Join Lola Rainey on a guided tour through American history with her father and uncle, sons of a Texas sharecropper.
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Filed Under: Featured Content, On Race, Rural Black America, The Good Life, Travel Tagged With: 1956, 1964, African American service men, American culture, American interstate system, American society, anti-discrimination, arizona, Black America, black families, black men in military, brothers, Central Texas, Civil Rights Act, convenience stores, corruption, country life, discrimination, Driving While Black, East Texas, family history, family trip, fathers, Federal Aid Highway Act, highway robbery, institutional racism, interstate highways, mom and pop stores, New Mexico, nieces, poverty, President Eisenhower, public accommodation, racial integration, Racism, Ralph Ellison, road diners, road trips, segregation, sharecroppers, shotgun shacks, small town life, social justice, Southern America, Texas, The Great Depression, the invisible man, the South, traveling during segregation, uncles, US Air Force, USAF
There’s a plethora of educated, successful, hard-working family men who happen to be black, writes Jackie Summers. So why is it that no one sees them?
Filed Under: Ethics & Values, Featured Content, Recent and Recommended Tagged With: Alphonse Fletcher Jr., education, fathers, good, goodness, Jackie Summers, Jay-Z, Jr., Kanye West, Kenneth I. Chenault, men, P.Diddy, Quinton Primo, R. Donahue Peebles, race, Shaquille O'Neal, sports, the invisible man, Tiger Woods, Ulysses Bridgeman