This black history month The Root is asking notables about the personal and pivotal events from their own lifetimes in a series we call My Black History. Professor Michael Eric Dyson is an ordained minister, a University Professor of Sociology at Georgetown University and author of nineteen books, including four New York Times bestsellers. His latest book is Tears We Cannot Stop: A Sermon to White America.
The Root wrote: Uploaded by The Root on 2017-02-07.
This Black History Month The Root is asking writers and other notables about the personal and pivotal events from their own lifetimes in a series we call 'My Black History'. Lorraine Toussaint is an award winning actress and producer. Recently, she’s received acclaimed reviews for her roles in Orange Is The New Black, Selma and currently stars in the fox series Rosewood.
Peabody Spotlight: Black Power and Creative Expression
This installment is called Black Power and Creative Expression, which showcases both local and national programming provided African-Americans vehicles to express themselves through art and performance.
Left of Black host Mark Anthony Neal is joined by Chuck D of Public Enemy and Gaye Theresa Johnson. Professor Johnson teaches in the Department of Black Studies at the University of California, Santa Barbara.
Left of Black host Mark Anthony Neal is joined by Daryl Michael Scott to discuss the importance of Black History Month. Scott is a Professor of History at Howard University and the President of the Association of the Study of African American Life and History.
What Would Radical Feminist Flo Kennedy Say to Black Lives Matter
Left of Black host Mark Anthony Neal prompts Sherie Randolph to speculate what Flo Kennedy’s advice would be to today’s Black Lives Matter movement. Randolph is an Associate Professor of History and Afroamerican and African Studies at the University of Michigan. She recently published the biography, “Florynce “Flo” Kennedy: The Life of a Black Feminist Radical”.
It was Morgan's experience while driving along the streets of Cleveland that led to his invention of a traffic signal device. The first American-made automobiles were introduced to U.S. consumers not long after the turn of the century. It was not uncommon for bicycles, animal-powered wagons and new gasoline-powered motor vehicles to share the same streets and roadways with pedestrians. According to tradition, it was after witnessing a collision between an automobile and a horse-drawn carriage...