VOLUME 4 NUMBER 31: Honoring the father of Orlando’s civil rights movement, Father Nelson Pinder; why it’s never too late to pursue your dreams; and Madison Pattin on the ongoing work of antiracism.
VOLUME 4 NUMBER 9: Sherry Kappel on the intersection of Black History, Black excellence in sports, and racism; Jesse Wilson on why we celebrate Hip Hop
VOLUME 4 NUMBER 8: William Spivey on the relevance of Black achievements, turning points in history, and atrocities committed against Black people.
VOLUME 4 NUMBER 7: “True Friendship Can Transcend Race,” Dan Hislop on Howard Thurman (mentor to Martin Luther King, Jr.) and the source of his peace in the face of hatred
“If a race has no history, it has no worthwhile tradition, it becomes a negligible factor in the thought of the world, and it stands in danger of being exterminated.” —Dr. Carter G. Woodson.
VOLUME 4 NUMBER 6: Clay Rivers on why celebrating Black History Month will always matter and “Rosa Parks: More Than a One-Hit Wonder” by Sabrina Bryant.
We invite you to delve into the lives of notable Black Americans whose achievements have greatly impacted not only Black Americans, but all Americans.
An America in which people of all colors are afforded the same freedoms in equal measure—was it all a wishful thinking?
VOLUME 4 NUMBER 2: The third and final installment of Sylvia Wohlfarth’s series on Frederick Douglass’s adventures in Ireland
Frederick Douglass lectured on anti-slavery, temperance, women’s rights, racism, and social justice for all. He also edited and owned newspapers.
The most celebrated Black man of his era, Frederick Douglass was also the most photographed American of any race in the 19th century.
The ways dominant groups portray themselves as heroes in historical narratives