Nomadness Travel Tribe uses the power of social media to reach like-minded adventurers.
Airbnb must build broader and enduring relationships with diverse travel, civil rights, grass roots, small business, social science and educational institutions
While I'm the first to encourage my fellow African-Americans to spread them transatlantic wings to hop across the pond and join me in Europe, there's a part that I'm always hesitant to open up about when it comes to the reality of our existence in some parts of the world.
While I consider myself a global citizen, I am a PROUD Canadian, born and raised in Toronto. I was born at the now-defunct Northwestern General Hospital, spent my formative years kicking around Keele and Eglinton Streets, and my mom still lives in Mississauga. Not Mississippi, Mississauga.
“Farrin do you really want to write about this?" like... “Do people realize this is a ‘thing” It’s like that conversation
The brand: With features in major media outlets like CBS, The New York Times, and TIME Magazine, Travel Noire is the little
Follow Oneika's international adventures on her blog Oneika the Traveller or on Instagram at @oneikatraveller. So I repeat
With increased global mobility comes the question: "How will my skin colour be perceived abroad, especially in places where there are very few people who look like me?"
2. Telecommute I have the ability to telecommute as long as there is a reliable internet connection and I notify management
Earlier this week, a friend of mine posted this as his Facebook status: Maybe I'm hating, but I'm seeing people take 4 and 5 vacations a year. When do you guys get time to work? After informing him that he was indeed hating, I decided to share tips on traveling with a full time job.
Just because you've travelled far and wide, doesn't mean you have to be a jerk about it.
I've said this before and I'll say it again: There are two completely different experiences you have traveling abroad as an American and traveling abroad as an African-American (or a person of color).