We 'Ced Youth Media
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Posts Tagged ‘Trump’
 

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Health

In Trump era, keeping the conversation going on sexual assault

Posted February 3, 2017 by We'Ced

Alarmingly, seven out of ten sexual assaults are perpetrated by someone the victims know. When it comes to juvenile victims, 93 percent know the perpetrator.

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Community

My President will Never be Orange

Posted January 21, 2017 by We'Ced

Your President makes me feel sick, he wants to deport us.

And if you want to support him, and let him ignore us

And say he’s the greatest, when he’s the biggest misogynist

We can no longer be friends, please understand this

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Politics

Covering hate crimes in an increasingly toxic political world

Posted January 19, 2017 by We'Ced

Reporters can help fill the gap in hate crime reporting through coverage of local incidents in their communities, said A.C. Thompson, award-winning investigative journalist with ProPublica. The nonprofit news outlet is working to establish a mapping database to record incidents of hate crimes across the country.

“We’re trying to add another layer of information to what’s out there,” he said. “People around the country can report hate crime incidents and hate bias.”

For those reporting on hate crimes in local communities, Thompson recommends straddling the line between sympathy and skepticism towards victims.

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Community

BHC Merced, Community Partners Celebrate Wins While Preparing for Challenges Ahead

Posted December 21, 2016 by Hannah Esqueda

Above: Merced community organizers and residents gather in support of Building Healthy Communities #Health4All campaign in April. (Photo provided by Building Healthy Communities Merced Facebook page) By Hannah Esqueda MERCED, Calif. — As the clock winds down on 2016, Building Healthy Communities (BHC) Merced and local partner groups recently gathered to take stock of their achievements and […]

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Community

Merced’s immigrant community prepares for Trump presidency

Posted November 23, 2016 by Hannah Esqueda

“The most important thing to remember, is that you may not have papers, but you do have rights. You have the right to remain silent. You do not have to respond to immigration’s questions,” Davenport said. “If they ask where you were born or where you live, just say you’d prefer not to answer.”

The hope is that Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) officials will decide you are too much of a hassle and will not bother pursuing someone who shows they have a clear understanding of their legal rights, she said.

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