What has long been an axiom for political pundits is the direct connection between American domestic and foreign policy.
Divides between the rich and the poor are nothing new in New York City, but nowhere is the chasm more vividly on display than in the crowds that visit the city’s preeminent museums.
Rallies have taken place across the city in support of NFL quarterback Colin Kaepernick, whose silent protest during the national anthem at football games against cases of police brutality drew national attention.
Dick Gregory possessed a comedic gift that when combined with his political insight cut like a laser to the heart of the Black experience in America.
“Sad,” said Amanda Morales-Guerra to the AmNews about Donald Trump. “Especially knowing my situation. I desperately hoped that he wouldn’t win the election.”
After 30 years of consistently promoting the artistic legacy of Harlem, the African American-led performing arts organization, Harlem Stage, returns with its 2017 season.
Kevin Pettiway says he was an innocent bystander the night of August 5 when he was punched in the face by an NYPD Officer
President Donald Trump went to Arizona on Tuesday night and delivered what has now become a trademark speech: Full of invective, victimhood and fact-free retellings of recent historical events.
The protest movement Colin Kaepernick started is rightfully growing and having a much needed impact on the conversation of racial inequality in America.
New Yorkers are calling on the city to remove a monument of a medical surgeon who experimented on female slaves.
The Powerball jackpot keeps climbing.
From 1941 until the late 1970s, more than 200 women wore the crown of Miss Subways.
The People’s Organization for Progress (P.O.P.) in Newark commemorates the 186th anniversary of the Nat Turner Rebellion.
Ambassador Andrew Young sees the actions happening in Charlottesville, Virginia and around the country as similar to the civil rights marches of his day.
Chokwe Antar Lumumba became the youngest mayor in the history of Jackson, Miss., when he was sworn-in last month in front of a standing room-only crowd at Jackson’s Convention Center Complex.
"You know the definition of a Southern moderate? That's a cat that'll lynch you from a low tree." That joke, delivered in the 1960s by trailblazing comedian and civil rights activist Dick Gregory, who passed away Saturday, seems unsettlingly relevant in today's America.
People all across the country wait patiently but plan thoroughly their next expedition to bask in… the dark of the moon. This special alignment, called a solar eclipse, is visible from someplace on Earth about every 18 months
Comedian and civil rights activist Dick Gregory, who broke barriers in the 1960s and became one of the first African-Americans to perform comedy at white clubs, died Saturday.
In any normal White House, in any normal week, the ouster of the President's political and ideological guru would signal a major course correction.