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  • Even before the American Civil War where black men fought in the Union Army against confederate slavers, there was the Homestead Act.


  • The Ad by P&G "The Look" has good intentions and hits prejudices and racial stereotypes head-on or at least more direct than I've seen with other major corporations.

  • Dr. Robin DiAngelo is the author of "What Does it Mean to Be White? Developing White Racial Literacy" and has been an anti-racist educator, and has heard justifications of racism by white men and women in her workshops for over two decades.

  • During the oil boom of the 1910s, the area of northeast Oklahoma around Tulsa flourished, including the Greenwood neighborhood, which came to be known as “the Black Wall Street.” The area was home to several lawyers, realtors, doctors, and prominent black Businessmen, many of them multimillionaires. 

  • Lonnie G. Johnson Biography Engineer, Inventor (1949–)

    Lonnie G. Johnson is a former Air Force and NASA engineer who invented the massively popular Super Soaker water gun.

  • Evangelical Christians, based on their own teachings will burn in hell, and then be cast into the lake of fire forever. Historically they’ve hidden behind “God” and their “Holy Bible” as a shield, while wiping out entire civilizations, committing racial genocide, and enslaving entire nations of black people.

    I Never Knew You

    Matthew 7:21-23 “21 Not everyone who says to Me, ‘Lord, Lord,’ shall enter the kingdom of heaven, but he who does the will of My Father in heaven.22 Many will say to Me in that day, ‘Lord, Lord, have we not prophesied in Your name, cast out demons in Your name, and done many wonders in Your name?’ 23 And then I will declare to them, ‘I never knew you; depart from Me, you who practice lawlessness!’

    Adulterers, Thieves, Liars, Whoremongers, Blasphemers and Murderers, WILL NOT BE in the Kingdom of God

    Repbluicans are the worst type of Christian. You have sold your sold to Satan, because he give you US Supreme Court Justices, but you do not support true justice. You teach about taking care of the widows and orphans, but you said, "let the old people die, I want a haircut!" Just because you refused to stay indoors for a few weeks, to decrease the spread of a deadly pandemic.

    • Lust
    • Gluttony
    • Greed
    • Sloth
    • Wrath
    • Murderers
    • Adulterers
    • Thieves & Liars
    • Whoremongers
    • Blasphemers

    “The King will reply, ‘I tell you the truth, whatever you did for one of the least of these brothers of mine, you did for me.”

    Your tiny god (trump) is a vulgar hideous slob whose presence even repulse his mail-order whore bride.

    It is easy to see how gullible people lie you end up in religious cults. You refuse to think for yourselves and look to the loudest mouth in your echo chamber to determine your thoughts and opinions. 

    Just admit that you are all dumb racists bigots who are too cowardly to say what you really mean and mean what you are really saying. You preach against adultery but will look the other way at a man with multiple divorces due to cheating on all his ex-wives. You support a man with years of open lawsuits for alleged rape and sexual assaults, including minors.

    Just admit that you hate black people, instead of drowning out our cries, when you deflect with “All Lives Matter!” If someone were going around slaughtering dogs, and there were television commercials to raise awareness and support, you would not be as non-empathetic and shout “All animals matter!”

    MATTHEW 25:31-40 “When the Son of Man comes in his glory, and all the angels with him, he will sit on his throne in heavenly glory. All the nations will be gathered before him, and he will separate the people one from another as a shepherd separates the sheep from the goats. He will put the sheep on his right and the goats on his left. “Then the King will say to those on his right, ‘Come, you who are blessed by my Father; take your inheritance, the kingdom prepared for you since the creation of the world. For I was hungry and you gave me something to eat, I was thirsty and you gave me something to drink, "I was a stranger and you invited me in, I needed clothes and you clothed me, I was sick and you looked after me, I was in prison and you came to visit me.’. “Then the righteous will answer him, ‘Lord, when did we see you hungry and feed you, or thirsty and give you something to drink? When did we see you a stranger and invite you in, or needing clothes and clothe you? When did we see you sick or in prison and go to visit you?’. “The King will reply, ‘I tell you the truth, whatever you did for one of the least of these brothers of mine, you did for me.” (NIV).


    AfroPlex Media

    All opinions expressed in this article are all my own, and do not reflect the thoughts and opinions of the leadership of #ADOS or American Descendants of Slavery. If you are a white evangelical christian and find this article offensive, I only have one thing to say to you and I mean it from the bottom of my heart. F*ck your fragility, go take it up with your God.

    AfroPlex Media
  • In America, where a draft-dodging morbidly obese white man with a long history of open lawsuits including fraud, rape and racial discrimination still be elected to the highest office in the land. Trump's primary appeal to white Americans is he's openly racist.

    While racism in other cultures exists based on different ideas of which racial group is superior to another, the United States is a global power, and through movies, mass media, corporate culture, advertising, US-owned manufacturing, military presence, historical colonial relations, missionary work, and other means, white supremacy is circulated globally.

