Long Day Sin Music, Lyrics, and Guitar Tabs

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- Music by Long Day Sin:

  •   America Owns America Wins

  •   I Want Money (Money, TWIW)

  •   I Want Money - Guitar Solo

  •   ME Generation

  •   River Run Water Fall

  •   White Pride

 

- Arduino device tracks

  •   White Pride
  •   Money TWIW - Part 1
  •   Money TWIW - Part 2
  •   Money TWIW - Part 3

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Long Day Sin Releases New Song ‘River Run Water Fall’ Calling for the Establishment of U.S. Gun Control Policies Through Objective Data Instead of Ideology

Group suggests mathematical models and scientific information as potential methods for developing effective gun control policies

 

CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Feb. 21, 2013 /PRNewswire/ – The role of gun violence and street crime in the United States are topics of great debate among politicians, lobbyists, national organizations, and American citizens. Multiple shootings, accidents with firearms, and media representation of gun crimes stress the urgency of developing gun control policies that have more impact on their criminal rather than recreational use.

There are a number of agencies in the U.S. who collect information about crime, gun ownership, deaths attributed to guns, demographics, mental illnesses, etc. The challenge lies in pooling the information from these different sources to generate robust data and meaningful analyses. Therefore, multiple agencies across America will need to agree on standards, coordinate their efforts, and share the information they collect.

Managing the vast amount of pooled data and developing mathematical models to evaluate this information present another set of challenges. Pharmaceutical companies have plenty of experience in this area and can offer direction. They look at hundreds to thousands of patient records, creating models based on this information to predict which individuals would benefit most from a therapeutic. A similar approach might help shape policies by identifying factors with the highest impact on the use of both illegal and recreational firearms.

John R. Lott Jr., former chief economist for the U.S. Sentencing Commission, conducted a comprehensive study of FBI crime statistics in his book More Guns, Less Crime. Lott reviewed the FBI’s database over several decades and used regression analyses to determine the impact of gun policies and ownership on American society. While Lott’s research offered insight into U.S. gun control policies, more studies are needed that examine and compare multiple data points from sources such as the U.S. Census Bureau Data, National Survey on Drug Use and Health, and Violence Poverty Center across the 50 U.S. states.

“In the song River Run Water Fall, the message is simple,” stated members of Long Day Sin (http://ldsin.com). “America will resolve the debate around gun control and in an environment based on objective data and scientific information rather than ideology and politics.”

About Long Day Sin

Long Day Sin (http://ldsin.com) is rock’s political conscience. The group blends Mediterranean inspired beats with guitars and arduino technology, creating a raw sound where like-minded musicians share their cultural and musical experiences.

About Cause Static Productions

Cause Static Productions is committed to promoting artists whose music invites and demands involvement to promote peace and positive social change.

New Song "White Pride" by Artists Long Day Sin Confronts America's Hate Groups

 

Band explores scientific research into the role of dark brain matter in the hard-wiring of hate groups

 

CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Jan. 24, 2013 /PRNewswire/ -- Dark matter refers to the area of the brain where sensory perception is processed and converted into an action. This area contains an integrated neural network, evaluating whether the sensory input is familiar or strange, friendly or hostile, and moral or immoral. The outcome of this evaluation is whether to "fight or flight" or "tend and befriend."

It's been well established two hormones play a significant role in defining social behaviors and emotional perceptions: oxytocin (OXT) and arginine vasopressin (AVP). OXT and AVP have been implicated not only in aggression and social withdrawal, but also moral judgment.

Social scientists who study moral judgment often focus on extreme conditions such as utilitarian or deontological dilemmas in their investigations. Utilitarianism encourages altruistic behaviors that maximize the wellbeing of the group while deontology strictly adheres to rules and regulations when evaluating dilemmas even when it worsens the outcome.

Through imaging techniques, scientists at the University of Iowa concluded patients with brain lesions in areas with a high concentration of OXT and AVP receptors were more likely to single out someone innocent in order to save the group--the sacrifice of one life in order to save the lives of others was considered morally acceptable.

In 2012, the first genetic evidence for the role OXT plays in moral judgment emerged from a neuroscience research group at the University of Bonn. These scientists showed individuals with mutations to the OXT receptor have a greater propensity to assign blame and seek punishment for someone who accidentally committed harm.

Genetic and imaging studies trying to understand the biological mechanisms underlying morality are in the early stages of research. However, similar strategies have already proven useful in identifying genes associated with and developing treatments for chronic illnesses such as Alzheimer's disease.

"If science can correlate genetic factors to human morality, then it's possible to modulate the behavior of hate groups and improve America's social welfare," noted Samuel Bergson, Marketing Director at Cause Static Productions. "And Long Day Sin's new song 'White Pride' calls attention to this fact."

From 2000 to 2011, the Southern Poverty Law Center reported the number of hate groups in America increased 69% to 1,018 and the Federal Bureau of Investigation recorded the number of hate crimes decreased 23% to 6,222. The majority of hate crimes targeted individuals of African American or Jewish descent and male homosexuals.

