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'TrumpLand': Michael Moore releases surprise Donald Trump documentary

Yet another October surprise has dropped, this time courtesy of filmmaker and Donald Trump critic Michael Moore.

>> Is Trump TV coming soon to a screen near you?

According to Time, "Michael Moore in TrumpLand," a documentary about the Republican presidential nominee, debuted Tuesday with a free screening at IFC Center in New York. 

>> Read more trending stories

Mashable reports that the film "is said to be an extension of a one-man play that Moore had planned to perform in Newark, Ohio." Moore said the community board at the theater there "banned" him from performing – a claim officials denied, saying they didn't approve the contract with Moore because of a rushed time frame and questions about the show, the Columbus Dispatch reports.

According to The New York Times, the documentary will hit the big screen in New York and Los Angeles for a week. Fans also can buy the film on iTunes starting Wednesday, Mashable reports.

Read more here.

Photos: The Atlanta Pride Parade

Watch July 4th fireworks around the Atlanta area

Fireworks will light up the sky all over metro Atlanta on July 4th. Cities and towns, parks, malls and other venues usually do more than set off rockets, sparklers and firecrackers, though. Many also host live music, games and other activities to help you party the day and evening away.

Here’s your guide to some of the best shows and events in town, with something for everybody - and something near everybody. Most are free.  

Read carefully, some events are July 3 or 5.

City of Atlanta:

4th of July at Centennial Olympic Park. Gates open 6 p.m. July 4th. Fireworks begin about 9:40 p.m. Free. Centennial Olympic Park 265 Park Ave. W., Atlanta.

The "Georgia Salutes America" program and fireworks from Centennial Olympic Park will air on WSB-TV starting at 9 p.m.

The finale of the evening is Centennial Olympic Park’s Fireworks Spectacular, Atlanta’s best fireworks display synchronized to a special selection of patriotic and popular music.

For a full list of items prohibited at the park visit

Atlanta Journal-Constitution Peachtree Road Race:

The 6.2 mile event kicks off the holiday with 60,000 runners making their way down Peachtree Street. Even if you don't have a race number, it's worth checking out.

GALLERY: Costumed characters fill the Peachtree Road Race

Atlanta Braves vs. Arizona Diamondbacks. Cheer on the Braves then stay around for the fireworks. 7:35 p.m. July 4th. Turner Field, 755 Hank Aaron Drive, Atlanta. 800-745-3000,

Lenox Square 4th of July. 10 a.m. July 4th. Fireworks at 9:40 p.m. Free. 3393 Peachtree Road N.E., Atlanta. 404-233-6767.

Red White & Brew. Watch the Centennial Olympic Park fireworks from the roof of the Georgia Aquarium. 6-10:30 p.m. July 4th. $55 ($45 for members), 21 and older only.  225 Baker St., Atlanta. 404-581-4000.

Around the area:

