VOLUME 4 NUMBER 27: Our Human Family, the SCOTUS, and Roe; Frederick Douglass’s 1852 assessment of July 4th’s meaning to the enslaved; Michael Greiner on a favorite strategy of the rich; and Ben Lane on the national anthem, Lady Liberty, and more.
The text of abolitionist, orator, writer, and statesman Frederick Douglass’s July 5, 1852, speech in his hometown of Rochester, New York.
VOLUME 4 NUMBER 19: Clay Rivers on how power determines America’s narrative, who tells it, and more; Erik Deckers on the irritating and derailing nature of “#NotAllWhitePeople”; and Jesse Wilson on the indignities People of Color suffer due to their skin color
An America in which people of all colors are afforded the same freedoms in equal measure—was it all a wishful thinking?
You never know what mark your opportunities may lead you to make
Singing “The Star-Spangled Banner” caused me to wonder if we actually have the courage to strive together toward common hopes and aspirations.
Instead of celebrating Juneteenth, we should be talking about how to make things right in Texas and every state for American descendants of slavery
For much of American history, voting has been a life and death proposition for Black people. Let’s revisit some of that history lest we forget what it took to get where we are and why we’re still fighting for the right to vote.
Bipartisanship is not a cause in and of itself, but is an outcome resulting from issues achieving broad support among decision makers
James Baldwin, one of America’s foremost authors, activists, and playwright, is the muse of the latest issue of OHF Magazine
Despite hardships, disenfranchisement and racial violence, Black communities and businesses continued to persevere and thrive.
What America can learn from Rwanda and South Africa about enacting restorative justice.