This article was inspired by my work with children on the autism spectrum, specifically African- American children.
The great challenge of our nation is to ignite the hope of upward mobility and the realization of one’s personal potential. Housing opportunities are at the core of how we meet this challenge.
This King Day weekend we are summoned, by divine mandate and history and to breathe new life into the movement embodied in the life and by the death of the Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.
I am not sure how many people reading this column are still reeling about the recent presidential election.
One of the post-election highlights for me was the meeting between Donald Trump and Bob Johnson.
Working people in New York City face yet another MTA fare hike next year—and this time it could go up to $3 per ride.
After the election returns of 2016 announced Trump’s victory and sent shock waves through most, but not all, of America, even the stock markets went down.
The term “Drinking the Kool-Aid” has been taken to a new level among many of our people.
One month after Election Day, many of us are still fighting through our shock and grief while trying to better understand the reasons for Hillary Clinton’s defeat.
What will happen to public housing under soon-to-be President Donald Trump? The answer to this question could have consequences for every single one of the more than half million New Yorkers -- most of them low-income blacks and Latinos – ...
I recently had the wonderful opportunity to appear in the two-part series “Black America Since MLK: And Still I Rise,” which was produced by acclaimed professor and documentarian, Dr. Henry Louis Gates Jr.
As he went across the country encouraging us to vote for Hillary Clinton, President Barack Obama said he wants Black people to respect and protect his legacy.
We’ve just been through what has been the most divisive, exhausting and unsettling presidential election in our lifetime.
Even though the election was just a few weeks ago, it seems like DJT has been our president-elect for decades.
The rise of the Black Lives Matter movement has shown us that even 50 years after the fight for civil rights, we must remain vigilant in the face of systemic racial discrimination from community-police relationships, to workplace equality, to fair ...