Black girls deserve to experience joy! That is the mantra by which Southern Black Girls and Women’s Consortium lives and does our work.
U.S. Supreme Court nominee Ketanji Brown Jackson is among an elite group of changemakers who are daring to do the unthinkable when it comes to shifting the scales of justice and equality for all.
They may not be household names, but these folks are fighting for change necessary to make democracy work.
Democrats were sent back to square one after Senate Republicans used a filibuster to block the For The People Act -- legislation that would have overhauled U.S. elections and greatly benefitted Black voters, in particular.
Launching on Juneteenth, the "Blackest" bus in the country and local and national partners will tour 9 southern cities to raise awareness about the current threat to voting rights and building Black power in the south.
On the ballot, voters have the opportunity to change the tide through legislation regarding the COVID-19 pandemic, job opportunities, healthcare and social justice.
Organizers are working against the clock to reinstate prior to the December 7 voter registration deadline so that voters can participate in the January 5 runoff elections.
Black women invested in this election with the promise that their votes would produce action towards legislation eradicating blocked accessways to wellness without the threat of patriarchy and misogynoir, bridled under the umbrella of white supremacy.
After the 2016 election, one thing was apparently very clear to LaTosha Brown: Black votes matter.
The lingering question of how much support Bernie Sanders has from Black women voters was exacerbated over the weekend.
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