encompassed. This

 

Shaw discusses how she attempts to not editorialize during her broadcasts, but that it is impossible to completely separate journalism

 

Shaw’s heroes are Georgia Davis Powers, Betty Baye, Marleen Davis, Nikki Finny, Crystal Wilkinson, Frank X and Bianca Sprigs. She

 

Shaw talks about her decision to attend Western Kentucky University. She talks about her hard work to earn scholarships and

 

She talks about the loss of hope in poverty, which she calls poverty of spirit. She talks about the importance

 

Renee Shaw talks about her childhood and family background, growing up in rural Tennessee in a predominately white community. She

 

Renee talks about her career at KET, her interest in public policy and the legislature. She talks about various aspects

 

Delahanty discusses his family’s work for justice Father Patrick Delahanty is a priest and human rights advocate from Louisville, Kentucky.

 

Father Patrick Delahanty is a priest and human rights advocate from Louisville, Kentucky. Delahanty discusses his family’s work for justice

 

Akins recalls a fieldtrip she coordinated to Morehouse. Roszalyn Akins is the First Lady of the First Baptist Church of

 

Akins talks about generating funds to grow the Black Males Working (BMW) Saturday Academy. Roszalyn Akins is the First Lady

 

Akins talks about the “Well” principles of BMW Academy. Roszalyn Akins is the First Lady of the First Baptist Church

 

Akins talks about the scholarships available to students at Carter G. Woodson Academy. Roszalyn Akins is the First Lady of

 

Akins gets her first job at Leestown Middle School and teaches there for 27 years. Roszalyn Akins is the First

 

Akins talks about the process of creating Carter G. Woodson Academy, the first all male, college prep school in Kentucky.

 

Akins tells the story of a student who was successful in his educational pursuits, in part, because of Carter G.

 

Akins starts a Saturday academy at the Bracktown church for African American males. Roszalyn Akins is the First Lady of

 

Akins talks about how she lives her life and what keeps her going. Roszalyn Akins is the First Lady of

 

Akins decides to change her major her senior year of college after an experience at her former high school, Bryant

 

Akins talks about a surprise visit for her BMW Academy students at the White House. Roszalyn Akins is the First

 

Hamilton talks about his artistic style early in his career and wanting people to see his work. Ed Hamilton is

 

Hamilton talks about meeting his mentor, Kentucky sculptor Barney Bright. Barney asks Ed to be his apprentice. Ed Hamilton is

 

Hamilton talks about meeting his mentor, Kentucky sculptor Barney Bright. He also recalls his past work history and making art

 

Hamilton explains the history behind his Amistad sculpture and the people portrayed in it. Ed Hamilton is a sculptor living

 

Hamilton talks about getting his first black history commission for Hampton University. Ed Hamilton is a sculptor living in Louisville,

 

Hamilton recalls getting his Joe Louis commission and competing for the job. Ed Hamilton is a sculptor living in Louisville,

 

Hamilton talks about learning of other black artists in Kentucky while he was in college and how art relates to

 

Hamilton talks about finding a studio for building his work and getting opportunities to sculpt religious icons. Ed Hamilton is

 

Hamilton talks about putting a proposal together for an Amistad sculpture. Ed Hamilton is a sculptor living in Louisville, KY.

 

Hamilton talks about the purpose of art. Ed Hamilton is a sculptor living in Louisville, KY. This interview took place

 

Hamilton recalls another commission of Black Civil War soldiers and his strategy to get the job. Ed Hamilton is a

 

Hamilton goes into detail about one of his first politically charged sculptures, Booker T. Washington. Ed Hamilton is a sculptor

 

Hamilton talks about the proposal process of Amistad. Ed Hamilton is a sculptor living in Louisville, KY. This interview took

 

Hamilton talks about his artistic influences and his “Junkology” series. Ed Hamilton is a sculptor living in Louisville, KY. This

 

Hamilton talks about learning from other black artists and absorbing black history. Ed Hamilton is a sculptor living in Louisville,

 

Hamilton talks about a moment that was had between a white woman and a black young man while looking at

 

Hamilton talks about learning art techniques in high school and getting a scholarship for art school after high school. Ed

 

Hamilton recalls getting involved in the civil rights movement through his art and art groups. Ed Hamilton is a sculptor

 

Hamilton remembers nurturing art teachers in junior high/high school that praised his artistic talents. Ed Hamilton is a sculptor living

 

Davis describes her first job at the Memphis Press Scimitar and being recruited by John Carroll of Lexington Herald Leader.

 

Davis tells how she kept six-months salary in reserve in case she lost her job because of her opinions. Merlene

 

Davis tells of the flack she and her family received after writing an “open letter to Tubby Smith” about the

 

Davis describes the first two columns she wrote for the Lexington Herald Leader. Merlene Davis graduated from the University of

 

Davis tells how the editors offered her a job as a columnist and how at first she refused. Merlene Davis

 

Davis says she wasn’t a good journalist because she wasn’t willing to hurt people. Merlene Davis graduated from the University

 

Davis tells of the lessons learned writing obituaries and covering the police beat in Lexington while raising a young child

 

Merlene Davis describes her first assignment during her intensive journalism training at UC Berkeley, covering the Gay Pride Parade. Merlene

 

After graduating from law school, McMurry returns to Paducah to practice law with his father. He soon takes a job

 

Davis feels it would be better to go into education in order to make a difference rather than journalism. Her

 

Davis tells about the column she wrote on April 30, 2014 about the fear of her own son’s death. Merlene

 

McMurry recalls the Florida case of the 6 year old being arrested. William F. McMurry is a professional liability attorney

 

McMurry goes to Florida to skydive and then returns to Louisville’s Commonwealth Attorney’s office. William F. McMurry is a professional

 

McMurry relates the story of winning his first civil case, but promptly losing his second. William F. McMurry is a

 

McMurry recalls the Burris case in Livingston County, Kentucky about the 5-6 year old boy who was sent to jail

 

McMurry describes this case as the most important and most horrific of his life. The abuse case against the Sisters

 

McMurry takes on the abuse case against the Catholic Diocese of Louisville. He wins. But he doesn’t stop there, he

 

McMurry talks about a phone call with Morris Dees. William F. McMurry is a professional liability attorney practicing in Kentucky.