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Content Warning: This conversation includes racially and/or culturally derogatory language and/or negative depictions of Black and Indigenous people of color, women, and LGBTQI+ individuals. Rather than remove this content, we present it in the context of twentieth-century social history to acknowledge and learn from its impact and to inspire awareness and discussion. The conversation continues with Studs talking to the group about their futures. They say they're happiest when playing their music.
Interviewing labor organizer, civil rights activist, and former Congressman John Bernard. Bernard was elected as a Farmer-Labor candidate to the U.S. House of Representatives and served from 1937-1939.
Horst Voight reflects on the bad job he believes teachers are doing by solely glossing over current history and only saying, "Hitler was a bad man". Voight believed those over 18 know they lost the war and they must pay the price for their fathers' involvement and mistakes of the war. Voight concluded with his love of journalism and how he hopes to be a great reporter, by getting both sides of every story.
Horst Voight was only eight months old when his father died. Voight looked into and studied letters that his father had written because he wanted to understand how his father could be a soldier and align himself with Adolf Hitler.