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In recent weeks, rumors of a recording of President Trump using the N-Word have resurfaced.But critics have been describing Trump as racist for years.Long before Hurricane Maria devastated the territory, the threat of financial disaster loomed over Puerto Rico.
Last week, the NFL announced a new policy to penalize players who kneel during the national anthem.Mayor Randall Woodfin of Birmingham talks about growing up in the shadow of his city's history. It's a battle that's endured throughout so much of American history: what gets written into our textbooks.Today we tag in NPR education correspondent Anya Kamenetz, and hear from author James Loewen about the book, Lies My Teacher Told Me: Everything Your American History Textbook Got Wrong.Mother's Day is coming up, so we're taking on your most difficult questions around parenting. On this episode, we explore the controversial citizenship question that the Trump administration added to the 2020 census. It's the force that animates so much of what we cover on Code Switch. This week, we have two stories about the aftermath of his death.We'll talk about choosing a school, raising bilingual children, modeling gender identity, and what to do if your kid's afraid of black people. And on the 50th anniversary of the Fair Housing Act, we take a look at some ways residential segregation is still shaping the ways we live. The first takes us to Memphis to remember King's final days.But many people don't realize that the style has its roots in Chicano art, Catholic imagery and "prison ingenuity." (Yes, they were called Prison-Style tattoos for a reason.) Freddy Negrete, a pioneer in the industry, started tattooing fellow inmates in the early 1970s. Today, Americans tend to think of Jewish people as white folks, but it wasn't always that way.And while he's no longer tatting people up with guitar strings and ballpoint pens, he's still using some of the same techniques he mastered back in the day. It informs what we call ourselves and how we're represented. On this episode, we dig into the complex role Jewish identity has played in America's racial story — especially now, when anti-Semitism is on the rise.We're back this week with the grand finale of the Word Watch Game Show!First, we'll uncover the messy history of the term "white trash." Then we'll get into a ditty that signals ... Olutosin Oduwole was a college student and aspiring hip hop star when he was charged with "attempting to make a terrorist threat." Did public perceptions of rap music play a role?But when the oldest was in middle school, she realized that she and her siblings might have drastically different lives.That's because she comes from a mixed-status family, where some members are free to work, and others are constrained by the fear of deportation. A black woman stands before a judge, but she refuses to acknowledge him until he addresses her by an honorific given to white women: "Miss." On this week's episode, we revisit the forgotten story of Mary Hamilton, a Freedom Rider who struck a blow against a pervasive form of disrespect.