Rise and Shine



Karen Grigsby Bates: As soon as he made his remarks on race Friday, President Obama found himself part of intense conversation around the nation. In dozens of cities across the country Saturday, protesters held coordinated rallies and vigils over the not-guilty verdict in the shooting death of an unarmed 17-year-old Trayvon Martin in Sanford, Fla. Many African Americans insist that understanding the context for black distress over the Zimmerman verdict is key to honest discussions about race.

“You know we’re not looked upon as the people who fought for this country; we’re looked upon as the burden of this country,” he says. White Americans, Narcisse says, probably didn’t get the president’s story of being followed while shopping because it isn’t part of their experience, as it is his.

“That’s what you gotta think about,” he says. “When you walk into a store, do they follow you around? Have you ever had that happen to you?” In Atlanta, Emory University professor Tyrone Forman likes that Obama encouraged white Americans to consider what might happen if the situation were reversed. What, Forman asks, if Trayvon Martin had been Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg — who also wears hoodies, just as Trayvon did the night he was killed? “We can imagine a very different scenario would have transpired that evening in Sanford, Florida,” Forman said. “And I think it’s that context that President Obama was alluding to, and trying to open a conversation about.”

More here


Danari Hankerson, 5, of York, turns around to face a singer singing “Lift Every Voice and Sing” at a vigil for Trayvon Martin on Saturday outside the York County Judicial Center


Diya Cruz, left, marches from Frank Ogawa Plaza to the Fruitvale BART station with other protesters after a rally in Oakland, Calif.


Gene Demby: President Obama’s surprise remarks Friday afternoon about the Trayvon Martin case, racial profiling and race more broadly was almost certainly his most extensive remarks about the role race plays in American life — and the role it has played in his own — since his presidency began. For Obama, discussing race has been especially treacherous. When he weighed in on the case last year — “If I had a son, he’d look like Trayvon” — his comments were viewed by many as an attempt to humanize Trayvon and empathize with his family, while many other people felt he was attempting to put his thumb on the scale in the case. (His comments came before George Zimmerman had been charged.)

But that’s perhaps what made the president’s surprise remarks in the White House briefing room so fascinating. “You know, when Trayvon Martin was first shot I said that this could have been my son,” he said. “Another way of saying that is, Trayvon Martin could have been me 35 years ago.” The president tried to contextualize the reaction that so many African-Americans had to the trial and the issue of racial profiling by talking about his own experiences.

It’s not clear just yet what prompted the president to revisit the verdict, but his statements came just days after Attorney General Eric Holder sharply critiqued stand your ground self-defense laws like the ones in Florida. In his comments, Holder got pretty personal as well. The week since the verdict has seen countless black men recount and lament being treated with suspicion as they moved through the world. Now, remarkably, the president of the United States and the nation’s top law enforcement official add their voices to that chorus.

More here




Scott Neuman: Hundreds of people across the country attended “Justice For Trayvon” rallies calling for civil rights charges against George Zimmerman in the wake of his acquittal a week ago in the fatal shooting of black teen Trayvon Martin. The Rev. Al Sharpton’s National Action Network organized the events following last Saturday’s verdict in Sanford, Fla., in which six jurors accepted Zimmerman’s claim of self-defense during a scuffle with Martin in February 2012.

Trayvon Martin’s mother, Sybrina Fulton, attended the event in New York, where Sharpton called on those gathered to create a new, peaceful movement for change, reports NPR’s Dan Bobkoff. “Not only do I vow to you to do what i can for Trayvon Martin, I promise you I will work hard for your children too because it’s important,” Fulton told the crowd.

Meanwhile, Trayvon’s father, Tracy Martin, spoke at similar rally in Miami. “I’d like the world to know that Trayvon was my son. He was a loved child. He did nothing wrong and we’re not going to let them persecute him he way that they have,” Martin said.

More here



David Maraniss: The first black president speaks out first as a black American

Trayvon Martin, the president said, could have been him 35 years ago. That would have been Barack Obama at age 17, then known as Barry and living in Honolulu. He had a bushy Afro. Hoodies were not in style then, or often needed in balmy Hawaii. His customary hangout outfit was flip-flops, called “slippers” on the island, shell bracelet, OP shorts and a tee.

