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Join Get Deep and Keep it Real as I interview Carol Mims Galloway about the state of the American School system and African Americans.
Ms. Galloway is the first African- American woman to represent District II, and in 1999 she was also the first African-American woman to represent District B on the Houston City Council where she served three terms.
President of NAACP Houston chapter after city council was elected back to school board.
She was appointed by U.S. Representative Sheila Jackson Lee to the National Commission for African-American Education as the representative for the 18th Congressional District..
Should African Americans be involved in the Palestinian issue? The answer is yes, according to writer Kristian Davis Bailey. He is the author of an Ebony magazine article on the need for African Americans to become involved in the Palestine issue.Is Israel practicing apartheid? Join the conversation with Bailey on The Root and Roots Show.
Don't be fooled by the title. This discussion is in no way shape or form meant to bash, stereotype, or degrade African women but instead to share a viewpoint on experiences with African women and try to get to the root of why Africans (from Africa) and African Americans can't seem to click especially when it comes to the African women. Not to say it's like that with every African female that would be very naive. Just looking at it from a statistical viewpoint, the 2 seem to be apple
Who said Black people can’t trace their roots? Dr. Wayne Davidson dispelled that myth with a remarkable journey that took him through Europe, Africa and the shores of Virginia. Using DNA testing, genealogical resources and painstaking research Davidson details the journey of his last name and how it became one of the cornerstones of America, one generation at a time.
Come along on this journey and use this book as a guide to explore the inner passages of your own family tree. Davidson’s new book, When Clans Collide, can certainly serve as a template for your own family historical research no matter what your ethnicity happens to be. This is the program for anyone curious about your historical past.
"We believe that the offer of integration is hypocritical and is made by those who are trying to deceive the Black people into believing that their 400-year-old open enemies of freedom, justice and equality are all of a sudden their friends. Furthermore, we believe that such deception is intended to prevent Black people from realizing that the time in History has arrived for the separation from the whites of this nation.
If the white people are truthful about their professed friendship towards the so-called Negro, they can prove it by dividing up America with their slaves. We do not believe that America will ever be able to furnish enough jobs for her own millions of unemployed, in addition to jobs for the 20,000,000 (now approximately 40-50 million) Black people as well." (The Honorable Elijah Muhammad)
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Marduk Bel founder of the Temple of Knowledge 720. Marduk Bel will talk about his upcoming lecture in Detroit on Sat. July 12th at "The Meeting of The Master Teachers Summer 2014 Lecture Series". He'll discuss Ancient Languages of African people including the Medu Netcher, African History and “The 12 Steps to Consciousness”.
The lecture series is Sat. July 12th, 10am-10pm and Sun. 11am-3pm at The 5e Gallery, 4605 Cass Ave, (at Forest St.), Detroit, MI (enter through the Forest St. entrance, through the Red Door). For more information please visit www.AfricanHistoryNetwork.com.
If you want to learn more about African History and African-American History to counteract the negative images we see of ourselves on the TEL-LIE-VISION (TV), please visit www.AfricanHistoryNetwork.com. We have information to Educate, Empower and Inspire people of African Descent throughout the Diaspora and around the world. We have a wide selection of African History and African American History DVD Lectures including "HIDDEN COLORS 1-3" and lectures from Michael Imhotep host of The African History Network Show.
Dr. Julianne Malveaux has long been recognized for her progressive and insightful observations. She is a labor economist, noted author and colorful commentator. Described by Cornel West as “the most iconoclastic public intellectuals in the country”. Her contributions to the public dialogue on issues such as race, culture, gender and their economic impacts are shaping public opinion in 21st Century America.
Dr. Malveaux’s popular writing has appeared in USA Today. Black Issues in Higher Education, Ms. Magazine, Essence magazine and many others. Her weekly columns appeared through King Features syndicate for more than a decade (1990 – 2003) in newspapers across the country including the LA Times, Charlotte Observer, the New Orleans Tribune, Detroit Free Press, and San Francisco Examiner. She has hosted television and radio programs – and appeared widely as commentator on networks including CNN, BET, PBS, NBC,ABC, Fox News, MSNBC, CNBC, TV One, C-SPAN and others.
Dr. Julianne Malveaux has been a contributor to academic life since receiving her Ph.D. in economics from MIT in 1980. She has been on the faculty or visiting faculty of the New School for Social Research, San Francisco State University, the University of California (Berkeley), College of Notre Dame (San Mateo, California), Michigan State University and Howard University. She holds honorary degrees from Sojourner Douglas College (Baltimore, Maryland), Marygrove College (Detroit, Michigan), University of the District of Columbia, and Benedict College (Columbia, South Carolina). She received her bachelor’s and master’s degrees in economics at Boston College.
Listen to this week's special edition of the Pan-African Journal hosted by Abayomi Azikiwe, editor of the Pan-African News Wire.