Every Sunday from 4-9 pm, Chris Moore has the last word. Chris Moore’s unique, informed and intelligent grasp of the issues has made his show a magnet for callers and a lightning rod for controversy. Away from the radio, Chris is probably best-known for his work on Black Horizons on WQED-TV. He has co-hosted and produced the Emmy-winning series, the longest running minority-affairs program on public television, since 1968. He also produced and narrated Wylie Avenue Days, an Emmy Award-winning documentary on the Hill District.
Chris Moore is a Grambling State University graduate and Vietnam veteran. He serves as a member of the board of Fairview Park and the co-director of the Pittsburgh Black Media Federation’s Frank Bolden Urban Journalism Workshop.
Businessman and founder of nonprofit Operation HOPE John Hope Bryant has a new book “How the Poor Can Save Capitalism: Rebuilding the Path to the Middle Class,” in which he tries to debunk certain stereotypes surrounding class and income.
Neighborhoods plagued with empty storefronts, little entrepreneurship and poverty are nothing new to Pittsburgh, but what can we do to change it?
With news of ISIS gaining momentum in Iraq, some are questioning the effectiveness of America’s involvement in the Middle East.
Arguably, the legalization of marijuana has gone well for the state of Colorado.
On the Chris Moore Show this past Sunday, there was a roundtable discussion about the controversy surrounding the NBA and Los Angeles Clippers owner Donald Sterling.
Chris Moore spoke with the associate director of The Organic Consumers Association, Katherine Paul on Sunday.
Dawn Porter, the documentary filmmaker, stressed the importance of the program and public defenders, “Twelve million people are arrested in America every year. About five million of those cases go forward, and 80-percent of those cases are represented by public defenders.
Are we on the verge of a global economic crisis?
For the past five years, Chris Moore has coined his show on the night of the big game as the “Something Completely Different From the Super Bowl” show.
Victor Muhammad spoke of the Nation of Islam and their goal to end poverty and war in the black community.
Volkswagen plants are unionized everywhere except Chattanooga, and Volkswagen wants to unionize the Tennessee plant.
Dr. Tarpley explained how “the Civil War almost became the first World War”, and Abe Lincoln’s unlikely ally.
Jones has reported on the impact of war in the Middle East, Asia and Africa. She has spent time in Afghanistan with US soldiers.
Local climate change experts are coming together next month to persuade Pittsburghers to begin using sustainable energy instead of non-renewable energy resources that pollute and raise the temperature of the Earth.
The need for economic justice is nothing new to America. When civil rights leaders proposed the Freedom Budget during the 1960′s their goal, among many, was to achieve, “freedom from want.”