Damon Young would prefer not to lose sleep over what racists say about him.
—Dr. Vibe asks a pair of Black American thought leaders on what to expect from Black America during the upcoming midterm electionsRSVP for Political Activism Calls– Join the Politics FACEBOOK GROUP here.—Dr. Vibe asks Dr. Lawrence Rasheed and Melvin Lars for their comments on the following stories:The Dr. Vibe Show™: Trump Says Kanye West Is A…
If we don’t talk about race, Sarah Jackson argues, we can’t get to anyplace progressive.
Slurs and racism are routinely hurled at minority athletes, and the media often help fan the flames of abuse.
Eric Ries wants to talk about racism in the start-up world—without hand-wringing and with an eye towards achievable solutions.
Dr. Vibe asks a pair of Black male thought leaders if Brett Kavanaugh’s Supreme Court nomination is a showcase of patriarchy in America.
Dr. Vibe asks Black male thought leaders from the United States and Canada about the world of child custody
Dr. Vibe asks a pair of Black male thought leaders why people of color are still being locked out of the democracy that America claims to value.
Dr. Vibe asks two Black American thought leaders why so many Black American men do not feel safe when the police are around
David Dean tells the tale of an immense struggle hidden and neglected throughout time and of a game that turned out to be so much more.
The media-generated perception: being black is synonymous with being poor, uneducated, unmotivated and a burden on society. Michael Taylor is having none of that.
So-called “color blindness” actually perpetuates racist attitudes, says Bill Johnson II. What will work to eradicate racism?
Embed from Getty Images—Dr. Vibe asks a group of Black American thought leaders why white nationalism is part of today’s AmericaDr. Vibe asks Melvin Lars, LeRon Barton and Dr. Lawrence Rasheed for their comments on the following stories:The Dr. Vibe Show™: Why Is It Still OK To ‘Trash’ Poor White People?The Dr. Vibe Show™: Beto…
Yolo Akili brings us a reflective essay about unemployment and barber shop culture in black communities.
A poem about forgetting black and white and seeing gray.
Do we really live in a society that is still stuck in the lie that Black men cannot be fathers?