I am furious. If you are unwilling to hear the voice of the students that need the services offered by the Office for Diversity and Inclusion, you will hear mine.
It’s basically as if Harlem Hookups was on Meet Up.
In an increasingly polarized society, and in the midst of seemingly endless culture wars, our civil discourse appears to be in shambles. What are we to do?
People forget, Donald Trump is old. His values are 50s values because that’s when he grew up.
The Bachelor had a conversation on race, but not the one it should have had.
He advocated for the unity of the Black community, rather than integration.
“Never forget that justice is what love looks like in public.” – Cornel West
It doesn’t matter what Beyoncé was trying to present or whether she was trying to present anything other than a killer a dance number. It’s the fact that she, and other famous blacks, can’t raise their opinions without being skewered by the media.
But its political stance is clear: pro-black and pro-woman; pro-black womanhood, as asserted by Beyoncé, the artist and the person.
The Souls of Black Folk (1903), W.E.B. Du Bois