THINK! America – Weekend of June. 2, 2018 – Show #2
Topics - June 2, 2018 - Show #2. Guest:
Topics and Guest – June 2, 2018 – Show #2 Jamie Mason Cohen, Handwriting Expert and Analyst for Law Enforcement.
Regarding the US Embassy’s move to Jerusalem, one of the stories that’s been under-reported was discussion of moving ONLY when a two-party state could be agreed upon. Many analysts who said they were in favor of the move, also said that there was little to no talk about what the Palestinians would get in the “deal” as in ‘where would their capitol be? Now that it’s done, Palestinians can claim the US is a dishonest broker bringing violence upon the border and possibly in Jerusalem too. Do you think there needed to be more discussion about the two-state solution to help the public understand and justify the move? Does this move of ours tell the Palestinians that they’ll have to find another capitol?
It’s that time again: commencement keynote speeches. Universities and colleges continue to book keynote speakers who are in the political arena. Why? Why must every commencement speech be about politics and political activism? Why not about what most graduates will face—the real world about the job hunt, finances, housing, relationships, family? It’s the same ol’ same ol’ with the
same ol’ same ol’ speakers. Is this a “yawn/snore” to you?
Interview: Jamie Mason Cohen, Handwriting Expert and Analyst for Law Enforcement. Topic: There’s more to your handwriting than your John Hancock. He called the royal wedding, via the handwriting of Meghan Markle and Prince Harry.
In Iran, women of college age are risking being attacked by government officials known as the “morality police” for taking off their hijabs (headscarves). In America, women of college age often define themselves as being held hostage by male toxicity toward the female sex. It certainly seems there is a vast discrepancy between the two . . . a gulf as wide and deep as the Grand Canyon. In Iran, a woman just got sentenced to two years in prison for taking off her hijab in public on a Tehran street. How does that compare to that of
an American woman being insulted or undermined by a male? Given the difference between our two cultures, is this even a fair comparison?