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Friday, February 2nd, 2018

 

The Rupture of the Public Trust

By Armstrong Williams February 1, 2018 For the past several days, my live Sirius XM Channel 126 daily 6:00 pm show, has been dedicated to the FISA Steele dossier and making sense of it all. Our guests and caller reactions have been overwhelming and most educational. Why is the HPSCI memo classified? Is it to protect Sources and Methods? Or is it to conceal the malfeasance in office and seditious conduct of senior civil service employees? The mainstream media has done yeoman work concealing the malfeasance and sedition that has occurred atRead More


American Students Aren’t Learning The Full Truth About Slavery

Students often get only a superficial view of the atrocity that built the country, a new study finds. By Rebecca Klein, POLITICS, HuffPost SKYNESHER VIA GETTY IMAGES 7.5k 85 American students are being taught an inadequate and often sanitized version of history when it comes to slavery, according to a new report. The report, from the Southern Poverty Law Center, looks at how slavery is  presented in K-12 classrooms and found that students are often taught a deeply incomplete version of events. Students learn inspirational stories ― about figures like Harriet Tubman andRead More


‘Black Panther’ Premiere Gloriously Celebrates African Royalty

DAVID CROTTY VIA GETTY IMAGES Chadwick Boseman attends the premiere of “Black Panther” on Jan. 29 in Hollywood. “The Black Panther premiere really put fashion shows to shame,” one fan said. By Jenna Amatulli, BLACK VOICES The Hollywood premiere for the long-awaited “Black Panther″ movie had a dress code that told guests “royal attire requested” and, damn, they delivered. On Monday night, actors, actresses, and other attendees gathered to celebrate African culture and rock truly stunning outfits in every color of the rainbow. DAVID CROTTY VIA GETTY IMAGES Issa Rae attends the premiere of “BlackRead More


This Black History Month, We Celebrate The Glory Within Us

JI SUB JEONG/HUFFPOST By Taryn Finley There’s something uniquely glorious about blackness. It’s in our walk, our talk, the way we celebrate, the way we set trends. We were born this way. I’ve always known this, especially growing up with parents who emphasized this by reading Maya Angelou poems at bedtime and sent me to an elementary school where we learned black history year round. What I didn’t know was the lengths the rest of the world would go to turn a blind eye to our magnificence. I realized thisRead More