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ANOTHER GREAT DAY! 6 NEW PROJECTS IN SYNDICATION!

 LETS CONGRATULATE VIBES-LIVE RADIO AND TED BROWN CORP..FOR 5 NEW INTERNATIONALLY SYNDICATED PROGRAMS WE LOOK FORWARD TO MANY MORE  NEW INTERNATIONAL ACCOUNTS WITH GURU OUTFITTERS AND CLUB FOODY. OPPORTUNITY -EMPOWERMENT - @GURUOUTFITTERS @CLUBFOODY @FANCINELIZOTTE @TEDBROWN @RECORDLABEL  @273RECORDSINC @VIBESLIVERADIO @CNNSPORTS @CBSSPORTS @ESPN @HBO @SHOWTIME 

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PROFESSOR GRIFF SPEAKS ON CURRENT AFFAIRS IN ENTERTAINMENT AND THE UPCOMING ELECTION

Professor Griff will be live in the chat room with Robinlynne on Thursday Jan 28th at 8pm Est. Call in tune in Get in where You fit In 605-562-3140 pin 554747# VIBESLIVE.COM. Professor Griff will give us His insight as only He can and bring us up to speed on Sirius Mindz Radio and Millennium5, The Complete Music Media Company. Millennium Music Media www.millennium5.com Please watch the power point presentation https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=eGAXQFfgUoA www.professorgriff.me www.facebook.com/kavonshah (Professor Griff)   www.fackbook.com/nmemindz radio which is now Sirius Mindz Radio

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MORGAN FLOWERCHILD 12/11/15 9PM EST 605-562-3140 PIN 554747# vibeslive.com

THE AWESOME MORGAN FLOWERCHILD OF FLOWERCHILD PRODUCTIONS WILL BE IN THE HOUSE LIVE WITH ROBINLYNNE IN THE VIBES-LIVE CHATROOM. CALL IN TUNE IN GET IN WHERE YOU FIT IN 12/11/15 9PM EST 605-562-3140 PIN 554747# vibeslive.com Morgan Jones was born and raised in Westchester, N.Y. She began her performance journey, at age 5, as a dancer and choreographer for her family’s R&B and Rap group.   She went on to pursue a BFA in Professional Theatre at N.C. A&T State University. There, she won critical acclaim for roles in For Colored Girlsas the Lady in Green and in Blues for an Alabama Sky as Angel Allen.   She has an extensive resume (to follow). Morgan was trained and mentored in dance by Dr. Eleanor Gwynn and Tina Liggins while pursuing her theatre degree. Morgan choreographed Langston Hughes’ Black Nativity as a student at A&T, which ignited her passion for directing and choreographing musical theatre productions. After college Morgan’s talent was recognized by Christopher “Play”…

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1 Reply · Reply by RobinLynne Mabin Dec 12, 2015

CONGRATULATIONS Robinlynne MabinRobinlynne Mabin reaches 100,000 LISTENERS ON SPREAKER, 10:30 PM 1/9/2016! JOIN US FOR...

Posted by Robinlynne Mabin on Saturday, January 9, 2016

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Curbing Media Use for Your Children in Other Parents' Homes via WSJ Live Video - WSJ Editor Video Picks

How can you make sure your children follow the screen-time rules when they are away from home? WSJ’s Sue Shellenbarger joins with advice on the best way to curb media habits on Lunch Break with Tanya Rivero. Photo: Getty

Tuesday
Help Wanted: The Marijuana Industry Is Hiring via WSJ Live Video - WSJ Editor Video Picks

A new report on the cannabis industry details its explosive growth and may be pointing to a different kind of job market. HIGH TIMES Chief Operating Officer Larry Linietsky joins Lunch Break with Tanya Rivero to discuss. Photo: Getty

Tuesday
Libyan Forces Continue to Reclaim Sirte From ISIS via WSJ Live Video - WSJ Editor Video Picks

Libyan pro-government forces made advances in Sirte on Monday as they tried to reclaim the coastal city from Islamic State, according to the Associated Press. Libyan forces managed to make inroads into more than 70% of the city, according to officials.