Imagine if Barry Obama had been shot and killed, unarmed, during a confrontation with a self-deputized neighborhood watch enforcer, perhaps in some exclusive development on the far side of Diamond Head after leaving home to get shave ice. The news reports would have painted a complicated picture of the young victim, a variation on how Martin was portrayed decades later in Florida:

Lives with his grandparents; father not around, mother somewhere overseas. Pretty good student, sometimes distracted. Likes to play pickup hoops and smoke pot. Hangs out with buddies who call themselves the Choom Gang. Depending on who is providing the physical description, he could seem unprepossessing or intimidating, easygoing or brooding. And black.

More here





Ian Millhisher: The fact that Perez emerged as Obama’s most controversial cabinet appointment reflects a very significant bias in our confirmation process. Secretary Perez has two Ivy League degrees, including a law degree with honors from Harvard Law School. The market salary for an attorney in private practice with an honors Harvard JD is $160,000 a year — and that’s in their very first year after graduation. Perez, as an experienced attorney with years of senior-level government service, obviously could command substantially more money. At any point in his career — from the day he graduated from Harvard through today — Perez could have left public service and chosen a career that would have made him very rich very quickly. He never once took this path. Instead, Secretary Perez spent his entire career in public service — as a law clerk to a federal judge, as a prosecutor in the same Civil Rights Division he would go on to lead, as an adviser to Sen. Edward Kennedy (D-MA) on civil rights, and in various high-level civil rights and labor policy jobs at the state and federal level. When his law school classmates were plotting how to convert their six-figure associate salaries into seven-figure partnerships, Perez put white supremacists in prison.

It’s unlikely that conservatives opposed his nomination simply because he chose public service over wealth, however. What really drove this opposition was the way he conducted himself throughout his career. Secretary Perez pushed basic labor protections such as a minimum wagefor domestic workers when he served on the Montgomery County City Council, an effort that ultimately succeeded after he left the council. He promised to “throw the book” at employers who withheld pay from immigrant workers. He saved a key prong of federal fair housing law from an attempt to neuter it in the Supreme Court, and he used that very aspect of the law to collect hundreds of millions of dollars from major banks that charged minority homeowners more than whites seeking a mortgage. He also reinvigorated the Civil Right’s Division’s historic commitment to protecting voting rights after the Bush Administration largely shunned that role. Indeed, Perezled the push against voter ID, a common method used by conservatives to shift the electorate rightward, in Texas and South Carolina.

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Josh Israel: In his first gubernatorial debate against Democratic nominee Terry McAuliffe, Virginia Attorney General Ken Cuccinellii II (R) admitted Saturday that his extreme anti-LGBT views have not changed. While reaffirming his extreme earlier comments about what he termed “the personal challenge of homosexuality,” he suggested that he would create an economically positive environment that would help LGBT Virginians.

 McAuliffe repeatedly attacked Cuccinelli throughout the Virginia Bar Association debate in Hot Springs, VA for his record of demonizing science, women’s health, and LGBT people. Twice, McAuliffe noted that Cuccinelli had called LGBT Virginians “soulless” and “self-destructive” and that his attempts to rescind non-discrimination protections have hurt Virginia’s business climate. Cuccinelli consistently ignored the attacks until moderator Judy Woodruff asked him directly about his previous comments. Cuccinelli responded briefly, saying, “My personal beliefs about the personal challenges of homosexuality haven’t changed.”

More here


One of the most heartbreaking images I’ve seen

A tear ran down five-year-old Jacob Charley’s face while holding a “Black Life Matters” sign as thousands gathered to take part in a prayer vigil and rally in honor of Trayvon Martin in front of the Richard Russell Federal Building, Atlanta, July 20


Rebecca Leber: On Saturday, 100 cities held rallies organized by the National Action Network for Trayvon Martin, where large crowds demanded a federal civil rights investigation into the fatal shooting of the unarmed teen. “Trayvon could have been anyone’s child,” Trayvon’s father, Tracy Martin, said at a rally in Miami. “That’s the message that’s being sent to the world.” Celebrities, lawmakers, and religious leaders also joined the rallies on Saturday.

