black lives

The leader of the Proud Boys extremist group, Enrique Tarrio, has been sentenced to five months in jail.
A man allegedly harassed college students as they waited outside their friend’s apartment building. The older man, who isn’t a resident, even pulled out a gun, refusing to let them in the elevator.
The principal reportedly told staffers, “We will call the police and tell them he has a gun so they can come faster.”
“Protecting all of God’s children is America’s calling.”
My life changed forever in 1989. I was a second year (2L) at Harvard Law School, and I was very unhappy. I knew that I should appreciate my good fortune in attending one of the nation's most celebrated law schools, but I was not grateful.
My theory is that perhaps all the violence, state-sanctioned murder and unbelievable minimization of African Americans' reality and suffering requires that our psyches create some defense mechanism to survive the inundated news and media blasts of domestic terrorism.
Millennials were raised to believe that America was beyond the incitement of needless hatred, and that the world's leaderships were increasingly less likely to prescribe violence as a remedy to frustration.
It's been an emotional couple of days for the United States citizens, especially for the black community. Protests are being held in solidarity to black lives and with strong request for justice to be served.
 By any measure I come from a place of privilege. Now, because this term has become so politicized recently, its “political