Tuesday
Zika May Cause Brain Damage in Adults, Too via Newsbeat
Zika may pose a danger for far many more of us than pregnant women and babies, a new study suggests. Mosquitoes have now transmitted the virus in a second area in South Florida, officialsannounced on Friday, as they advised pregnant women not to travel to the zone in Miami Beach. As the virus spreads in the Americas, with more than 10,000 cases confirmed in the United States, researchers are working to understand its subtleties and develop a vaccine. In addition to causing the birth defect microcephaly, Zika can wreak havoc in our brains' stem cells, researchers from Rockefeller University and La Jolla Institute for Allergy and Immunology found in a study published in the journal Cell Stem CellThursday. The stem cells, known as neural progenitor cells, help replace damaged neurons—the main components of our brain and spinal cord—and assist with learning and memory. Using a mouse model, the researchers found that Zika can target those cells, which can lead to reduced brain volume…
Tuesday
Scientists simulating Mars mission on Hawaii long for end to year in isolation via Newsbeat
Six scientists are close to wrapping up a year of near isolation in a Mars simulationon a Hawaii mountain. The scientists are housed in a dome on Mauna Loa and can go outside only in spacesuits, the Hawaii Tribune-Herald reported. They manage limited resources while conducting research and working to avoid personal conflicts. Communication is delayed by 20 minutes, the length it would take to relay messages from Mars. Kim Binsted, principal investigator for the Hawaii Space Exploration Analog and Simulation (Hi-Seas), said this simulation was the second-longest of its kind after a mission that lasted 520 days in Russia. “They’re doing OK, as far as we can tell,” Binsted said of the scientists. Previous simulations in the Mauna Loa dome have lasted four to eight months. Mauna Loa soil is similar to what would be found on Mars. The area’s high elevation means almost no plant growth. Nasa funded the study run through the University of Hawaii. The scientists will have access to…
Tuesday
Police Stop Child Bomber in Iraq via WSJ Live Video - WSJ Editor Video Picks

Kurdish security forces captured a boy wearing a suicide vest in Kirkuk, northern Iraq, on Sunday. The police removed the belt of explosives before it could be detonated. Photo: Rudaw

Tuesday
Voter Demographics and Trump's Minority Outreach via WSJ Live Video - WSJ Editor Video Picks

The 2016 election will see the lowest white voter turnout as a percentage of the electorate ever in American history. WSJ's Gerald F. Seib explains what this means for Donald Trump's campaign and his hopes to increase the GOP share of minority voters. Photo: AP

Tuesday
A third of U.S. college graduates, and half of recent grads, were underemployed as of March via Newsbeat
The Obama administration will inject millions of dollars into a group of nontraditional education providers to address a vexing problem: Many Americans are leaving college with debt but without skills the economy needs. The administration is turning to the private sector for help. In a novel experiment, the Education Department announced Tuesday up to $17 million in loans and grants for students to undergo training at eight entities that aren’t traditional colleges. Most are for-profit companies. They include coding academies such as New York startup Flatiron School and Portland, Ore.-based Epicodus, as well as websites such as Study.com and StraighterLine that provide online courses at reduced costs. The one that stands out from the group is corporate giant General Electric Co., which won’t receive funds directly but will provide training at one of its jet-engine plants under the program. The program, called Educational Quality through Innovative Partnerships, or Equip, is…
Tuesday
Pokémon Go Causes Chase in Taiwan Streets via WSJ Live Video - WSJ Editor Video Picks

A huge crowd of Pokémon Go players ran through the streets of Taipei on Saturday for a rare Pokémon. Photo: YouTube/Wang Ting Yi via Storyful

Tuesday
Rent-to-Own Homes: A Win-Win for Landlords, a Risk for Struggling Tenants via Newsbeat
Alex Szkaradek is a landlord who seems to have the best of both worlds. Mr. Szkaradek, 36, collects rent, but he never has to pay for repairs on any of the more than 5,500 homes — many of them rundown — that his firm manages across the country. The firm, Vision Property Management, blurs the line between what it means to be a renter and a homeowner. These companies do not offer regular leases or mortgages — they offer “rent to own” contracts on homes that require tenants to make all repairs, no matter how big or small. Mr. Szkaradek says Vision, a leader in the fast-growing market, is bringing the dream of homeownership to Americans who lack good credit or are too poor to qualify for mortgages. In many communities, housing prices have recovered from the financial crisis. At the bottom end, however, banks have all but stopped making loans for homes worth less than $100,000, leaving millions of people with few options. But these rent-to-own agreements reside in a gray area of the…
Tuesday
Rio's 'City of God' Gives Judoka Hero's Welcome via WSJ Live Video - WSJ Editor Video Picks

