Tonight’s guests:

Doug Welpton,  8 p.m. to 9 p.m.
Topic: Marriage

Blog: http://adviceinloverelationship.com/

Book: Attract Love, Intimacy & Money

Doug Welpton is a board certified psychiatrist, psychoanalyst, and family therapist, a graduate of Stanford University and Harvard Medical School. His  book, Attract Love, Intimacy & Money, helps people replace their dysfunctional mindsets that limit them with mindsets that empower them to fulfill themselves, to become the best they can be! He has counseled individuals and couples successfully for more than 40 years.


1.       Is being equals important in a marriage?

2.       How do you determine equality?

3.       What if partners perceive their equality or inequality differently?

4.       What happens to marriages when partners do not feel  like equals?

5.       Who loses; the stronger or the weaker partner?

6.       Who wins: the partner who is in control or the partner who is out of control?

7.       What do unequal partners do about their resentment?

8.       How do partners change it when they don’t feel like equals?

9.       Can they change to become more equal?

10.    Who loses if they become equals?

11.   Can you make someone an equal?

12.   Do spouses win together or can one win at the other’s expense?

13.   I think these should get us into a fun and exciting discussion.

14.   Thank you, Dr Doug



9 p.m. to 10 p.m.’s guests:

Thomas McAdam, Esq.,  Christopher 2X, and Rick Holland

Mr. McAdam is a graduate of Bellarmine University, and the University of Louisville’s Brandeis School of Law.  He has  been a practicing attorney in Louisville for 35 years, and has been involved in local civil rights even longer. He served on the board of the American Civil Liberties Union of Kentucky, and the Louisville Legal Aid Society. Formerly, he was Appellate Counsel for the Louisville and Jefferson County Human Relations Commission. He has represented numerous local and national civil rights advocates, such as Anne Braden, Mattie Jones, Mervin Aubispin, and Angela Davis.  As a college student, he marched with Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr., and was a founding member of Allied Organizations for Civil Rights in Kentucky.



Racism. How would you define racism?

-Evaluate or judge people based on their color?

-Can we chalk it up to cultural differences or is it race? What do you think?

Have you ever experienced racism?  – in the workplace?

Do you think hiring quotas are a solution to racism? Are they an unfair advantage?

How would you react if you witnessed someone being treated unfairly based on his origins, race, gender, nationality…?

Have you ever treated someone unfairly based on her origin, race, gender?

Did you know schools in the United States are more segregated today than they have been in more than four decades. Millions of non-white students are locked into dropout factory high schools, where huge percentages do not graduate, and few are well prepared for college or a future in the US economy. How do you think this problem could be solved?

Between 1984 and 2007 the welth gap between whites and African Americans increased more than 4 times from $20,000 to $95,000. Why do you think this is?

Studies show that 20% of the time when Blacks and Hispanics attempt to buy or rent homes discrimination occurs. Have you ever experience this?

Do you think that its fair to say President Obama is truly our first “black” president?

- People think Americans are not racist because they did, in fact, elect a “black” president.

- Do you believe this is a prime example of the One-Drop rule here in America? In Europe Barak Obama is not considered “black” but of mixed race.

- Do you believe in America we view people as black or white? With there not being any in between?

Studies show African Americans view race as central to their lives while whites view race as “unimportant”. Why do you think this is?

How could we stop racism?

Do you believe there will ever be complete equality?

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