More here



Craig Bailey


Wayne T. Price: Dr. Biju Matthews, a Titusville-based cardiologist, believes the Affordable Care Act is going to create a new wave of medical consumers armed with something they haven’t had before — health insurance. And many of those newly insured, Matthews said, are not going to have primary care physicians, nor are they going to want to go to a hospital emergency room for run-of-the-mill medical care, like cuts, colds or sore throats.

That’s why Matthews and his medical partner, Dr. Naresh Mody, opened Chiron Urgent Care earlier this month, next to their cardiology practice on North Washington Avenue in Titusville. “It’s definitely a good service,” Matthews said, “and it’s already picked up within two or three weeks. We’re seeing a lot more than we expected in our initial pro forma.” With just months to go before the individual mandates from the Affordable Care Act kick in, walk-in clinics like Chiron Urgent Care are seen as one of the medical niches with the potential for rapid growth.

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First Lady Michelle Obama greets children during her visit to the Naval Air Station Oceana Summer Camp in Virginia Beach, Va., July 21, 2011. (Official White House Photo by Samantha Appleton)



Tara Culp-Ressler: California’s teen birth rate has plummeted to the lowest level that it’s been in the past 20 years, according to new data from the state’s health department. The state’s rate now stands at 28 births for every 1,000 teenage girls — a 60 percent drop since 1991, when the rate peaked at 70.9 births for every 1,000 girls.

Public health experts directly attribute this success to state laws that require California’s public schools to offer comprehensive sex ed classes with scientifically accurate information about birth control. State officials also credited family planning programs that provide community-based resources to teens. “We do believe that our programs are behind these numbers,” Karen Ramstrom, the chief of the program standards branch at the California Department of Public Health’s maternal child and adolescent health division, told the Los Angeles Times.

More here



President Barack Obama and Vice President Joe Biden walk from the Oval Office to the motorcade on the South Lawn driveway, July 21, 2010. They traveled to the Ronald Reagan Building in Washington, D.C., to sign the Dodd-Frank Wall Street Reform and Consumer Protection Act. (Official White House Photo by Pete Souza)


Nancy Giles: When Trayvon Martin was shot and killed by George Zimmerman, a neighborhood watch volunteer, in Sanford, Fla., last year, my nephew Julius was living with me, and I worried about him all the time. Julius is 23, bright, well-spoken, funny, never been in trouble, and wears a baseball cap and a hooded sweat shirt, like a lot of young people his age. He worked days and weekends, and when he went out at night to meet his friends, we had the regular drill: Do you have your ID? Is your cell phone charged? Do you have one of my business cards? What’s with the pants? Is that sweatshirt warm enough?

He knew what I meant, and would shake his head and make some adjustments. And I’d watch him and blink — and see his little boy face singing “Take Me Out to the Ballgame” in his sweet, little kid voice. I was relieved that there were no “Stand Your Ground” laws in New York and New Jersey, but still worried that Julius might be stopped and frisked by the NYPD — not because he’d done anything, but because (according to the language of “Stop and Frisk”) he could be stopped if the police had a “reasonable suspicion” of . . . something.

More here



President Barack Obama shakes hands with House Speaker Nancy Pelosi after signing the Dodd-Frank Wall Street Reform and Consumer Protection Act at the Ronald Reagan Building in Washington, D.C., July 21, 2010. (Official White House Photo by Pete Souza)



First Lady Michelle Obama colors props for a theater production with children during a visit to the Naval Air Station Oceana Summer Camp in Virginia Beach, Va., July 21, 2011. (Official White House Photo by Samantha Appleton)



President Barack Obama and Vice President Joe Biden ride in the motorcade from the White House to the Ronald Reagan Building in Washington, D.C., July 21, 2010, to sign the Dodd-Frank Wall Street Reform and Consumer Protection Act. (Official White House Photo by Pete Souza)


120 Responses to “Rise and Shine”

  1. 7 nathkatun7
    July 21, 2013 at 10:03 am

    Good morning Chips, TOD Family.

