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Tuesday, December 10, 2019
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Tags Black entertainers

Tag: Black entertainers

‘Motown the Musical’

“Motown the Musical” is a wonderful story of a man’s ability to take a dream and, with the support of first his family and secondly his community – in this case, artists in Detroit, Michigan – see the vision through to its fruition. Berry Gordy Jr. decided to open his own music company, Motown, a company that put Black music on the map and provided the bridge between mainstream white America and the parallel nation Black people occupied, but not for long.

Activist protests lack of Blacks working on historic Hampton House project

The Hampton House Motel in Miami’s predominantly Black Brownsville section was one of the places where famous Black recording artists stayed during segregation after performing for all-white audiences on the beach. The performers were not allowed to stay in predominantly white hotels. Miami-Dade County is restoring and renovating Hampton House after it fell into disrepair over the years. But ironically, the construction work on the Black historic site does not include any Black contractors, subcontractors or laborers.

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City College’s disrespectful relationship with African American administrators and the Black...

“City College used me to develop relationships with the Black community,” says one administrator.

‘Harriet,’ the film – a review

If a viewer is looking to see a story where white people are not cast as saviors and Africans as beasts, then this is not the film for you.

Talking with kids about the dangers of e-cigarettes

Some e-cigarette users have had seizures after a few puffs or a day of vaping, according to an alert by the Food and Drug Administration.

Michael ‘Zaharibu’ Dorrough, universally loved, locked up for 32 years, is...

"I am incarcerated for a crime that I had nothing to do with. And I am serving a sentence of life without possible parole as a result."

Congo: Millions die while the UN keeps the peace

“There’s been killed 8 million people and you say you’re making fictitious peace and you’re telling us that this is peace when aggressors are not named!” – Congolese Swiss historian Bénédicte Kumbi Njoko