The Black Reality Think Tank family will highlight the roots and path of Black Nationalism as African people continue the quest for justice and liberation
Our focus will feature the research and scholarship of Wilson Jeremiah Moses and John Henrik Clarke.
The program host is Dr. William Rogers.
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By oshi427ade — 2 years ago
The enslavement and captivity of African people is a 500+ years system of horror and turmoil. Throughout the contemporary African diaspora, descendants of that system are still suffering in many ways. In order to address these ills and offer solutions depends on being able to understand what was done and how it was done. This understanding can only be achieved through in-depth and careful research, coupled with critical analysis. We must remember that the impact of African captivity embraces every area of human life: history, economic, political, social, spiritual, religious, health, community building, family development, psychology, sexual health, and education. This is not a “light way” process. African people must be consciously consistent in the quest to understand what happened during slavery and how it impacted our lives.
The Black Reality Think Tank is committed to offering a platform and structure to mitigate our understanding of slavery.
Our aim here at the Black Reality Think Tank is to render among African people in America an awareness that we are somebody.
The goal and objective of the Black Reality Think Tank are to study and understand the past, in order to dissect the present and support implementing a meaningful future.
By blackreality — 10 months ago
IS THIS NECESSARY?
YES, because of Structural Racism: It ALL must FALL!!!
The Black Reality Think Tank will discuss this unfolding phenomenon in America. Our panel of community activists and thinkers will explore the methodology relating to the deconstruction of structural racism.
Structural Racism is a system in which public policies, institutional practices, cultural representations, and other norms work in various, often reinforcing ways to perpetuate racial group inequity. It identifies dimensions of our history and culture that have allowed privileges associated with “whiteness” and disadvantages associated with “color” to endure and adapt over time. Structural racism is not something that a few people or institutions choose to practice. Instead, it has been a feature of the social, economic, and political systems in which we all exist.
Program Host Dr. William RogersPost Views: 770