EY WADE~ Enligthening Your World And Designing Eternity
WADE-IN PUBLISHING.COM Fiction and non-fiction that expounds on topics we all discuss within the comforting tight circles of our closest friends. Topics such as race, children books, family, personal relations, the welfare system, old school child rearing and childcare. E-book publications. Novels that make you ask.... AM I REALLY THE PERSON I CLAIM TO BE?
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Quas molestias excepturi

Debney Nichole Armstrong's Journal of Lies

Truculent and defiant teenagers are not unusual, but ones that have to face one tragedy after another and deal with the consequences of their reaction to them are not.

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Impedit quo minus id

At vero eos et accusamus et iusto odio dignissimos ducimus qui blanditiis praesentium voluptatum...

The Fishing Trip

When do you cross the line from being the 'hero' to be coming the monster? Durham killed his abuser at the age of ten. As an adult and tired of pedophiles having free reign on innocent children, he decides to take the law into his own hands. His fishing excursions are to die for.

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THE PERFECT SOLUTION-A Suspense of Choices

"I placed the most precious thing in my life in your hands and you people did not take your job seriously." Anger destroys a relationship.;A teenaged babysitter decides to go to college. A single parent places her child in daycare. A three year old is mistakenly given to a stalker by his pre-school teacher. A suspenseful analysis of choices and how those choices affect the people around us.

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THE KID'S CORNER- BETWEEN THE TWO OF THEM

"Gillean is the middle daughter. She sometimes feels neglected and left out. Between the Two of Them explores the advantages and disadvantages of being the middle child and shows how Gillean discovers she has a special 'uniqueness' in the family."

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THE KID'S CORNER- NOT A SOUND NOT A PEEP

NOT A SOUND, NOT A PEEP shows how the family in prose and illustrations handles the nightmares of Mhia, the youngest child in the family.

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THE KID'S CORNER- WHO WILL HUG THE SUN

Mhia is so upset about not being able to hug the sun her mom tell her the story of the antics the sun goes through to get a hug and she learns a little science in the end. Who Will Hug the Sun is part of a series of picture books titled IN MY SISTER’S WORLD

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BEADS ON A STRING AMERICA'S RACIALLY INTERTWINED BIOGRAPHICAL HISTORY

Ever wondered what America's history would look like if every race was included in one book? Celebrated daily? History was written in more than Black and White and Beads on a String-America’s Racially Intertwined Biographical History lauds loudly the accomplishments of all races that helped make America the great country it has become. America’s glorious multi-racial history is finally acknowledged.

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SHARE THE KNOWLEDGE

So, I'm a little confused when it comes to how much is legal or prudent to say and write as an author when it comes to liberties. When is it too much and what can get you arrested? What will cause you to lose your job? The post below is from one of my other blogs- VoiceOver

Before you hit those keys and write that book ask yourself this-
1.Where do you work?
2.What are their policies on- damn any and everything? You don't want to be arrested or your thought process scrutinized to within an inch of your sanity.

Have you heard of Patrick McLaw, teacher at Mace's Lane in Maryland,  who was put on Administrative leave because of the fictional books he wrote?  They deal with a school shooting based somewhere in the far distant future.  Hmmmm, teacher+ school shooting= old adage 'write what you know.' 

You better think twice or you can end up with bomb sniffing dogs clearing your office space, your home and cavities searched. Lord forbid they dig into the creative recesses of your mind and run into the massive wall of voices screaming for attention.
Well, as of a recent update there is nothing found on this man. No police record, no registered or illegal guns or activities,  nothing. Oh, wait- he uses aliases to write books. Many authors use more than one. One book he wrote 3 years ago and he has worked in at least one school for a year.  While scrolling comments on one of the articles I read, someone mentioned he had maps of the schools where he worked - teachers are given those. 
Mr. McLaw may be in hiding.  I would be too if a village starts chasing me with pitchforks and archaic notions-books and authors should be banned in case their ideas are manifested. Too late on that, school shooting are things from which books are written, not the other way around.
Wait, didn't he help a 14 year old publish a book? Wasn't he nominated for teacher of the year?

I understand precautions and crazy zero intolerance, but geeze. This man has gone from teacher of the year to man without a country. Picture distributed and such. A lot of us authors would need psychological evaluation with the voices and things we write-scary.
More should be reported or this mess just looks like a witch hunt with a little color twist thrown in. As of now, they have just ruined this man's life forever. He'll never be able to live a normal productive life in his profession. VoiceOver
Posted by Ey Wade
I'm tired of the skintone fight within races. #WeNeedDiverseBooks
In a few Afican-American FB groups I see a lot of negative comments about characters in books being light skinned, mixed-raced, whatever colored eyes...why? As if they are - we are something to be hidden and not written about.
 I haven't heard anything as ridiculous since the paper bag test.