"While the decrease in the number of hate crimes is positive, the fact hate groups have increased consistently over the last 12 years in the U.S. is concerning," claimed Bergson. "It raises the question as to whether hate groups may have become more adept in marketing the business of hate to Americans."

About Long Day Sin

Long Day Sin (http://ldsin.com) is rock's political conscience. The group blends Mediterranean inspired beats with guitars and arduino technology, creating a raw sound fueled by incendiary politics, an avenue where like-minded musicians share their cultural and musical experiences.

About Cause Static Productions

Cause Static Productions is committed to promoting artists whose music invites and demands involvement. Music is a positive tool to promote peace and social change.

Long Day Sin's New Song 'American Made' Tackles Imbalance of Fairness and Profitability in American Financial Services

 

/PRNewswire/ -- Consumer credit services in America are seldom associated with fairness. The assumptions are banks cannot make money by being fair to customers and fairness is only possible through government regulations.

"People's perception of financial systems is they're better aligned with institutions than the consumers they serve," observed Samuel Bergson, Director of Marketing at Cause Static Productions.

Christoph Koch, Director of the University of Cambridge Judge Business School, and his colleagues challenged this consumer perception. The group evaluated the lending model of German-based TeamBank and its fairness-based credit system.

TeamBank tells applicants up-front there are no late fees, loan insurance is optional, repayment extensions and support packages are available, and each loan comes with a 30-day retraction period.

German consumers welcomed TeamBank's transparency surrounding its credit lending policies. In 2011, TeamBank reported 7.3 billion Euros ($9.35 billion U.S.) on its balance sheet, an operating profit of 167 million Euros ($214 million U.S.), 17% growth in a mature market, and a delinquency rate much lower than industry average.

Long Day Sin's "American Made" asks why big banks in the U.S. haven't followed in the footsteps of TeamBank's fairness model.

According to Sallie Krawcheck, former president of the Bank of America's Global Wealth and Investment Management division, the problem is governance. Governance allows U.S. banks to manage risk against profitability and until best practices are established, regulations are limited in their effect and fairness takes a back seat to profit.

"TeamBank's case is interesting," noted Bergson. "They didn't need government regulations to tell them that being fair to customers can offer a competitive advantage."

About Long Day Sin

Long Day Sin (http://ldsin.com) is a creative milieu where like-minded musicians share their cultural and musical experiences. The group blends Mediterranean inspired beats with guitars and arduino technology, creating a raw sound fueled by incendiary politics. Some members of the group are musically trained, others self-taught. Long Day Sin musicians describe themselves as musiculptors.

About Cause Static Productions

Cause Static Productions is committed to promoting artists whose music invites and demands involvement. Music serves as a positive tool to promote peace and social change.

 

This is where you'll find the podcast of the discussion between Samuel Bergson from Cause Static Production and First Shift's Tony Trupiano on WDTW 1310 AM radio.

'Money Is What I Want': Cause Static Productions Announces Long Day Sin's Cover of the Soul Classic to Underline the Growing Economic Disparity Between Black and White Americans

Music group Long Day Sin covers Berry Gordy and Janie Bradford's call for economic equality between black and white America on their new album America Owns America Wins

 

CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Nov. 13, 2012 /PRNewswire/ -- African-Americans are faced with economic inequalities not seen since the Civil Rights movement. From the 1970s on, black-white wage disparities have become increasingly pronounced.

Many sociologists attribute this wage disparity to changes in the skill requirements demanded by the United States labor markets. The implication is African-Americans are simply not getting the right education and experience to stay competitive in the work force.  

However, racial biases confront African-Americans when dealing with corporate America's hiring practices. David Thomas, professor of Organizational Behavior and Human Resource Management at Harvard Business School, researched the career progression of minorities at U.S. corporations and determined that white professionals are promoted faster in their careers than African-Americans.

William Sites and Virginia Parks at the University of Chicago School of Social Service Administration revealed among African-American workers political and institutional factors have more to do with wage disparities than job-related skills.

In the U.S., research studies have shown that resumes with white-sounding names have higher callback rates than resumes with black-sounding names, and white felons have a better chance of getting low-wage entry-level positions than black non-felons.

"Whether it's statistical discrimination, perception, or just plain ignorance, it doesn't reflect well on American culture," noted Samuel Bergson, Director of Marketing at Cause Static Productions, the label managing Long Day Sin (http://ldsin.com). "African-Americans shouldn't be overlooked for qualified jobs and should receive equal compensation."

However, a report by the American Political Science Association (APSA) concluded that African-Americans are at a disadvantage with respect to employment and earning power. The study reported black unemployment rates were more than double and poverty rates more than triple their white counterparts.  

The APSA also looked at the economic conditions of young black professionals and showed they earned 20 percent less and had a net worth of 80 percent less than young white professionals.    

"All these research studies suggest that racial economic inequality in America is far from over," observed Bergson. "And what better song than 'Money (That's What I Want)' to remind us of this issue."