  2. 12 nospin
    July 21, 2013 at 10:03 am

    Good morning TOD


    If you can keep your head when all about you
    Are losing theirs and blaming it on you,
    If you can trust yourself when all men doubt you,
    But make allowance for their doubting too;
    If you can wait and not be tired by waiting,
    Or being lied about, don’t deal in lies,
    Or being hated, don’t give way to hating,
    And yet don’t look too good, nor talk too wise:

    If you can dream – and not make your dreams your master;
    If you can think – and not make thoughts your aim;
    If you can meet with Triumph and Disaster
    And treat those two imposters just the same;
    If you can bear to hear the truth you’ve spoken
    Twisted by knaves to make a trap for fools,
    Or watch the things you gave your life to, broken,
    And stoop and build ’em up with worn-out tools:

    If you can make one heap of all your winnings
    And risk it on one turn of pitch-and-toss,
    And lose, and start again at your beginnings
    And never breath a word about your loss;
    If you can force your heart and nerve and sinew
    To serve your turn long after they are gone,
    And so hold on when there is nothing in you
    Except the Will which says to them “Hold on!”

    If you can talk with crowds and keep your virtue,
    ‘Or walk with Kings – nor lose the common touch,
    If neither foes nor loving friends can hurt you,
    If all men count with you, but none too much;
    If you can fill the unforgiving minute
    With sixty seconds’ worth of distance run,
    Yours is the Earth and everything that’s in it,
    And – which is more – you’ll be a Man, my son!

    Rudyard Kipling, author and poet (1865 – 1936)

  3. 15 hopefruit2
    July 21, 2013 at 10:08 am

    G’morning UT, Chips, TOD, lurkers, and everyone. Congrats nospin on #1 🙂

    Thanks UT for yet another fabulous round-up and review of yesterday’s moving national tribute to Trayvon and the Martin and family!!!

  4. July 21, 2013 at 10:09 am

    Thank yooooooooooooooooou UT, a completely beautiful R&S with so much great reading.

    Morning everyone!

  5. July 21, 2013 at 10:13 am

    Good morning again. Thanks ut. Superb as usual.

  6. July 21, 2013 at 10:14 am

    Good Morning!

  7. 33 Jovie
    July 21, 2013 at 10:15 am

    Here goes old Tavis abusing the president in MTP.
    You just knew that was going to happen.

    • 34 hopefruit2
      July 21, 2013 at 10:20 am

      This was so predictable – we had a Twitter discussion yesterday. The transparent and racist agenda of the producers of MTP is laid bare for everyone to see by this pathetic attempt to hijack the real conversation on race & Justice in America.

      • 35 Jovie
        July 21, 2013 at 10:26 am

        Ogletree and Ben Jealous are fighting back, sticking up for POTUS.
        And the democratic congresswoman is good.
        But Michael Steele keeps saying but states rights and this is individual states rights blah blah blah…

    • 39 desertflower
      July 21, 2013 at 10:44 am

      Goldie Taylor ‏@goldietaylor 6m
      Yes, indeed… RT @Toure: Tavis is stuck in “Must Criticize Obama No Matter What” land. It’s not a pretty place.

    • 42 Nena20409
      July 21, 2013 at 11:20 am

      Abusing the president 😉 Heck No. Tavis is insulting himself……therefore, he is abusing himself……my personal take on Tavis Smiley. He should Smile more and stop with the self-hate. Thank goodness, I have Not watched MTP in years.

  8. 43 Jovie
    July 21, 2013 at 10:19 am

    Tiger Woods is falling apart early! This is choke!

    • 45 a4alice
      July 21, 2013 at 10:46 am

      huh. when i see stuff like that i wonder – what’s the angle? am i being cynical or just realistic?

      • 46 Dudette
        July 21, 2013 at 11:31 am

        Having an adopted dark-skinned child may have informed him in this area. Although I’m always suspicious of his motives these days.

        • July 21, 2013 at 12:27 pm

          His new daughter-in-law is AA and he will one day have an AA grandson…..with a bulls-eye on his back if the SYG laws are not reversed.

          • 48 HZ
            July 21, 2013 at 2:26 pm

            GM, jojo, now all I am praying for is for Meghan to bring another wedding to one of those homes with her AA groom. Just keep those grandchildren coming so Gramps will have some diapers to change and smell some real homegrown solids for a change. Now that is “Real Change to America.” HZ

    • 49 forus50
      July 21, 2013 at 10:56 am

      I actually watched the whole thing and it was shocking. Unsolicited praise for POTUS on every aspect of the issue. As importantly, it’s pretty big when the new GOP minority leader of the Senate 🙂 (Bye Turtle!) publicly suggests relooking at SYG laws.