  • Acworth's 4th of July concert and fireworks. Concert begins at 5:30 p.m. Fireworks at dusk (9:30). Free. 
  • Alpharetta’s July 4th Fireworks and Festivities. Celebrate Independence Day with family and friends at Wills Park. Festivities begin at 5:30 p.m.,  behind the Alpharetta Community Center. Fireworks begin at dusk. Wills Park 1825 Old Milton Parkway, Alpharetta, 678-297-6133,
  • Athens - Independence Day Celebration - July 4. Festivities begin at 2:00 p.m. with fireworks starting at dark at the Georgia Square Mall.
  • Auburn July 4th Festival & Fireworks. 5 to 11 p.m. July 4th. 1369 Fourth Ave., Auburn.
  • Austell - Six Flags Over Georgia. Thrilling rides and attractions, fun games and fireworks show. Guests who arrive 7/4-7/6 with a Coca-Cola can, can get in an hour early. Fireworks begin at 9:30 p.m. on all three nights.
  • Braselton - Celebrate Braselton Festival - Star Spangled 5k/Fun Run at 8 a.m. Celebrate Braselton Festival 4pm-10pm. Parade at 6pm, Fireworks at Dusk. Braselton Park -
  • Buford - Mall of Georgia 12th annual Fabulous Fourth. Kids Zone opens 5 p.m. July 4th for games, water balloon toss.  Fireworks begin at dusk. Free. Post-fireworks screening of “Hunger Games: Catching Fire” (rated PG-13). Mall of Georgia, 3333 Buford Drive, Buford. 678-482-8788,
  • Calhoun  - The Star Spangled Celebration opens at 5 pm. Fireworks at 10 p.m.
  • Canton - July 4th First Friday - Historic Downtown Canton. Festivities start at 3:00 p.m. Fireworks start at dusk.
  • Carrollton People's Parade. 9:30 a.m. July 4th. The parade begins at Dairy Queen on US Hwy 27 South. Fireworks at 9:15 - Carrollton City Schools Complex.
  • Cartersville - Stars, Stripes and Cartersville - July 4. Parade at 9 a.m. on Main Street. Concert 8-9:30 p.m. followed by fireworks at Dellinger Park. 100 Pine Grove Rd, Cartersville GA 30120
  • Clayton County - 4th of July at "The Beach" - July 4 - Event from 1-7 p.m. Fireworks at dusk. $10 per person.
  • Chamblee Fourth of July Celebration. 6 p.m.-10 p.m. July 4th. Free. Keswick Park, 3496 Keswick Drive, Chamblee. 770-986-5016,
  • Covington - Independence in the Park Music Fest - Downtown Covington Square.
  • Cumming's July Fourth Celebration. Fireworks July 3rd at 9:30 p.m. Cumming Fairgrounds, 235 Castleberry Road, Cumming. Steam Engine Parade July 4th at 10:00 a.m. - Downtown square.
  • Dahlonega - Celebrate Independence Day in Dahlonega, Georgia on July 4th. Downtown Dahlonega & UNG Drill Field
  • Dalton - 4th of July Celebration -July 4th. Festivities begin at 2:00 p.m. Fireworks start at 9:30 p.m. at Heritage Point Park. 1275 Cross Plains Trail, Dalton, Georgia.
  • Decatur’s July 4th Pied Piper Parade. Decorate your wagon, ride your bike, skate or walk in this parade. Fireworks begin at dark July 4th. Parade begins at 6 p.m. and ends at the Community Bandstand on the square, with a concert by the Callanwolde Concert Band at 7 p.m. Free. 404-371-8386,
  • Douglasville - July 4th Celebration - July 4th. Parade begins at 10:00 a.m. Fireworks will start at dusk. Fireworks can be viewed from Arbor Place mall front parking lot.
  • Duluth Celebrates America. July 3rd Celebration - Duluth Town Green. July 3rd from 6-9 p.m.
  • East Point Hometown Celebration. Saturday July 5th from  5-11 p.m. across from East Point MARTA station.  404-270-7059,
  • Ellijay - Star Spangled Beach Party. Celebration scheduled for July 4th. Parade starts at 6 p.m.
  • Flowery Branch - Sterling on the Lake - July 5th. Music at 5:30 p.m., Fireworks at dusk. $15 per car for non-residents.
  • Gwinnett County - Gwinnett Braves vs. Durham Bulls. Friday July 4. Fireworks extravaganza immediately after game. 
  • Griffin - Independce Day Celebration - July 4th. Festivities will take place at the City Park at 7:00 p.m. Fireworks at dark. 
  • Hampton - Friday Night Drags and Fireworks at AMS. Event from 6 p.m. to 11 p.m. - Atlanta Motor Speedway, 1500 N. U.S. 41, Hampton. 770-946-4211,
  • Hall County - Fourth of July Fireworks at Laurel Park  American Legion Fireworks Display - 3100 Old Cleveland Highway, Gainesville. $5 per car.
  • Heard County - Fireworks and Street Dance - Friday July 4th 5 p.m. Downtown Franklin.
  • Helen - Fireworks planned for Friday July 4th 9:15 p.m., behind the Alpine Village Shoppes.
  • Henry County Fourth of July Fireworks Extravaganza. Festivities begin at 1 p.m. Includes live music, car show, kids play area, a saloon and fireworks at dusk. Nash Farm.
  • Kennesaw’s Salute to America.  July 3rd Fireworks. Free concert at 6 p.m., fireworks at 9:30 p.m. Downtown Kennesaw.
  • Lake Lanier -  LanierWorld - 7000 Lanier Islands Parkway, Buford Ga. Fireworks at dark.
  • Lawrenceville - Prelude to the Fourth - Lawrenceville’s renowned Aurora Theatre will perform a Broadway Musical with a full orchestra, followed by a dazzling fireworks display! Begins at 7:00 p.m. at 185 Crogan Street, Lawrenceville, 30046.
  • Lilburn - Sparkle in the Park Music, food and fireworks. A1A, the Jimmy Buffett Tribute Show, will have a family-friendly concert.  Bring a lawn chair or blanket. 5:30-10 p.m. Lilburn City Park, 76 Main St., Lilburn.
  • Marietta - Fourth in the Park. Day-long celebration. July 4th 10 a.m.-10 p.m. Glover Park on the Marietta Square
  • Monroe - Freedom Fest - July 4th. Event begins at 5:00 p.m. at Athens Tech Campus, 121 Blaine Street. Fireworks at dark.
  • Newnan Rotary Club’s Independence Day - 4th of July parade at 9 a.m. Main Street Newnan. Fireworks celebration - Drake Stadium. Gates open at 5 :30.
  • Norcross - Red, White & BOOM!. 4 p.m. block party. Live music at 6 p.m. Fireworks at dusk. July 3rd. Free. Lillian Webb Park, 5 College St., Norcross. 678-421-2000,
  • Peachtree City  - The parade begins at 9 a.m. July 4th on Peachtree Parkway at Braelinn Golf Course. 4th Fest 5 pm- 9 pm at City Hall Plaza. Firworks 9 pm-10pm Drake Field.
  • Roswell's Annual July 4th Fireworks Extravaganza. Fireworks at dusk. July 4th.  Sweet Apple Elementary School - 12025 Etris Road.
  • Sandy Springs- Community Fireworks Display -Fireworks July 5th. Festivities begin at 7:30 p.m. Fireworks at 9:45 p.m. Viewing will be at Concourse Corporate Center Lawn: Five Concourse Parkway. Local residents are encouraged to pack a snack.
  • Snellville - Star Spangled Snellville. Independence Day Celebration on the Towne Green. July 4th starting at 3 pm. Fireworks at 9:30 p.m.
  • Stone Mountain - Fantastic Fourth Celebration at Stone Mountain Park. Enjoy the Lasershow Spectacular, followed by a fireworks July 3-5 on the lawn. Begins at dusk. $10 daily parking pass or $35 for annual parking permit, U.S. 78 E., Stone Mountain.
  • Sugar Hill - Sparks in the Park Fireworks. July 3rd from 6:30-11:30 p.m. EE Robinson Park.
  • Tallapoosa - Fourth of July Celebration - July 4th. Parade begins at 1 p.m. in downtown Tallapoosa. Festivities take place at Helton Howland Memorial Park on Hwy 78. Fireworks at dark.
  • Villa Rica Fireworks Extravaganza.  July 3 - 5 p.m. Free. The V-plex, 1605 Highway 61, Villa Rica.
  • Woodstock’s Festival in the Park.  Parade at 10 a.m. at Highway 92. Events start at 3 p.m., fireworks at dusk. Freedom Run at 7:30 a.m. Main Street, downtown Woodstock.