About Long Day Sin

Long Day Sin (http://ldsin.com) is a creative milieu where like-minded musicians share their cultural and musical experiences. The group blends Mediterranean-inspired beats with guitars and Arduino technology, creating a raw sound fueled by incendiary politics. Some members of the group are musically trained, others self-taught. Long Day Sin musicians like to think of themselves as musiculptors.

About Cause Static Productions

Cause Static Productions is committed to promoting artists whose music invites and demands involvement. Music serves as a positive tool to promote peace and social change.  

Improve Arab American Relations Through Music

Long Day Sin's music and lyrics strive to improve Arab American relations through the fusion of Middle Eastern inspired rhythms and punk rock.

Cambridge, MA (PRWEB) October 09, 2012

Long Day Sin’s music challenges America’s perception of the Middle-East. The group’s eight new songs create a unique sonic fusion between traditional Mediterranean folklore elements and the genre of punk rock.

“Long Day Sin follows in the footsteps of great punk rock groups such as the Clash and Green Day” declared Samuel Bergson, Marketing Director at Cause Static Productions. “And like these punk rock bands, the core message of Long Day Sin’s music strives for social agreement through realism and not anarchy or despair.”

A 2004 study conducted by the Al Ahram Center for Political and Strategic Studies in Cairo, Egypt and the Middle East Institute in Washington, DC with support from the Ford Foundation examined the social concerns surrounding Arab American relations since September 11, 2001. This report not only identified problems, gaps and misperceptions which have negatively impacted Arab American relations, but also offered recommendations for realistic and practical ways for improving them.

Bergson said that Long Day Sin strives to bring these two cultures together through music. Each song constructs a bridge where Middle Eastern instruments such as the doumbek , djembe, duduk, and kamancheh are harmonized with electric guitars, arduino devices, and drum kits. Some of the songs take this harmonization one step further by including Mediterranean ethnic vocal performances.

“No other artist fuses Mediterranean influences with punk rock music the way Long Day Sin does” noted Bergson. “This influence is due to the ethnic and religious diversity among group members. Some members have roots in Lebanon, Israel, and, of course, America. Then you add in the different religious affiliations these guys have and you end up with an interesting approach to address the issues that surround Arab American relations.”

The music also speaks to contemporary issues facing Arabs, Americans, and citizens from all corners of the globe. Long Day Sin's lyrics address unemployment, lack of faith in government and corporations, war, racism, and humanity.

According to Bergson, people who are passionate about music will welcome and appreciate Long Day Sin’s efforts. The music is described as chaotic and energetic, reined in by Mediterranean inspired rhythms and melodies. People are invited to learn how to play along and sing with the music because guitar tabs and lyrics are available on Long Day Sin's website.

“It’ll be impossible for listeners to pull away their ears from” declared Bergson.

About Long Day Sin

Long Day Sin is a creative milieu where like-minded musicians share their cultural and musical experiences. Some members of the group are musically trained, others self-taught. All are dedicated to writing music that is both distinct and contemporary. Members of the group like to think of themselves as musiculptors.

About Cause Static Productions 
Cause Static Productions is committed to promoting artists whose music invites and demands involvement. Cause Static Productions supports music that serves as a tool to promote peace and social change in our global communities.

America Owns America Wins by rock group Long Day Sin is one of the most exciting rock’n’roll albums in a long time. Throbbing percussion and bass supporting a wallpaper of arduino noise devices and guitars remind us how delicate the balance is between chaos and order.

The music is intense. There’s no slick guitar playing or smooth studio work. It’s just raw energy and conviction at odds with structure and process. Is this symptomatic of Long Day Sin’s frustration with what’s happened to fundamental American values like Democracy, Freedom, and Progress? Have these values become blisters on the hearts and asses of Americans? LDS’ answer: FUCK Yeah!

Long Day Sin takes its rock’n’roll personally. Delivered with full-force passion and anger, each song (many of them explicit) hammers home that every individual has something worthwhile about them that they will only invest in a system that invests in them. By raising social and political awareness, Long Day Sin hopes we can learn more about what’s going on in our society and what we can do to improve it.

The explicit lyrics in the track, "Middle Class," for example, describe the American dream as worthless dirt and a rejected orphan held prisoner by recession, depression and a system with no solution. This system and its spineless leaders are then challenged by a "Rebellious Youth" who’ll fight for change with their heads and not their fists. And just when optimism shows its face in "White Pride," "American Made" openly declares capitalism to be the whore hiding behind Old Glory.

The message is clear and multi-dimensional, making America Owns America Wins an album you’ll want to listen to over time. One surprising element of the album is the rendition of Motown's "Money That's What I Want." Long Day Sin's version of the song attacks the senses with an original, antagonistic force that shakes you.

America Owns America Wins, Long Day Sin’s first album, strolls into American culture and then proceeds to kick the hell out of it, challenging our perception of society. And under this societal beat down is an almost romantic, poetic plea for humanity.

 

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