Cyril Valentine Briggs, May 28, 1888, Nevis – October 18, 1966, Los Angeles, California, was an African-Caribbean American writer and communist political activist in Harlem, NY.
Robert Dwayne “Bobby” Womack (/ˈwoʊmæk/; March 4, 1944 − June 27, 2014) was an American singer-songwriter and musician.
Apart from Randolph and the Messenger crew, there was another organization that attacked Garvey just as bitterly—the African Blood Brotherhood (ABB).
More than 1,000 step and performing arts enthusiasts from 18 different states traveled to Harlem over the weekend to see the best in the country.
In “The Conductor,” satirist playwright Ishmael Reed attacks the race-baiting and divisiveness that were widely seen in the recent, widely-reported San Francisco School Board Recall.
EBONY Media Group, the leading and most influential Black-owned media company in the world, announced the return of its signature program.
Regina M. Anderson, May 21, 1901 – February 5, 1993, was an American playwright and librarian.
William Helmreich, August 25, 1945 – March 28, 2020, lived at 120 West 105th Street in Harlem, New York.
Ella Josephine Baker, December 13, 1903 – December 13, 1986, was an African-American civil right and human rights activist. She was a largely behind-the-scenes organizer whose career spanned more than five decades.
The September 11 attacks (often referred to as 9/11) were a series of four coordinated terrorist attacks
The Caribbean Cultural Center African Diaspora Institute (CCCADI) is pleased to present the Gallery Talk, Black Womxn in Comics, as a complement to our current exhibition, The Color of Power: Heroes, Sheroes & their Creators.
With Crusader: Martin Luther King Jr., the Schomburg Center for Research in Black Culture presents an intimate photo travelogue of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. as an ideological pilgrim, global citizen, traveler, and friend.
In this lively and engaging book, Bruce W. Dearstyne presents New York State history by exploring sixteen dramatic events.
Anti-slavery crusader Harriet Tubman will become the first African-American on the face of U.S. paper currency, and the first woman in more than a century, when she replaces former President Andrew Jackson on the $20 bill.
By Vinette K. Pryce On Emancipation Day, Aug. 1 two colorful Black men were revealed in document and a bio-pic that probably enlightened more than a few about the making of legends.