People,  Black authors in particular, need to stop belittling other authors and applaud and congratulate each other. Prejudice and ridicule hurts, more so when it comes from your own.
   I see nothing wrong with an author writing about whom they wish. Especially when the Black race is of so many different shades. I honestly see covers of all colors of women and men and choose my books by synopsis. All that negativity alienates and discourages new authors, let alone makes me not want to buy the book from the ranting authors. Just seems like self hate to me. Reminds me of the inner race crap and bullying from school. Grow up, write your book the way you want and let other authors do the same. There are enough shelves for every book to grab a spot.

In my newest book these are the people I am writing about: Paisley Murong and Malachi Dae.
When Clouds Touch is the embodiment of a story of soul mates, Paisley and Malachi.

Destined to meet since before birth, their story wraps us somewhere between loving and caring, wanting the best for someone, while wanting to see them happy, even when it is risky and they must obey the demands of family. 
Paisley, a woman of Japanese decent, living with Albinism and heart disease, is meek, yet makes no apologies for seeking what she yearns. Hiding behind the protective fold of her wagasa, she yearns for freedom from her overprotective parents and the love of a man she's known only in her dreams, even at the cost of her health. 
Malachi, a man who has visions of meeting an illusive shadow, uses his sense of humor and sensitive side to build their relationship. He's determined to win her love, even against the wishes of her parents.

I have no intention of being slotted by color.


Posted by Ey Wade
 Beads on a String-America's Racially Intertwined Biographical History, is the first to give SARAH COLLINS RUDOLPH the 5th Little Girl from the Birmingham Church Bombing, rightful honor in the pages of history.


SARAH COLLINS RUDOLPH was the only child among the young girls in the church basement restroom to survive the horrific bombing of the 16th Street Baptist Church on September 15, 1963, she was twelve years old and basically forgotten in history. Her sister Addie Mae Collins was killed along with Cynthia Wesley, Denise McNair, Carole Robertson. Collins Rudolph said the only way her sister Addie could be identified was from her shoe, her face was unrecognizable. "That's something I will never forget, because it was something that should not have happened… Somebody putting a bomb where we go to praise and worship God…and every time I think about it, I always say you have to have a lot of hate on the inside of you to blow up a church…and kill four innocent young girls." It is sad when major components and key people in history are forgotten; looked over, ignored. However it is said, we are failing our children and ourselves by eliminating history. Teaching to tests and not explaining and applaud real life.
Today, Mrs. Sarah Rudolph divides her life between her husband, family, and travel. Sharing her story through speaking engagements and gaining acknowledgment as survivor from an American act of terrorism and a hate crime. http://m.myfoxal.com/?_escaped_fragment_=%2FnewsDetail%2F23437476
Posted by Ey Wade
Before you decide to hate someone, step away from the mirror. No other person can be your reflection. Take time to learn the difference. Experience makes us who we are.


MY STATEMENT OF BELIEF "I feel that we as Americans are all equal and held together by a common thread. Like a treasured beaded necklace of different colors held together on a string, we are held together by our necessities and our circumstances and our humanity. Every color helps to make the necklace beautiful. We can never be a totally separate entity! Americans of all colors are so integrated that if we hurt one, we hurt all. Just like that necklace of treasured beads, leave one out and the gap is seen. Break the chain and many of us are lost.”

What do you believe? Beads on a String-America's Racially Intertwined Biographical History.

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    BETTY MAE JUMPER (born 1923 in Indiantown, Florida) was a Seminole Indian tribal leader and publisher first woman chairman of the Seminole Tribal Council. She was born in a small village in the Everglades to a full-blooded Seminole mother and a white father.

    In 1945, she and her cousin, who also attended the school, became the first Florida Seminoles to graduate from high school. The Seminole tribe of Florida received federal recognition in 1957, and Betty Mae Jumper was elected as one of its representatives. She continued to work in tribal government in various capacities, and in 1967 she was elected head of the Tribal Council, the first woman to serve as leader of the Seminoles. She left office in 1971 and became publisher of the Seminole Tribune newspaper. Betty Mae Jumper also collected stories and legends of the Seminole and has lectured widely about Seminole history and culture. She has not only worked in health care, government, and media positions to improve the fortunes of her people, but she has also sought to preserve Seminole culture and educate others about it. She died peacefully in her sleep on the morning of Friday, January 14, 2011.
     

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    PATSY MATSU TAKEMOTO MINK (Japanese: 竹本まつ, December 6, 1927--September 28, 2002). Mink, an American politician from the U.S. state of Hawaii was born on the island of Maui. There she was raised by her parents, second generation Japanese Americans or Nisei. Patsy T. Mink was the first non-white woman to serve in Congress. She is celebrated as one of the most important civil rights leaders, especially for writing the Title IX Amendment which today preserves the rights of all genders in education.

    Mink served in the U.S. House of Representatives for a total of 12 terms, representing Hawaii's first and second congressional districts. While in Congress she was noted for authoring the Title IX Amendment of the Higher Education Act. Mink won her last election after her death in 2002.

