Ismael Musoke is a South London based 20-year-old spoken word artist and public speaker. He uses his experiences of growing up in a South London estate to give people an insight into his world. Ismael writes to inspire and motivate his generation to achieve more. He uses compelling storytelling based of his experiences and environment. Ismael has been writing short stories since he was 12 years old and got into public speaking at the age of 16. At the tender age of 18 he had already spoken at two TEDx talks; one at the prestigious TEDxCambridge and one at TEDxYouthCroydon. Ismael also has a background in community organising and has campaigned for employment opportunities for young people in Croydon. His community work also presented him the opportunity to negotiate with Prime Minister David Cameron and Boris Johnson around various issues that affect young people. Due to his community work and spoken word he has featured in The Guardian, The Voice Newspaper, Sky 1 and BBC News. This multi talented young man hopes to use his platforms to inspire as many people as possible as he believes his success is based off how many lives he can change.
We can learn from the images and writings of the time... This site provides an extensive digital collection of original photographs and documents about the Northwest Coast and Plateau Indian cultures, complemented by essays written by anthropologists, historians, and teachers about both particular tribes and cross-cultural topics. These cultures have occupied, and in some cases still live in parts of Alaska, British Columbia, Washington, Oregon, Idaho, and Montana. Maps are available that show traditional territories or reservation boundaries.
Bitterness about the status quo, then, and demands for change, are thus more than understandable. But in the words of Garrison Keillor, “Resentment is no excuse for bald-faced stupidity.” And the argument that many were voting for “change for change’s sake” is, in a word, idiotic. It is also disingenuous in whole cloth. Voting for Louis Farrakhan for President would also have represented a radical break with the past. If the goal is to bring about radical change, regardless of nominal policy content, the sort of knock-the-table-over housecleaning that only an outsider can deliver, well then Farrakhan is your man (and as plausible, and as qualified). But how many Trump supporters would have pulled the lever for Farrakhan? Right. So spare me the “any change is better than this” nonsense. There are very few instances where the Dylan doctrine does not apply (“think you’ve lost it all/there’s always more to lose”). Times may be tough, but the contemporary United States does not come close to being an exception to that rule.