Dr. Pretta VanDible Stallworth is Endorsed by a "SELECT" NON-PARTISAN GROUP OF HBC Magazine© Readers, The Houston Chronicle Editorial Board, Many Others Democratic and Conservative Leaders in the Saturday, December 9, 2017 Runoff for HCCS Trustee for District IX

Dr. Pretta VanDible Stallworth is the only candidate asking for our vote, prayers, and support in the Saturday, December 9, 2017 General Runoff Election for HCCS Trustee for District IX. In case you don’t already know, Dr. Pretta VanDible Stallworth is endorsed by HBC Magazine© Readers, The Houston Chronicle, The Houston GLBT Political Caucus, Houston Business-Education Coalition, Harris County Young Democrats, Texas Gulf Coast Area Labor Federation (AFL-CIO), Harris County Tejano Democrats, Community Voices for Public Education, Houston Stonewall Democrats, Baptist Ministers Association of Houston and Vicinity, The American Federation of Labor and Congress of Industrial Organizations, State Senator Borris L. Miles, Texas Democratic Party Chair Gilberto Hinojosa, Harris County Democratic Party Chair Lillie Schechter, Congresswoman Sheila Jackson Lee, Congressman Al Green, Houston City Council Member Ronald Green, Houston City Council Member Amanda Edwards, Harris County District Attorney Kim Ogg, Harris County Attorney Vince Ryan, and Community Activist Art Pronin, just to name a few. Houston Business Connections Magazine is published by Aubrey R. Taylor Communications. Call (832)212-8735 or (281)788-3033 for more information. All Rights Reserved!

Saturday, December 6, 2014

OPINIONS: George W. Bush, former President of the U.S. calls Grand Jury’s decision not to Indict Officer Pantaleo ‘hard to understand”


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By Aubrey R. Taylor
Publisher of Houston Business Connections Magazine

A lot of times, our calling in life is connected to the things we're most passionate about. But be reminded today that passion unchecked can lead us down the wrong path. We each have a calling! So don’t ever forget the fact that your calling may not involve you going out to protest injustices by marching, or throwing your body down in the middle of a busy freeway. Nope. God may be calling you to use your wisdom, resources, intellect, gifts, talents, and education to mobilize people in a different way. Maybe you should think about tackling economic and racial injustice you believe to exist in America by organizing people to vote. Or maybe you should seriously consider starting a business. Or perhaps the way you are going to make a difference in America is by becoming a legislator, judge, attorney, governor, mayor, city council member, senator, congressman, or community activist. 

You know, you could very well be the person whom God has called to usher in the change you're waiting for someone else to deliver to you!

There are times in life when you should get angry. But what you do in those times is extremely important. The deaths of Eric Garner in Staten Island, New York and Michael Brown in Ferguson, Missouri (two young black males) at the hands of those sworn to protect us has open a much needed dialogue about race in America.

And as I have said before, I believe we can gain victory over half the battles we’re facing in America today by simply making sure that we’re doing our part to put people of God who have a heart for us into positions of authority on a local, state and federal level.

Again, my call is for us to do everything we can to put Godly people with a heart for us into positions of authority. There’s a passage of scripture I once read in the book of Proverbs 29:2 that states: “When the righteous are in authority, the people rejoice: but when the wicked beareth rule, the people mourn.” 

Here’s what former President George W. Bush told CNN reporter Candy Crowley recently about the grand jury’s decision in Eric Garner’s death:

"You know, the verdict was hard to understand…But I hadn't seen all the details -- but it's sad that race continues to play such an emotional, divisive part of life."

Bush went on to tell Crowley that he believed the United States has improved since the 1970s, when he was young, as he openly shared his memories about race riots with American cities being burned.

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