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In Memory of Alice Coachmen, the first black woman to win an olympic gold medal

In Memory of Alice Coachmen, the first black woman to win an olympic gold medal

Celebrate the life and times of Ann Petry (October 12, 1908 – April 28, 1997); an African American author who became the first black woman writer with book sales topping a million copies for her novel The Street.

Celebrate the life and times of Ann Petry (October 12, 1908 – April 28, 1997); an African American author who became the first black woman writer with book sales topping a million copies for her novel The Street.

Wake up, family! We are the same people, Hebrews! By putting the byword 'Afro' in front of every melanated person's ethnicity (Afro American, Afro Caribbean, Afro Latino, Afro Native American, etc.) who can trace their ancestry back to the Trans Atlantic Slave Trade or indigenous roots to a locale that ended up colonized by 'Europeans', the agenda is for us to not realize we're NOT minorities, but majorities! Gen 24:6 And I will make thy seed to multiply as the stars of heaven…

Wake up, family! We are the same people, Hebrews! By putting the byword 'Afro' in front of every melanated person's ethnicity (Afro American, Afro Caribbean, Afro Latino, Afro Native American, etc.) who can trace their ancestry back to the Trans Atlantic Slave Trade or indigenous roots to a locale that ended up colonized by 'Europeans', the agenda is for us to not realize we're NOT minorities, but majorities! Gen 24:6 And I will make thy seed to multiply as the stars of heaven…

12 Stunning Vintage Pictures Of Maya Angelou - BuzzFeed News

12 Stunning Vintage Pictures Of Maya Angelou

Daisy Bates – "Civil rights activist, publisher, journalist. In 1957, she helped nine African American students to become the first to attend the all-white Central High School in Little Rock, who became known as the Little Rock Nine. She and her husband also started the Arkansas State Press - a voice for Civil rights, even before the nationally recognised movement had emerged."

Daisy Bates – "Civil rights activist, publisher, journalist. In 1957, she helped nine African American students to become the first to attend the all-white Central High School in Little Rock, who became known as the Little Rock Nine. She and her husband also started the Arkansas State Press - a voice for Civil rights, even before the nationally recognised movement had emerged."

"Until the killing of black men, black mothers’ sons, becomes as important to the rest of the country as the killing of a white mother’s son, we who believe in freedom cannot rest until this happens." ~ Ella Baker (1903 - 1986), 1964

"Until the killing of black men, black mothers’ sons, becomes as important to the rest of the country as the killing of a white mother’s son, we who believe in freedom cannot rest until this happens." ~ Ella Baker (1903 - 1986), 1964

nomadamsterdam: Somali women in Djibouti City... | DYNAMIC AFRICA

nomadamsterdam: Somali women in Djibouti City...

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