Brazilian judo gold medalist Rafaela Silva was warmly greeted by a large group of residents of the Cidade de Deus favela, the Rio de Janeiro shantytown where she grew up. Photo: AFP/Getty

Tuesday
Trump: FBI 'Can't Be Trusted' With Clinton Foundation Probe via WSJ Live Video - WSJ Editor Video Picks

Donald Trump said that as president he would appoint a special prosecutor to investigate the financial dealings of the Clinton family's charitable foundation. Photo: Fox

Tuesday
Stop Some of Your Self-Tracking to Relieve Stress and Live Freely via Newsbeat
Self-tracking can be beneficial if you use it the right way. However, if you’re spending too much time focusing on all the numbers in your life and not living it, you’re probably going to stress yourself. As minimalism lifestyle site The Art of Simple explains, the mere act of having a number in your face for you to focus on can derail your thought process. The author, Jerusalem Greer, learned this lesson when her speedometer broke. While she can use an app to tell her speed, she sometimes turns it off for driving in the country and just takes a leisurely pace. The lack of a constant, numerical reminder of exactly how “off” her speed is or how much faster she could be going relieves a lot of stress: "Now, I give myself a wide berth of travel time. I pad my leaving and arriving times to account for slow drivers, trucks filled with hay bales, unexpected downtown traffic jams (think Stars Hollow size downtown.) "Occasionally I go into the city an hour away, and when I get on the…
Tuesday
Five of the Most Common Mistakes People Make When Trying to Lose Weight via Newsbeat
No matter what kind of approach you’re taking to lose weight, there are a few common mistakes that will always undo all of your hard work. Losing weight is never easy. Whether you’re exercising more, trying a certain diet, or just eating less in general, you have to remember that losing weight is a process with a lot of variables that can affect your progress. The video in the link below, from thePictureFit Youtube channel, points out five of the hidden barriers people run into when trying to shed a few pounds: 1. Not knowing how much you eat: Counting calories is difficult, and most people will underestimate their daily calorie intake by as much as 50 percent if they try to do it in their head. Use a calorie counting app or web site to help out. It won’t always be 100 percent accurate, but it’s better than trying to guess on your own. 2. Feeling obligated to finish your plate: You may tell yourself that you don’t want to waste any food, but going for those last few bites can cost…
Tuesday
Oh You’ll Get Used to Robo-Cars—Uber Will Make Sure of It via Newsbeat
WHEN UBER’S SELF-DRIVING Volvos hit the streets of Pittsburgh later this summer, each vehicle will be crewed by a couple of Uber employees, just in case the car’s robo-driver goes rogue. But pay no attention to the humans in the front seats. “The goal is to wean us off of having drivers in the car, so we don’t want the public talking to our safety drivers,” said Uber engineering director Raffi Krikorian. To that end, Uber plans to install a tablet in the backseat of each of its autonomous vehicles. The company’s new human-machine interface will reportedly introduce riders to the autonomous driving experience, and explain the technology behind it. We’ve yet to see that interface for ourselves, but it’s safe to assume the challenges Uber faces in creating it are similar to those faced by Tesla, Mercedes, Ford, and other companies testing the autonomous waters. But one thing Uber won’thave to do is teach its customers to surrender the wheel; as passengers, they’ve done that already.…
Tuesday
Rape allegations, a breakout star, and the Oscars: how the attempt to smooth Nate Parker's past failed so badly via Newsbeat
Hollywood has given us many a master class in warped priorities, but film studio Fox Searchlight might have outdone them all, with one of the worst botched publicity campaigns maybe ever. As it prepares for the October 7 release of its highly anticipated drama The Birth of a Nation, the studio has attempted to preemptively stave off awards season backlash by addressing writer-director Nate Parker’s tumultuous past head on. But instead of bolstering the film’s Oscar chances, it has created an extraordinarily ugly controversy, and everyone involved is worse off for it. This isn’t about a parking ticket pileup, or a troubled youth. It’s about Parker and his Birth of a Nation co-writer Jean Celestin being charged with rape 17 years ago, when they were wrestling teammates in college. (Parker was acquitted and Celestin was convicted, before the conviction was eventually overturned on appeal.) And it’s about Hollywood spectators trying to reframe the fallout within the context of how many…
