Tags Black New World Media
Tag: Black New World Media
JR Valrey’s interview is a deep dive into learning about Oakland mayoral candidate, Allyssa Victory, and reminds that self-education is also required to get what we need from those whom we elect.
Abdul-Haqq Khalifa shares his ongoing journey of response and healing at the death of beloved 15-year-old daughter Najiyya.
Ghana becomes a bridge of rediscovery, reclamation and celebration of Black lives weaving the threads back together where they have been frayed.
Marisha Ashanti shares her excitement for the upcoming D’Wayne Wiggins of Tony, Toni, Tone tour to Ghana.
“Harriet’s Spirit” will be on stage at the Bayview Opera House, 4705 Third St., between Oakdale and Newcomb, today and tomorrow, Nov. 13 and 14. Performances are at 1 p.m and 4 p.m. on Saturday, with the final performance at 1 p.m. on Sunday. Register at https://operaparallele.org/harriet/.
Morgan J shares her excitement of embarking into her unknown, in Ghana, to experience her culture, her people and to receive whatever God has waiting for her there.
Benny Blessed shares his powerful perspective on trust and love for humanity, the Creator and manifesting dreams.
My goal as a muralist is to remind those of the diaspora of the strength, beauty and the life we hold and give to this world.
Are we aware the economy is in free-fall? During the COVID-19 pandemic quarantine, health has been a central topic, but what about financial health? With the stock market being stunted and the government doling out trillions of dollars to individual citizens, small businesses and corporations, we need to know what is happening with our finances.
A firearm can be used as both a tool and a weapon. Being Black in America should already make you want to own a gun for protection. If you’re Black, female, and/or short, I think it’s even more necessary to learn how to safely use a gun.
It’s experiential. My 90-year-old grandfather had gotten sick during the COVID-19 pandemic, and my uncle. who is a nurse, gave the family new rules that we had to follow to keep us as safe as possible from the invisible biological killer. In the past, I took my uncle’s occupation for granted.
The distance learning experiment is on. Black August 2020 will be the first school year in history when public education in the United States went completely digital. Parents are learning to monitor their youth for five to six hours a day while they complete assignments and learn lessons entirely on video screens, while local governments continue to unfold the new system.
The silver lining is always part of a disaster or tragedy – even the COVID-19 pandemic. Many have experienced this phenomenon with the emergence of innovation, new Black businesses, and new business leaders popping up as the silver lining of the 2020 shelter in place.
Corporate double-talk in the mainstream media is showing up as expected in this 2020 election year making it challenging, as usual, to decipher what a proposed law really means to accomplish. But we can usually tell if it is in the interest of blue collar Black people by who is backing it.
The new Voodoo Love is open, alive and persevering through the pandemic of “curve balls, fast balls and daggers. We are a tree by the water and our roots run deep,” said Eva Morris, the owner of Voodoo Love Restaurant, a Louisiana contemporary restaurant serving Creole classics in San Francisco.
Government mandate that children return to school via the internet has bred an experimental system called “distance learning.” The educational system, already ravaged by the COVID-19 shelter-in-place-order by Mayor London Breed on March 12, 2020, now faces new challenges with education via internet.
The Black Organizing Project, a frontline organization in Oakland for over a decade, just led the people to victory in the fight to eliminate the Oakland Police Department from the public school system. In 2000, Oakland School Board president Dan Siegel was instrumental in the Oakland police entering the school district to police the students.
Without question, we who represent the most negatively impacted communities are committed to upending policing as we know it: This is the call of the moment – and the mandate of my life.
Aswad “Baldhead” Muhommed started the Struggle to Bubble Movement, a homeless empowerment community survival program to feed his soul – not for a non-profit grant, not for a tax write-off, not because he is running for office or trying to sell an album, and not for a status symbol – but possibly for the transformation it has been for many.
I was startled momentarily while driving down International and 87th Ave as I noticed a mural being drawn on the opposite side of the block from the East Bay Dragons Motorcycle Clubhouse. The faces of Marcus Garvey, Huey P. Newton, Malcolm X and others were being painted back to life.
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