Without recognizing our essential bond, black people across the globe remain unnecessarily fragmented.
The Trump Administration’s Africa policy remains terra incognito.
Robert: What did Du Bois believe that social science could bring to the problem of race in America? Professor Blum: Du Bois
A documentary photography series is de-limiting the pervasiveness of anti-LGBTQ African sentiments by giving a platform for gay African immigrants in the African Diaspora to fully express themselves.
This article was originally published on The Conversation. Read the original article. re-establish the dignity (of Africans
In the context of #BlackLivesMatter, the movement seeks to not only address systematic racial issues within the United States, but also the global implications of racism, as well as foster Pan-African unity and solidarity.
Today, South Africa has some very interesting film policies. For instance, if you shoot at a certain budget, co-producing
The Pan African Congress has solidified Black solidarity worldwide fighting for racial equality, human rights, access to a quality education and economic upward mobility. Within these struggles globalized support has emerged providing additional resources and backing.
Another incontrovertible fact is that American President Barack Obama has Luo blood flowing in his veins. This fact is as much a thorn on the sides of those who hold onto tribal allegiance as it is a source of pride for those who've felt shut out of the spoils of Kenya's independence i.e. "matunda ya uhuru."
The message is clear, Africa is not rising, as the popularized term often indicates a consolidated unified upward movement from the continent, rather each African nation is grabbing life jackets to remain above water.