    • July 21, 2013 at 11:34 am

      Remember he now has an AA for a daughter in law…would not look good for him to show his “real” self.

      • 51 Alycee (@jazziz2)
        July 21, 2013 at 11:44 am

        Maybe, right after saying “Guess who’s coming to dinner,” sonny schooled dad with The Talk.

  9. 52 desertflower
    July 21, 2013 at 10:28 am

    Thank you, UT:) Yet another fantabulous post!

  10. July 21, 2013 at 10:36 am

    Gooood Morning TODville….GM MsChipsss….

    Awesome R & S…UT….

    loving that pic of PBO shaking Nancy Pelosi’s hand…her expression says it all….

    • 54 nathkatun7
      July 21, 2013 at 11:12 am

      Morning Preetyfoot! Just imagine if Nancy Pelosi was still Speaker. The economy would be booming.

      • 56 jackiegrumbacher
        July 21, 2013 at 12:00 pm

        That’s the real tragedy of 2010, Nath. We would be cruising along as an economy if Nancy were still speaker. Our schools would be doing better, our infrastructure would be improved, we’d be making great strides in green energy, and we’d have a newly revised Voting rights Act, immigration reform, low student low rates and a robust effort to promote the Health Care Act. It makes me want to cry just thinking about it.

        • 57 Betsy
          July 21, 2013 at 12:33 pm

          You are so right. I remember screaming at the TV when Dems were encouraging other Dems not to vote to teach President Obama a lession 😦 . I still wonder if the Dems that didnt vote in 2010 truly understand the lifelong damage they caused. I was heartbroken to lose Nancy Pelosi as Speaker.

  11. July 21, 2013 at 10:36 am

  12. July 21, 2013 at 10:38 am

  13. 76 Jovie
    July 21, 2013 at 10:38 am

    Boner said that congress should be judged on how many laws they repeal not pass.

    Lets just let that fester for awhile…

  14. July 21, 2013 at 10:42 am

    Thanks UT for a terrific R&S. lots of informative posts. I really like the picture of the guy in a hoodie that says Zimmerman would have given him a ride home.

  15. 86 Jovie
    July 21, 2013 at 10:43 am

    How can republicans block expansion if its a blue state with a democratic governor?

  16. 87 amk for obama
    July 21, 2013 at 10:45 am

    Nice thread,ut. But I don’t get this.

    It’s not clear just yet what prompted the president to revisit the verdict, but his statements came just days after Attorney General Eric Holder sharply critiqued stand your ground self-defense laws like the ones in Florida. In his comments, Holder got pretty personal as well. The week since the verdict has seen countless black men recount and lament being treated with suspicion as they moved through the world. Now, remarkably, the president of the United States and the nation’s top law enforcement official add their voices to that chorus.

    wtf, they are not allowed to speak the truth against the blatant lie that was a murderer’s acquittal. If it is not ‘clear’ to this moron, the problem is with him/her. Who the fuck is this moron ?

  17. 92 desertflower
    July 21, 2013 at 10:46 am

    How true is this!

  18. 95 Jovie
    July 21, 2013 at 10:54 am

    Finally a birdie for Tiger, about freakin time!

  19. 96 a4alice
    July 21, 2013 at 10:54 am

    Ah. Got to the bottom of the page. UT – what a great post. Read some of the articles going back to catch some others! Just a super job getting at what is really going on – good work! 😀

  20. July 21, 2013 at 11:01 am

  21. July 21, 2013 at 11:03 am

    Good Morning, Everyone 🙂

  22. July 21, 2013 at 11:10 am

    Good Sunday Morning TODers…Everyone!!!

    UT, thanks for another “U-Terrific” Rise and Shine.

