“Enough Is Enough” Governor’s assault on Black History draws national attention to “whitewashing” slavery

     “Enough is enough” says Reverend R. B. Holmes, Jr., Pastor of Bethel Missionary Baptist Church of Tallahassee, Florida and Chairman of the Tallahassee Chapter of the National Action Network. Reverend Holmes convened leaders in the state to take actions against these racist policies. “The Florida Department of Education’s so-called Black history curriculum is a sham, a shame and a disgrace to all Black Americans and authentic historians…”  he said. Reverend Dr. Carl Johnson, President of the Florida General Baptist Convention, Inc. and Pastor of the 93rd Street Baptist Church of Miami, Florida says “We are appalled, upset and extremely disgusted in this Governor’s consistent attack on Black culture, heritage and history”.  Civil Rights Attorney Benjamin Crump says “This irresponsible and disgraceful, so-called Black history curriculum is an insult to our ancestors and all who believe in teaching true history! This curriculum is about ideology and indoctrination!” […]


Renowned Civil Rights Attorney Ben Crump and Co-Counsel Ray Hamlin  Set  to “Unveil Shocking Revelations”  in Malcolm X  Assassination Conspiracy

     A media alert said the event, planned for Tuesday, July 25, promises to shed new light on the tragic event that shook the nation more than half a century ago. The attorneys filed a notice of claim earlier this year, signaling their intent to sue various government agencies, including the NYPD, for their alleged involvement in the assassination and subsequent fraudulent concealment of evidence related to Malcolm X’s murder. […]

Local News

Moore Family Reunion 

The Moore family history began in Philadelphia, Mississippi and spread to Mound Bayou, Mississippi. Mound Bayou was once referred to as a model of “thrift and self-government,” by Booker T. Washington.  […]

National News

Will HBCUs be on the Rise After the Supreme Court’s end to Affirmative Action?

     With the Supreme Court effectively ending affirmative action in higher education admissions this June, students of color are once again at a disadvantage. But fortunately, historically Black colleges and universities (HBCUs) “are positioned to step in” and fill the gap. At the same time, “HBCUs could also face a strain on already limited resources,” which presents another conundrum in itself. […]