appears in the following:

'TCM Reframed' Looks At Beloved Old Movies Through Modern Eyes

Thursday, May 06, 2021

Turner Classic Movies' Reframed series aims to provide context and conversation around canonical films that have been revealed as problematic by contemporary standards.


Vignettes Of Author's Daughter Inspired Kid's Book About Sensory Differences

Thursday, April 29, 2021

NPR's Audie Cornish speaks with author Lindsey Rowe Parker and illustrator Rebecca Burgess about their new children's book Wiggles, Stomps and Squeezes Calm My Jitters Down.


How The Culture Of Black Pain Can Both Hurt And Help Black Americans

Friday, April 23, 2021

NPR's Mary Louse Kelly talks with African Americans and the Culture of Pain author Debra Walker King about how Black pain can be a double-edged sword, used to both benefit and hurt Black Americans.


Location Of Harriet Tubman's Home Discovered

Wednesday, April 21, 2021

Archaeologists have finally uncovered the location of Harriet Tubman's house, where she spent her formative teenage years before she escaped enslavement. Their clue was a Lady Liberty coin dated 1808.


For Seniors Looking To Stay Sharp In The Pandemic, Try A Game Of Spades

Saturday, April 17, 2021

Most families have a tradition when everyone gathers. In the South, that tradition often involves a game of spades. And playing during the pandemic can help seniors stay sharp and mentally stimulated.


U.S. Imposes Sanctions On Russia For Election Meddling, Hacking

Thursday, April 15, 2021

NPR's Mary Louise Kelly speaks to Michael McFaul, former U.S. ambassador To Russia. The U.S. imposed new sanctions on Russia Thursday, which are just the latest attempts to thwart the Kremlin.


How A Game Of Spades Can Keep Traditions Alive And Seniors Sharp Through The Pandemic

Thursday, April 01, 2021

Most families have a tradition when everyone gathers. In the South, that tradition often involves a game of spades. Families have had to get creative to keep these activities going in the pandemic.


How Detroit Chefs Are Feeding Those In Need

Tuesday, March 23, 2021

Food insecurity was already high in Detroit before the pandemic; now it's increased. Ederique Goudia and Raphael Wright are among those trying to help.


He Choreographed 'Single Ladies' And 'WAP.' Now He's Got A Bigger Mission

Monday, November 16, 2020

JaQuel Knight, choreographer of iconic routines for Beyoncé, Megan Thee Stallion and others, is working to copyright his dances in hopes it will keep corporations from profiting off them unfairly.


As The Nation Chants Her Name, Breonna Taylor's Family Grieves A Life 'Robbed'

Thursday, June 04, 2020

Breonna Taylor's family and friends mourn her death — and process what it means for her to become a national symbol. Police in Louisville, Ky., shot and killed the 26-year-old EMT in March.


Congressman Who Introduced Emmett Till Antilynching Act Comments On The Arbery Case

Friday, May 15, 2020

NPR's Mary Louise Kelly speaks with Rep. Bobby Rush, D-Ill., who introduced the Emmett Till Antilynching Act in the House in February, about the Act and the Arbery case.


Red Summer In Chicago: 100 Years After The Race Riots

Saturday, July 27, 2019

100 years ago this week, some of the bloodiest race riots this country has ever experienced erupted in more than two dozen cities, including Chicago. It was known as the Red Summer.


How To Teach Black History

Thursday, February 28, 2019

It's a topic often debated during the month of February: How should we teach black history to the country's students? We put that question to some educators and researchers.