Frolicking on the Fourth: Your guide to metro events

Fireworks will light up the sky all over metro Atlanta on July 4th - weather permitting.

With rain the forecast, be sure to check the websites or with sponsors for cancellations or postponements before taking off to watch.

Many metro Atlanta events involve more than fireworks, with live music, games and other activities to help you party the day and evening away. Here’s your guide to some of the best shows in town Wednesday and Thursday. Most are free.


Independence Day Celebration and Mother’s Finest Concert, Norcross.

4 p.m. July 3. Free. Lillian Webb Park, 5 College St. 678-421-2000,

Duluth Celebrates America

4 p.m. July 3. Free. Scott Hudgens Park - River Green Business Park, River Green Parkway. 770-476-3434,

City of Kennesaw’s Salute to America — postponed to an undetermined date


4th of July at Centennial Olympic Park

Relax on the Great Lawn or splash in the Fountain of Rings. The AirTran Airways Fireworks Spectacular is synchronized to patriotic music.

6 p.m., gates open. Fireworks begin about 9:40 p.m. Free. Centennial Olympic Park 265 Park Avenue West, Atlanta.

Red White & Brew at the Georgia Aquarium

Watch the Centennial Olympic Park fireworks from the roof of the Georgia Aquarium with Red White & Brew. Beer and music. Hosted in the Oceans Ballroom before moving to the roof for the big show in the sky.

6 to 10:30 p.m. $55, 21 and older only. Georgia Aquarium, 225 Baker Street, Atlanta. 404-581-4000.

Lenox Square 4th of July

Games for children, music, food concessions and one of the largest fireworks display in the Southeast. Many line the streets around the mall to watch, hauling folding chairs and food for the evening show.

10 a.m., opens. Fireworks at dusk. Free. Music, fun for kids. 3393 Peachtree Rd NE Atlanta. Phone: 404-233-6767.

Mall of Georgia Fabulous Fourth

A full day of activities including children’s rides, inflatables, live music, food. Kids Zone opens 2 p.m. for games, water balloon toss. Parking recommended in the Dillard’s lot. Bring blankets and lawn chairs.

2 p.m. events begin. Fireworks begin at dusk. Free. Post-fireworks screening of Playing for Keeps (rated PG-13).