    There are those who, while they have not experienced the profiling that African Americans – especially young males – have experienced, they can at least acknowledge that these experiences are a way of life, not just for African Americans, but for many Americans of color. People are admitting that just because it hasn’t happened to them does not mean that it doesn’t happen. And we all are realizing that racism may have been subtle and muted; but it was always there. And for some reason, the election of President Obama seems to have given license for racism in all its ugliness to be more overt; more undisguised.

    And it’s not just the Trayvon Martin shooting and the subsequent Zimmerman verdict; it’s also about Women’s Issues, Voting Rights, Gun Reform, Education, Health Care, JOBS, etc. Maybe these adverse situations had to occur to give us the shake we needed. Maybe we are realizing that it was our complacency that has led to the conditions we find ourselves in. But people are putting legislators on notice that we are no longer asleep. People are coming together and sounding off in one accord. We are watching and we are not accepting what we are seeing. We are no longer allowing ourselves to be hoodwinked.

    So when I read about the events throughout the country… see the rainbow of people who joined in the vigils, non-violent marches, protests and rallies …I feel a revival of hope. It tells me that people are coming outside of their bubbles and recognizing that there are others living in this country who don’t have the same benefits and privileges. It invalidates the perception of indifference and disinterest that the MSM tries to portray. It reinforces that the MSM — and those that control and manipulate the MSM — cannot dictate what is important to people; cannot define our reality. It tells me that we are realizing that change cannot be put on the shoulders of ONE person; but that we ALL are responsible for bringing about change.

    I pray that the awakening that has revived my feelings of hope is sustained and that it brings about the change that we want and need as we vote in 2014 and onward.

    • 103 forus50
      July 21, 2013 at 11:43 am

      Yes totally agree. Even though many dismiss social media it’s real benefit is being able to a) have a conversation in the technology world we live in AND more importantly b) be able to communicate action: protests or voting or petitions or donating. Those 4 actions are the same actions that preceded every law ever passed in the US. So I don’t buy into the cynical “keyboard warriors” meme because protests, voting, petitions and donating at a grassroots level in today’s world all get started and then become a movement in large part due to Twitter, Facebook and email.

      Even though I voted in 2010 in Chicago it’s all Dems on a local level (many times running unopposed) so I had no idea of the devastating impact of the state and local elections in other parts of the country. People have awoken to this nightmare with the newly passes backward 17th century legislation on women’s rights and SYG laws. I am very hopeful that in the 2014 midterm that women and minorities will come out en masse like they did in 2012 to send a clear defeat to the GOP.

      • 104 0388jojothecat
        July 21, 2013 at 12:37 pm

        Same with California….2010 we got a Democratic Governor and a Democratic majority in the legislature. California is slowly turning around but we had to raise taxes on the wealthy to do it. I will do all I can to keep the Governor, AG, Sec State with Democrats in charge. I hope we do not let a Rethug near any of these positions ever again.

  23. 105 amk for obama
    July 21, 2013 at 11:26 am

    serena wins swedish open in straight sets

  24. July 21, 2013 at 11:26 am

  25. 109 amk for obama
    July 21, 2013 at 11:29 am

    tiger is struggling. 5 shots behind. no chance now.

  26. 113 Nena20409
    July 21, 2013 at 11:32 am

    All Around Congratulations to our Lovely UT for R&S and Your Tweeting accomplishments.

    I never want to cause any problems…..but if the Rooney guy goes to your team UT and leaves Chips team…….does that mean that UT will love him and Chips after all these years will dislike him?

    I like players and Teams…..Steelers, Raiders, Buccaneers and Eagles. I also follow some players.

    GM TODers.

  27. 114 a4alice
    July 21, 2013 at 11:38 am

    oh here’s a tweet in response to the burgeoning need for more clinics via the #ACA

  28. 115 utaustinliberal
    July 21, 2013 at 11:44 am

  29. 116 Dudette
    July 21, 2013 at 11:44 am

  30. 118 Dudette
    July 21, 2013 at 11:51 am

  31. 119 Judith Fardig
    July 21, 2013 at 12:11 pm

    Hear hear, swbluega! The Obama coalition is a rainbow of people of all ages, and we have worked too hard for the values of empathy, fairness, and justice to sit back now and let the haters win. We have to have President Obama’s back and work like hell to elect Democrats in 2014 so the final two years of his Presidency fulfill his and our vision of a more perfect union.

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