  • In his October 2016 cover story for The Atlantic, Ta-Nehisi Coates explores how mass incarceration has affected African American families. "There's a long history in this country of dealing with problems in the African American community through the criminal justice system," he says in this animated interview. "The enduring view of African Americans in this country is as a race of people who are prone to criminality."



    Voiceover by Ta-Nehisi Coates.

  • Fannie Lou Hamer (1917-1977) was a civil rights activist whose passionate depiction of her own suffering in a racist society helped focus attention on the plight of African-Americans throughout the South. In 1964, working with the Student Non-Violent Coordinating Committee (SNCC), Hamer helped organize the 1964 Freedom Summer African-American voter registration drive in her native Mississippi. At the Democratic National Convention later that year, she was part of the Mississippi Freedom Democratic Party, an integrated group of activists who openly challenged the legality of Mississippi’s all-white, segregated delegation.

    We look back and the life and legacy of civil rights icon Fannie Lou Hamer.


    Born Fannie Lou Townsend on October 6, 1917, in Montgomery County, Mississippi. The daughter of sharecroppers, Hamer began working the fields at an early age. Her family struggled financially, and often went hungry.

    Married to Perry “Pap” Hamer in 1944, Fannie Lou continued to work hard just to get by. In the summer of 1962, however, she made a life-changing decision to attend a protest meeting. She met civil rights activists there who were there to encourage African Americans to register to vote. Hamer became active in helping with the voter registration efforts.

    Hamer dedicated her life to the fight for civil rights, working for the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee (SNCC). This organization was comprised mostly of African American students who engaged in acts of civil disobedience to fight racial segregation and injustice in the South. These acts often were met with violent responses by angry whites. During the course of her activist career, Hamer was threatened, arrested, beaten, and shot at. But none of these things ever deterred her from her work.In 1964, Hamer helped found the Mississippi Freedom Democratic Party, which was established in opposition to her state’s all-white delegation to that year’s Democratic convention.

    She brought the civil rights struggle in Mississippi to the attention of the entire nation during a televised session at the convention. The next year, Hamer ran for Congress in Mississippi, but she was unsuccessful in her bid.Along with her political activism, Hamer worked to help the poor and families in need in her Mississippi community.

    She also set up organizations to increase business opportunities for minorities and to provide childcare and other family services. Hamer died of cancer on March 14, 1977, in Mound Bayou, Mississippi.

    Did you know? Fannie Lou Hamer's tombstone in her hometown of Ruleville, Mississippi is enscribed with her famous quote...

    "I am sick and tired of being sick and tired"

  • The June 19 announcement came more than two and a half years after Abraham Lincoln issued the Emancipation Proclamation on January 1, 1863. So technically, from the Union's perspective, the 250,000 enslaved people in Texas were already free—but none of them were aware of it, and no one was in a rush to inform them.

  • Taught from a young age to culturally code switch, Chandra Arthur discusses how learning default conformity in different settings now creates access and opportunity in her adult life as an underrepresented minority (URM) in tech. Chandra Arthur is the founder and CEO of Friendish, a fun, new app designed to help people easily make friends based on shared interests..

  • When most people around the civilized world think of Nigeria many things come to mind. 

  • Stokely Carmichael, a political activist who was active during the 1960’s civil rights movement was born in Port of Spain, Trinidad, West Indies on June 29, 1941

  • Before Central Park became synonymous with New York City, Seneca Village was a thriving upper Manhattan community.

  • Watch as Emory Associate Professor of African American Studies, Carol Anderson, discusses some of the injustices and prejudices of the Jim Crow South as well as those that fought against it.

  • Know Why the Caged Bird Sings is an American television film based on the autobiography of the same name by Maya Angelou, first aired April 28, 1979 on CBS.

  • The Hazel Scott Show was a 15-minute-long musical program hosted by pianist and singer Hazel Scott, who would perform show tunes and other numbers live on the show. Scott was no stranger to performing before she began appearing on the program: she had appeared in nightclubs, on radio and television programs, on Broadway, and in five feature films.

  • The Wilmington insurrection of 1898, also known as the Wilmington massacre of 1898 or the Wilmington Coup of 1898, occurred in Wilmington, North Carolina, on Thursday, November 10, 1898. 

  • By some estimates, New York received 40% of US cotton revenue through money its financial firms, shipping businesses and insurance companies earned.  But scholars differ on just how direct a line can be drawn between slavery and modern economic practices in the US.

  • To watch the entire documentary, to read background information and to order DVDs, visit:http://newsreel.org/video/THE-RISE-AN... Emancipation ended slavery but only to replace it an American form of apartheid, euphemistically known as Jim Crow, used to keep African Americans as second class citizens. This four-part series constitutes a major cinematic achievement covering the years between Reconstruction and Civil Rights.

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