Mall of Georgia, 3333 Buford Drive, Buford. 678.482.8788.

Alpharetta’s July 4th Fireworks and Festivities in Wills Park

Children’s activities and entertainment on the lawn behind the Alpharetta Community Center (175 Roswell Street) from 6 to 9 p.m. Fireworks begin at dusk, rain or shine. The City Pool open until 9 p.m. Patrons can watch from the pool deck.

6-10 p.m. Free. Wills Park 1825 Old Milton Parkway, Alpharetta, 678-297-6133.

Atlanta Braves vs. Miami Marlins

Okay, it’s a two-fer. Cheer on the Braves then stay around for the fireworks. Or, if you are nearby, watching from a parking lot is free.

7:10 p.m. Tickets $11-$92. Turner Field 755 Hank Aaron Drive. 800-745-3000.

Marietta Freedom Parade, Fourth in the Park and celebration

The parade begins at 10 a.m. at Roswell Street Baptist Church and ends at North Marietta Parkway. Marching bands, civic organizations, beauty queens, scouts and local businesses. Festival starts after the parade with food concessions, music, arts and crafts and carnival.

10 a.m. - 9 p.m. Free. Fireworks at dusk.

Fantastic Fourth Celebration at Stone Mountain Park

Enjoy the Lasershow Spectacular followed by a fireworks July 4-6 on the lawn.

Begins at dusk. $10 daily parking pass or $35 for annual parking permit, Highway 78 East, Stone Mountain.

Decatur’s July 4th Pied Piper Parade

Decorate your wagon, ride your bike, skate, or walk in this parade. Everyone can join the neighborhood and organization floats before settling in a the square for the fireworks, which begin about 9 p.m. Parade line-up is at the First Baptist Church of Decatur at 5:30 p.m. Parade begins at 6 p.m. and ends at the Community Bandstand on the square, where a concert by the Callanwolde Concert Band, begins at 7 p.m.

6 p.m. Free. 404-371-8386 or email

Fireworks at The Nash Farm Battlefield in Hampton

Nash Farm, 4361 Jonesboro Road, Hampton.

Free. Fireworks at dusk.

Thursday Thunder and Fireworks at Atlanta Motor Speedway

NASCAR’s stars of tomorrow race in Legends and Bandolero cars. Family-oriented fun in a kid-friendly environment that includes autograph sessions, a rock climbing wall, clowns, face painters. root beer chugging contests, trivia games.

Children 6-11 $2, adult $6. 1500 N Highway 41, Hampton. 770.946.4211.

Woodstock run, parade, festival, fireworks

A full day of celebrating, eating and playing. Freedom Run begins at at 7:30 a.m.; Main Street parade at 10 a.m.; Festival in the Park from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Fireworks at dusk behind Kohl’s/Target Shopping Center on Ga. 92.

7:30 a.m. for race. Registration $30 for race, other events free. Main Street, downtown Woodstock.

14th Annual July 4th Fireworks Extravanganza, Roswell

Carnival games, local duo Banks & Shane play before the fireworks.

5:30 p.m., music at 7:30 p.m. Fireworks at dusk. Roswell High School, 11595 King Road, Roswell. 770-641-3705,


East Point Hometown Celebration

Gather in the heart of East Point for an old-fashioned carnival with favorites such as the carousel, Ferris wheel, rides, games, concessions and watermelon eating contest.

Postponed until Saturday 5-11 p.m. Free. 2757 Main St., East Point. 404-270-7059.

