If black people in America are not free, then none of us are really free.
Have our First Amendment rights been trampled as well?
It’s heartbreaking we have regressed so far.
The house is a rockin’ with chants of #NoBillNoBreak and #NoFlyNoBuy as Dems take their seats – on the floor.
Rolling Stone’s now infamous article “A Rape on Campus” inspired a new program at the University of Virginia to help end campus rape. Unfortunately, it’s not likely to work.
It’s time we started talking about how social media can actually make a difference in issues that matter.
Two consecutive years with the same brutal narrative, compounded with America’s widely acknowledged history of brutality against black bodies, is not a track record deserving the benefit of the doubt, let alone calmness and diplomacy.
Changing our laws is like changing our clothes. The outside changes, but the inside doesn’t.
Thousands of South African university students have taken to the streets in the biggest unified student protests since the first democratic elections in 1994.
Are riots exactly what the mainstream media wants?
Police are undoubtedly needed in communities, some say, but to what degree?
The presence of social movements are becoming more and more common in America, thus students, guided by instructors, should immerse themselves into the happenings to better understand the tensions which catalyze protests, the activists who organize them, and the bureaucrats who oversee it all.
In roughly three weeks, a San Diego basketball court will be used as a stage to premiere a play about police violence written by a Philadelphia-born actor.
At a rally in memory of Ms. Natasha McKenna and other women killed by police or while in their custody, activists demanded, among many things, expanded funding for mental health first responders. — Seconds before Philadelphia Police Commissioner, Mr. Charles Ramsey, was interrupted by activists while giving a lecture early this month at Eastern State…
Black talk radio host joins a cohort of Philadelphians demanding justice for Mr. Brandon Tate-Brown.
A Philadelphia free-thinker, drawn to the stories of Mr. Mumia Abu-Jamal and Mr. Russell Shoatz, built a production anchored in their sentiments.