    Mink was the first woman of color and the first Asian American woman elected to Congress. She was also the first woman elected to Congress from the state of Hawaii, and became the first Asian American to seek the presidential nomination of the Democratic Party in the 1972 election, where she stood in the Oregon primary as an anti-war candidate.

    In recognition of her contributions towards equal rights in the country, Congress named the Title IX Amendment of the Higher Education Act the "Patsy T. Mink Equal Opportunity in Education Act".






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    Would you like to read a sample of my writings in other genres? Download a free copy of, " WHEN ONE DOOR CLOSES" At Smashwords HERE Put in code: MP63V
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    YURI KOCHIYAMA (born May 19, 1922) is a US Japanese-American civil rights activist. Kochiyama was born Mary Nakahara in San Pedro, California. After the attack on Pearl Harbor in 1941, Kochiyama's father was imprisoned the same day. Her family was sent to a camp in Arkansas, were among the 130,000 Japanese-Americans interned during the Second World War.

    Two of her brothers joined the US Army. In 1960, Kochiyama and her husband Bill moved to Harlem, New York City, and joined the Harlem Parents Committee. She got acquainted with Malcolm X and became a member of his Organization for Afro-American Unity, following his departure from the Nation of Islam. She was present at his assassination on February 21, 1965 at the Audubon Ballroom in Harlem, and held him in her arms as he lay dying.

    In 1977, Kochiyama joined the group of Puerto Ricans that took over the Statue of Liberty to draw attention to the struggle for Puerto Rican independence. Over the years, Kochiyama has dedicated herself to various causes like rights of political prisoners, nuclear disarmament, freeing Mumia Abu-Jamal and reparations to Japanese-Americans who were interned during the war.

    Social activist Yuri Kochiyama recalls meeting Malcolm X. This clip is an excerpt from Yuri Kochiyama's oral history interview conducted July 21, 2009 (denshovh-kyuri-01-0014). To see the complete interview, visit the Densho Digital Archive (http://www.densho.org/archive).


    Angela Davis and Yuri Kochiyama are renowned activists, scholars, and friends. The documentary Mountains That Take Wing is a story of a friendship, captured in conversations between women who have taken part in nearly every major social movement of the 20th century. C. A. Griffith and H. L. T. Quan spent over a decade on this film, and we're happy to share a selection from it with you. Distributed by Tubemogul.







    Read about more influential women within the pages of Beads on a String-America's Racially Intertwined Biographical History.

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    HELEN ZIA (謝漢蘭 pinyin: Xiè Hànlán) born in 1952 is a second generation Chinese American and an award-winning journalist and scholar who has covered Asian American communities and social and political movements for decades. She was born in New Jersey to first generation immigrants from Shanghai She was also a vocal anti-war activist, voicing her Opposition to U.S. involvement in the Vietnam War, and a firm believer in feminism.

    Zia has been outspoken on issues ranging from civil rights and peace to women's rights and countering hate violence and homophobia. In 1997, she testified before the U.S. Commission on Civil Rights on the racial impact of the news media. She traveled to Beijing in 1995 to the United Nations Fourth World Congress on Women as part of journalists of color delegation. She has appeared in numerous news programs and films; her work on the 1980s Asian American landmark civil rights case of anti-Asian violence is documented in the Academy Award nominated film, "Who Killed Vincent Chin?" and she was profiled in Bill Moyers' PBS documentary, "Becoming American: The Chinese Experience." Zia received an honorary Doctor of Laws degree from the Law School of the City University of New York for bringing important matters of law and civil rights into public view.

     
    Why We Are Proud
    video


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    NINA SIMONE was born in 1933 as Eunice Kathleen Waymon in Tryon, North Carolina, The daughter of John D. Waylon and Mary Kate Waymon, an ordained Methodist minister. She sang sultry chanteuse whose difficult-to-classify music combined jazz, classical, folk, and gospel. Her biggest hit was "My Baby Just Cares for Me"

    A civil rights activist, she recorded "Mississippi Goddam" after the bombing of a Baptist church in Alabama killed four children and after the murder of Medgar Evers. This song, often sung in civil rights contexts, was not often played on radio. She introduced this song in performances as a show tune for a show that hadn't yet been written.



     In the 1960s, Nina Simone was part of the civil rights movement and later the black power movement.  Her songs are considered by some as anthems of those movements, and their evolution shows the growing hopelessness that American racial problems would be solved.


     On the Death of Martin Luther King. 




    Beads on a String-America's Racially Intertwined Biographical History IS AVAILABLE FOR PURCHASE:
    Kindle, Smashwords , Sony or KoboScribed
    Nook and iTunes

    Before you leave, please take some time to do this…

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  • I'd love it if you told me your answers in the comments below so I can know how to serve my readers.
    Would you like to read a sample of my writings in other genres? Download a free copy of, " WHEN ONE DOOR CLOSES" At Smashwords HERE Put in code: MP63V

    Posted by Ey Wade