Celebrate July 4th in Lilburn — postponed until Sept. 1

Sugar Hill Sparks in the Park — postponed until Aug. 3

Acworth July 4th Concert and Fireworks — postponed until July 19

MLK Chronology 1965-1968

The chronology of the life of  Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. 1965 February 21 Malcolm X, leader of the Organization of Afro-American Unity and former Black Muslim leader, is murdered in New York City. March 7 A group of marching demonstrators (from SNCC and SCLC) led by SCLC's Hosea Williams are beaten when crossing the Edmund Pettus Bridge on their planned march to Montgomery, Alabama,from Selma, Alabama. Their attackers were state highway patrolmen under the direction of Al Lingo and sheriff's deputies under the leadership of Jim Clark. An order by Governor Wallace had prohibited the march. March 9 Unitarian minister, James Reeb, is beaten by four white segregationists in Selma. He dies two days later. March 15 President Johnson addresses the nation and Congress. He describes the voting rights bill he will submit to Congress in two days and uses the slogan of the Civil Rights Movement, "We Shall Overcome." March 16 Sheriff's deputies and police on horseback in Montgomery, Alabama beat black and white demonstrators. March 21 – 25 Over three thousand protests marchers leave Selma for a march to Montgomery, Alabama protected by federal troops. They are joined along the way by a total of twenty-five thousand marchers. Upon reaching the capitol, they hear an address by Dr. King. March 25 Mrs. Viola Liuzzo, wife of a Detroit Teamsters Union business agent, is shot and killed while driving a carload of marchers back to Selma. July Dr. King visits Chicago, Illinois. SCLC joins with the Coordinating Council of Community Organizations (CCCO), led by Al Raby, in the Chicago Project. August - In Alabama, SCLC spearheads voter registration campaigns in December Green, Wilcox and Eutaw counties, and in the cities of Montgomery and Birmingham, Alabama. August 6 The 1965 Voting Rights Act is signed by President Johnson. August 11-16 In Watts, the black ghetto of Los Angeles, riots leave a total of thirty-five dead. Twenty-eight are black. 1966 February Dr. King rents an apartment in the black ghetto of Chicago,Illinois. February 23 Dr. King meets with Elijah Muhammad, leader of the Black Muslims, in Chicago. March Dr. King takes over a Chicago slum building and is sued by its owner. March 25 The Supreme Court of the United States rules all poll tax unconstitutional. Spring Dr. King tours Alabama to help elect black candidates. The Alabama Primary is held, and for the first time since Reconstruction, blacks vote in significant numbers. May 16 An antiwar statement by Dr. King is read at a large Washington rally to protest the war in Vietnam. Dr. King agrees to serve as a co-chairman of Clergy and Laymen Concerned About Vietnam. June Stokely Carmichael and Willie Ricks (SNCC) use the slogan "Black Power" in public for the first time before reporters in Greenwood, Mississippi. June 6 James Meredith is shot soon after beginning his 220-mile "March Against Fear" from Memphis, Tennessee to Jackson, Mississippi. July 10 Dr. King launches a drive to make Chicago an "open city" regarding housing. August 5 Dr. King is stoned in Chicago as he leads a march through crowds of angry whites in the Gage Park section of Chicago's southwest side. September SCLC launches a project with the aim of integrating schools in Grenada, Mississippi. Fall SCLC initiates the Alabama Citizen Education Project in Wilcox County. 1967 January Dr. King writes his book Where Do We Go From Here: Chaos or Community? while in Jamaica. March 12 Alabama is ordered to desegregate all public schools. March 25 Dr. King attacks the government's Vietnam policy in a speech at the Chicago Coliseum. April 4 Dr. King makes a statement about the war in Vietnam, "Beyond Vietnam," at the Riverside Church in New York City. May 10-11 One black student is killed in a riot on the campus of all Negro Jackson State College, Jackson, Mississippi. July 6 The Justice Department reports that more than 50 percent of all eligible black voters are registered in Mississippi, Georgia,Alabama, Louisiana and South Carolina. July 12-17 Twenty-three people die and 725 are injured in riots in Newark, New Jersey. July 23-30 Forty-three die and 324 are injured in the Detroit riots, the worst of the century. July 26 Black leaders, Martin Luther King, Jr., A. Philip Randolph, Roy Wilkins and Whitney Young appeal for an end to the riots, "which have proved ineffective and damaging to the civil rights cause and the entire nation." October 30 The Supreme Court upholds the contempt-of-court convictions of Dr. King and seven other black leaders who led the 1963 marches in Birmingham, Alabama. Dr. King and his aides enter jail to serve four-day sentences. November 27 Dr. King announces the formation by SCLC of a Poor People's Campaign, with the aim of representing the problems of poor blacks and whites. 1968 February 12 Sanitation workers strike in Memphis, Tennessee. March 28 Dr. King leads six thousand protesters on a march through downtown Memphis in support of striking sanitation workers. Disorder breaks out during which black youths loot stores. One sixteen-year-old is killed and fifty people are injured. April 3 Dr. King's last speech titled "I've Been to the Mountain Top" is delivered at the Memphis Masonic Temple. April 4 Dr. King is assassinated as he stands talking on the balcony of his second-floor room at the Lorraine Motel in Memphis. He dies in St. Joseph's Hospital from a gunshot wound in the neck. April 9 Dr. King is buried in Atlanta, Georgia. June 5 Presidential candidate Senator Robert Kennedy is shot in Los Angeles and dies the next day. 1986 January 18 Following passage of Public Law 98-144, President Ronald Reagan signs a proclamation declaring the third Monday in January of each year a public holiday in honor of the birthday of Martin Luther King, Jr.

KISS 104.1 Universoul Circus

KISS 104.1 Pearl Bistro Feb 25

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