Tuesday
Scientific American slams Donald Trump’s anti-science rhetoric in a rare op-ed via Newsbeat
It’s not just disillusioned Republican lawmakers who are coming out against Donald Trump. Scientific American, the popular science magazine, has published an op-ed denouncing the GOP presidential nominee’s stances on a variety of science-related issues. When the major Republican candidate for president has tweeted that global warming is a Chinese plot, threatens to dismantle a climate agreement 20 years in the making and to eliminate an agency that enforces clean air and water regulations, and speaks passionately about a link between vaccines and autism that was utterly discredited years ago, we can only hope that there is nowhere to go but up. The magazine also takes to task a political system in which it says facts, scientific and otherwise, “have become an undervalued commodity” and in which hostility to science can be found on both sides of the political spectrum. Those are relatively old gripes, but they’ve taken on new resonance this election season. From the op-ed: Science…
Tuesday
There’s one group of minority immigrants in the US that is surprisingly pro-Trump via Newsbeat
In mid-August, at a concert in New York City to celebrate the 70th anniversary of India’s independence, Anand Ahuja got into a playful argument with Hetal Gor. Inside the United Nations General Assembly Hall, Gor was explaining why she will vote for Hillary Clinton, and Ahuja chimed in with disparaging remarks about the Democratic presidential nominee. “She has a track record,” said Gor, a New Jersey-based gynecologist, who grew up in Bombay. “Of lies,” said Ahuja, a Nassau County lawyer, who co-founded the political action committee Indian Americans for Trump earlier this year. Indian-Americans have historically been stalwarts of Democratic support: 65% of Indian-Americans identified with Democrats in 2014, according to the Pew Research Center. On the day of the concert, Trump said people coming to the US should be subjected to an ideological test. Yet despite his anti-immigrant rhetoric, Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump is seeing a surprising amount of support among…
Tuesday
The town where 100 young people have tried to kill themselves via Newsbeat
Attawapiskat is hard to reach. Generations of Canadian politicians have never lent it a thought, still less a visit. But this ramshackle Aboriginal settlement south of Hudson Bay has been making national news over the past year for the grimmest of reasons. Last October a 13-year-old girl, Sheridan Hookimaw, headed to the rubbish dump and hanged herself. Since then more than 100 of Attawapiskat's 2,000 First Nation people, most of them teenagers, but one just 11 years old, have attempted suicide. Jackie Hookimaw, a Cree native of Attawapiskat, a teacher, and Sheridan's aunt offers to show me around. I meet 19-year-old Skylar Hookimaw, his brow furrowed, biceps straining. Sheridan was his little sister. "It still doesn't feel real, like it didn't happen, but it did," he sighs. There's a heavy silence. "Why is it happening so often?" I ask. "Family problems, bullying, drugs, alcohol," says Skylar. "Kids feel like they've been left alone, like they don't matter." Back in April, 11…
Tuesday
Counterfeit pills, potentially from China, killed Prince, investigators now believe via Newsbeat
New information from the investigation into Prince’s death shows he may have unwittingly ingested the incredibly powerful synthetic drug that killed him, fentanyl. Prince weighed 112 pounds when he died, from a dose of the opioid fentanyl that was so powerful it would have “killed anyone, regardless of their size,” the Minneapolis Star Tribune reported Sunday (Aug. 21). Investigators found counterfeit drugs in his home that looked like a Watson Laboratories blend of acetaminophen and hydrocodone, but the pills actually contained fentanyl, the AP reported, citing a source close to the investigation. Investigators are “leaning toward the theory he took the pills not knowing they contained the drug,” the Minneapolis paper reported. He likely took the drug for the first time in the 24 hours before he died, as earlier tests did not show fentanyl in his system, the AP reported. Fentanyl is legally prescribed for pain, particularly in cancer patients, and often administered by a patch,…
Tuesday
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