I love telling stories. Not tall tales or fabrications, but real accounts. I am not one of those professionals who performs storytelling at the level of high art.
Every once in a while a congressional committee hearing can almost seem like a time to grab your popcorn and a seat to hear the exchanges and varying opinions.
Tax Day offers a stark reminder of the difference between those of us who pay all our taxes every year and the big corporations that don’t.
While Black people are bogged down in shallow and meaningless political discourse, our vaunted Black organizations continue to be M.I.A. except for their time in front of the cameras with Hillary Clinton and Bernie Sanders.
“All possess alike liberty of conscience and immunities of citizenship. It is now no more that toleration is spoken of, as if it was by the indulgence of one class of people, that another enjoyed the exercise of their inherent ...
Black History Month gives us the opportunity to reflect on the countless examples of the contributions that African-Americans have made to build our country.
Another election cycle, another year of Blacks being sold out by their media-appointed leadership.
Michelle Alexander, the brilliant author of The New Jim Crow, writes in The Nation – that Hillary Clinton does not “deserve” the Black vote. She makes a strong case.
Martin Luther King, Jr. said, “…we have come to our nation’s capital to cash a check.
When the morning of April 7, 1909 dawned, Matthew Henson checked the temperature outside.
Recently, retired Lt. Col Ralph Peters and Stacey Dash, both contributors on Fox News shows, blatantly disrespected President Obama on different news shows on national television.
Something is definitely rotten in the state of Michigan. And it’s not just the lead-poisoned water coming from the corroded pipes undergirding Flint’s public water system.
Do issues still matter to Republican voters, or are they so mad at the failed GOP establishment that they have forgotten what made them mad in the first place?
Three unarmed Black men encountered a group of White men walking down a dirt road in Slocum, Texas on July 29, 1910.
The passage of the Affordable Care Act (ACA) promised to improve the delivery of healthcare services in America—especially for historically disadvantaged communities that suffer high rates of chronic illness.