And then when the pandemic hit and shut the NBA down, Jatae, who had already moved out on her own, came home. So now we have all four children at home, three grown, and the one that's saying why are y'all back cause this is my house. So now everybody's under one roof.
An East Texas family is not happy about the 'brand changing' of a popular pancake syrup: Aunt Jemima. The iconic Aunt Jemima has long standing ties with the city of Hawkins, and a goodwill ambassador named 'Lillian Richard.'
In just about any other year, Juneteenth, the holiday celebrating the day in 1865 that all enslaved black people learned they had been freed from bondage, would be marked by African American families across the nation with a cookout, a parade or a community festival.
Today, as yet another shocking killing of an African American roils the country, bringing a wave of pulled down statues and the removal of names of historical figures who repressed or oppressed other people, South Carolina leaders appears to be sitting out this movement so far.
"They would often refer to the upper seats as the buzzard's roost or the peanut gallery because those were often the least cared for sections of the theater to begin with at the time," Professor Damon Fordham said.
Black History Month first began as Negro History Week in 1926 by Dr. Carter G. Woodson. Woodson wanted schools and communities all over the nation to learn about the accomplishments of African Americans and celebrate their contributions to society.
Although President Abraham Lincoln's Emancipation Proclamation had been signed for more than two years, there was no one to enforce the executive order throughout the slave states until the Union soldiers arrived.
February is Black History Month, and cadets at The Citadel say they're trying to bridge the historical gap between Emancipation and the Inauguration. "You get a true understanding where we come from that's
Tucked away in a Summerville home and nearly forgotten, audio tapes of Civil Rights leader, Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. have been discovered. They are a forty minute recording of a speech Dr. King gave in Charleston in the summer of 1967.