FEATURED BLACK HISTORY MONTH NEWS
NEW YORK (AP) — Yara Shahidi believes that all studio parking spaces should be created equal, so having to park a little further back from set would be a small price to pay in the name of inclusivity.
Long before Venus and Serena Williams, another tall, young Black woman shook up the staid world of tennis with her powerful serve and brilliant play.
Standing on the steps of a courthouse, the Rev. Cordy Tindell "C.T." Vivian pleaded for the right of every person to vote with "verbal jabs" when a sheriff literally jabbed him, beating and knocking him to the ground.
Kearra Johnson was in her senior year at the University of Missouri when she came up with the concept for what is now known as the Revolution Card Deck -- a deck of playing cards featuring the names and faces of notable Black individuals.
It’s a long way to 2022, but there’s one rematch everyone is anticipating – will Stacey Abrams – who never conceded defeat in Georgia’s 2018 gubernatorial race – challenge Brian Kemp again? Abrams isn’t saying, but those around here are hoping she does… including Atlanta historian Dr. Skip Mason.
The battle for opportunity is paramount to winning the war for equality. Morehouse College announced that they are offering a new online degree completion program designed to help black men climb the social economic ladder.
Black History Month is a powerful moment for environmentalists to acknowledge new research into Atlanta’s leadership in environmental justice.
A year of change in the name of racial justice is hard to quantify.
Take time to celebrate these remarkable women who broke barriers and paved the way for generations to come.