The ‘Dubs’ are losing their minds.
After a series of brutal performances on the Senate floor over the weekend, Senator Al Franken, the Democratic Party’s leading voice on civil rights issues, is now out with a new book: “Dems for Dummies: How We Can Win the Battle for Civil Rights in America.”
The author, the former comedian, political strategist, and comedian himself, is writing the book in collaboration with the Black Lives Matter movement and the National Black Political Caucus (NBPC).
Franken is not the only one in the Democratic party with a political agenda.
He’s not the first politician to take on the NBPC and Black Lives Matters, either.
The NBPC is a coalition of mostly Black and Brown organizations that is a major player in the civil rights movement.
The group is the oldest and largest civil rights organization in the United States.
Its mission is to mobilize Black and brown people in support of social and economic justice, and the NBPS is a network of organizations dedicated to promoting social justice and civil rights in the black community.
But the NBPP has been fighting against the Black leadership since its inception in 1993, when it was founded by Black activists.
The first Black president of the NBPA was assassinated in 1991.
The organization has been a part of the Black community for more than 40 years.
In its most recent incarnation, the NBPDP, which is composed of more than 200 chapters across the country, has been working to transform the black leadership in the U.S. The most prominent of these chapters is the NBACP, which was founded in 1964.
The Black leadership of the NAACP has always fought for the rights of Black people in America.
The African American Leadership Conference was founded as a grassroots movement to fight for the civil and human rights of the black people of America.
In recent years, Black leaders and activists have pushed for the formation of the Progressive Caucus, a group of Black politicians that includes several black congressmen.
The Progressive Caucus is a political organization whose goal is to create a “Black majority” in the House of Representatives and state legislatures.
The Democratic Party has always had an uneasy relationship with the NBPs, as they have been seen as an obstacle to Black progress.
In the 1980s, NBPs were part of a larger alliance that fought against civil rights legislation in the South.
In addition to fighting for voting rights for black people in the south, the black leaders of the Democratic Congress of the United State (DCCC) and the Black Congressional Caucus (CBC) also fought against a civil rights bill that was signed into law by President Ronald Reagan.
The Reagan administration did not fully repeal the Voting Rights Act (VRA) until 1994, when Congress voted to extend it.
But by then, the Black leaders of both the CBC and the DCCC had already taken positions against the Reagan administration’s efforts to repeal the law.
In 1998, then-President Bill Clinton signed the Voting Act into law.
The bill created a new voting requirement for African Americans in order to register to vote.
The law also made it a felony to be a registered voter in the states of New York, New Jersey, and Maryland, making it more difficult for Black Americans to vote in those states.
The new law was criticized by Black leaders who were upset that African Americans would be prevented from voting in their own states.
But it was also criticized by many Black Americans who believed that the law, which had a disparate impact on Black people, was intended to discriminate against Black people.
But Black leaders like NBPs leaders were not happy with this decision.
“The DCCC and CBC leaders opposed the legislation, but when the law passed in the Senate and became law, it was widely believed that it would disenfranchise African Americans and others who were disenfranchised in the original bill,” according to an analysis of the law by The New York Times in 1997.
The Supreme Court upheld the law in 2000, ruling that the Voting Acts restrictions were discriminatory.
“These leaders believed that, if the law were upheld, the new law would disproportionately harm African Americans,” the Times article continued.
“They were right, but the law is not only a law against discrimination but also a law that has been misapplied in a variety of ways.
The laws that have been overturned in recent years have disproportionately impacted African Americans, disproportionately burdened poor and middle-class Americans, and disproportionately affected the elderly and people with disabilities.”
In a recent interview with The Washington Post, NBPP President Mulariza Jackson said that the NBP is not anti-Black, but instead, it wants to bring back the civil justice movement.
“Our goal is the restoration of the American Civil Rights Movement,” Jackson said.
“We are working to bring about a movement of Black leadership in this country that will put the people who are not white on the front lines, not on the sidelines.
The people who have been on the fringes for too long, they are not going to get that back.