The Amazing Jam Session Guys Show Up On Jimmy Kimmel With Trey Songz, Juicy J & Aloe Blacc
Jimmy Kimmel Live wrote: Three random guys had an impromptu jam session outside of a supermarket in Texas and the video of it went viral in just a few days. We brought them on to perform their song with help from Jimmy, Guillermo, Dicky, Cleto and the Cletones, a gospel choir, and surprise guests Trey Songz, Juicy J and Aloe Blacc.
What happens when everything you thought was real changes over lunch? This week we talk to Marqus Cole, and hear his story about how our identity is very often deeply connected with our relationship with our dad. Filmmaker Corbyn Tyson explores what it means to be a good dad.
Magee Carey D. Andrew-Jaja, MD, FACOG of Magee has delivered thousands and thousands of babies, but he welcomes each of them into the world, with a beautiful song! From "Happy Birthday," to "It's a Wonderful World," he inherited the tradition from his mentor and he has even delivered a father and son.
Homeless Man Serenades Women With John Legend's 'All Of Me'
Byon Artrell McCullough, 28, of Florence, South Carolina became homeless after serving time in prison. With no job and no family, he decided to support himself by sharing his beautiful voice with strangers.
This video is an ASL interpretation of Pharrell Williams's "Happy." An expression of music in ASL composed by Rosa Lee Timm and Azora Telford. The video was produced by a team of Deaf campers & staff from Deaf Film Camp 2014 at Camp Mark Seven. This video is displayed for entertainment and educational purposes only.
New York Times Writer Explores Masculinity in Memoir
In his biweekly column, New York Times writer Charles M. Blow seeks clarity out of complicated news events. The same search for transparency is seen in his new memoir, "Fire Shut Up in My Bones," which chronicles a childhood punctuated by sexual abuse and lifetime spent navigating masculinity and sexuality.
One of Pinterest's Top Employees on Being Black in Silicon Valley
As a young African-American man, Justin Edmund, 24, feels isolated, one of the few people who looks like him in the company where he works and in the Mission District neighborhood of San Francisco where he lives.
A grassroots effort is underway in several US cities to encourage more black women to breastfeed their babies by teaching them the benefits of the age-old practice, which is sometimes shunned in African-American communities.