Last December, Joseph “Jazz” Hayden, a 71-year-old Harlem resident who has extensively documented the NYPD‘s law enforcement activity in his neighborhood, was pulled over by two officers he had filmed before. Continue reading
Posted in Harlem, Harlem politics
Tagged Community service, Cyrus Vance Jr., Gideon Oliver, Harlem, Joseph "Jazz" Hayden, joseph hayden, New York City Police Department, New York County District Attorney, Rebecca Heinegg, Sarah Kunstler
Did you get your whistle? Folks blew their whistles against “Stop & Frisk” on 125th Street and Adam Clayton Powell Blvd., in front of the Harlem State Office Building. Continue reading
Posted in crime, Harlem politics, Harlem protest, Politics, protest
Tagged "Stop and Frisk", 125th Street, 125th Street and Adam Clayton Powell Blvd., Adam Clayton Powell Blvd, All Things Harlem, Carl Dix, grant homes, Harlem State Office Building, Harlemites, joseph hayden, Stop & Frisk
Join Daniel Tisdale as he speaks to Harlemite Joseph Hayden (left) about the Riverside Church Prison Ministry Campaign, crime and justice in Harlem.
Also, Daniel speaks to HW writer Dining With Miss Lil, Lil Nickelson about tea tips this winter in Harlem.
Listen in today at 6 pm right here.
The Danny Tisdale Show!
Life, Style & Business
Join us this week with Harlem business owner Joseph Hayden, Still Here Harlem regarding the “watermelon soda” sold at Target, Fashion writer LaJuana Johnson talks about Fashion Week and Harlem style, and Celeste Beatty owner of Sugar Hill Brewing as we discuss business, beer and events.
On air: Thursday, October 8th, 6:30 pm!
Harlem World Radio
A Conversation with Joseph Hayden!!
Listen to HW Radio with Harlem-based media owner, activist Joseph Hayden. His company allthingsharlem.com, produces news video in Harlem. Join our conversation regarding CNN, Obama’s election and the Media with HW founder and CEO Daniel Tisdale.
Included in the conversation will be Gary Anthony Ramsay, Great Pitch Media/Our News Now!and Chris Hedges, truthdig will also be part of the conversation.
Thursday, July 2nd at 6:30 pm
Cable news radiates from the giant flat-screen television over the green-tile fireplace with a jutting wooden mantel. The rest of the apartment, in a regal town house on Strivers’ Row in central Harlem, is crammed with computers, office furniture, handheld video cameras and other electronic equipment.
Two young men sitting side by side edit video reports on large computer monitors. Their boss, Joseph Hayden, occasionally glances up at the television as Nellie Hester Bailey, the director of the Harlem Tenants Council, stands nearby, suggesting ways to promote Mr. Hayden’s one-man crusade — building a “CNN for Harlem.”