Institute for Policy Studies, with Teaching for Change bookstore and Busboys and Poets, welcomes Matt Herron, Dorie Ladner, and a panel moderated by Askia Muhammad to discuss the book on “Activist Photographers of the Civil Rights Movement”
This reprimand was one of the mechanisms by which racism is maintained and one of the reasons white people stay quiet about racism.
When not being shooed off the courthouse steps by police, the crowd sang “God Bless America” and “Goin’ to the Chapel.”
A press conference and rally protesting the National Security Agency’s abuses of law-abiding Americans will be held on Friday, June 14, 2013 at 12:00 pm on Capitol Hill
White rule is down on its luck.
Romney’s choice of a Reagan administration relic for judicial guidance offers a scary glimpse of his plans for America.
Coretta Scott King was MLK’s equal partner.
New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie has insulted the generations of men and women who put their lives on the line for equal rights.
Join this intimate discussion with Dr. Musgove on his book, Rumor, Repression, and Racial Politics that draws from untapped sources, including interviews conducted with twenty-five sitting and former black members of Congress. The book Includes new stories that reinterprets familiar events and connect patterns of surveillance, counterintelligence, and disproportionate investigation of black elected officials to the broader political culture.
The first Community Cinema [DC] screening of 2012 will be Daisy Bates: First Lady of Little Rock, a film by Sharon La Cruise. As a black woman who was a feminist before the term was invented, Daisy Bates refused to accept her assigned place in society.
Before there were hashtags, 32 years ago, more than a thousand protesters tried to shut Wall Street down for a day.
Remembering a friend, teacher, and fighter for justice.
Finally, a long-overdue step forward for civil rights achieved.
The agency has found a new demon to purge as it knocks down your door.
President Obama’s signed executive order to close Guantanamo has gone nowhere — nor have cases of those awaiting justice with the prison’s walls.