Al Madrigal travels to Arizona, where the powerful evidence of hearsay convinced the Tucson school board to ban Mexican-American studies programs.
|The Daily Show with Jon Stewart||Mon – Thurs 11p / 10c|
|Tucson’s Mexican-American Studies Ban|
In an interview with the Daily Show’s Jon Stewart on Monday night, Lucas was frank about the trouble he had getting the film made—in part, he said, because the studios weren’t willing to finance a film without a white protagonist as an anchor.
“This has been held up for release since 1942 since it was shot, I’ve been trying to get released ever since,” Lucas joked—although he did say that the film took about 23 years to develop. “It’s because it’s an all-black movie. There’s no major white roles in it at all…I showed it to all of them and they said nooooo. We don’t know how to market a move like this.” Lucas goes on to explain that major studios don’t believe films with majority black casts do well in foreign markets. Lucas was unbowed, telling Stewart that “we do want to do a prequel and a sequel,” which I take as a measure of how excited and proud about Red Tails Lucas actually is. Bonus exuberance: “This is the closest you’ll ever get to Episode Seven.”
Description: “A pale skin resembles beauty in Japan, but that no longer doesn’t count for everyone. Hina lives her life according to the ‘B-style’, or the ‘black lifestyle’. This includes going to the tanning salon regularly to become as dark as American hip hop artists.” What’s Ironic about this though is that eventually Japanese women will end up looking like themselves trying to emulate black women who probalbly is wearing some form of asian hair on her head
Vertus Hardiman hid a shocking secret under a wig & beanie for over 80 years. He was experimented on at age of 5 by a county hospital in Indiana during 1927. Vertus was one of ten children, all experimented on with radiation that day.
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Can a ‘Mean Girl’ Be a Morehouse Man?
Judging by the all-male college’s reaction to a current article in Vibe magazine, Morehouse expects all its students to conform to a narrow range of self-expression. But some people believe you can be a Morehouse man and still wear high heels (or a do-rag).
By Shani O. Hilton
It’s hard to know where to begin when talking about the firestorm surrounding Aliya S. King’s Vibe article about “The Mean Girls of Morehouse.” King’s focus on three young men who are expressing a nontraditional, queer gender identity has rankled many, including Morehouse President Robert M. Franklin. In fact, Franklin rebutted King’s piece based on its title alone, saying he was disturbed that it referred to a subset of Morehouse men as “girls.” read more
An Altanta billboard is urging motorists to consider the fact that race and abortion are linked, as is factually correct per the history of the abortion movement, as its founders were attempting to eliminate “undesirables” including blacks, hispanics, the poor and the mentally ill.” – Post Chronicle