“The March on Washington was a peaceful demonstration for racial equality. But it would not have happened without the beatings, arrests and violent struggle for civil rights that had already engulfed the Deep South.”
“Two Sacramento police fatally shot Clark, a father of two, on March 18 outside of his grandparents’ home after neighbors had called police to investigate someone hiding in one of their backyards. Footage from both police body cameras and helicopter coverage showed officers opening fire on Clark; they later said they mistook his cell phone for a gun. Clark was shot 20 times.”
You do it all the time, whether you know it or not.
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The interstitium was right there under our noses (and skin) all along, but it took a new way of examining tissues to figure it out.
“Black boys raised in America, even in the wealthiest families and living in some of the most well-to-do neighborhoods, still earn less in adulthood than white boys with similar backgrounds, according to a sweeping new study that traced the lives of millions of children.”
Chaplain Davis offered Invocation at Columbia University Military Ball on March 24, 2018
Sponsored by Columbia University Center for Veteran Transition and Integration, School of General Studies
“Every night I go down there, I see someone taking pictures,” said Mr. Nickleberry, one of the hundreds of black sanitation men who mounted a strike in 1968 to protest working conditions in a Southern city that was deeply split by race. “And that does something to me when I think about what happened.”
In the last days of July 1942, Nazis torched synagogues and seized Jewish businesses in Przemysl, a city in southeastern Poland that had been divided between Nazi and Soviet occupation. As some 22,000 Jews were rounded up for deportation to death camps, 18-year-old Renia Spiegel sat terrified in her hiding place.