Platinum-selling reggae artist Jack Radics is preparing to back the anticipated release of his new album "Watershed" with a first-ever U.S. tour, which he'll kick off Sunday in the D.C. region.
BOOK REVIEW: 'Truevine: Two Brothers, a Kidnapping, and a Mother's Quest: A True Story of the Jim Crow South' by Beth Macy
Life these days is a three-ring circus.
The HistoryMakers, the nation's largest black video oral history collection, recently celebrated the career and legacy of Eric Holder, the nation's first black attorney general.
This weekend, media icon Cathy Hughes will officially be the new namesake of the Howard University School of Communications, a building that once provided medical treatment to former slaves.
When gospel legend Fred Hammond and a few of his friends swoop down on the District of Columbia next month, they promise an evening where those who believe in God as well as people simply seeking encouragement will get more ...
Diversity is a slogan in many places, but at The Oaks Academy's campuses near downtown Indianapolis, on any given Wednesday, the hallways are lined with more than 100 students and parents — black, white and otherwise, low-income, well-off and in-between ...
Treasury Secretary Jack Lew expounded on his decision to put Harriet Tubman on the $20 bill during a screening of "Hamilton's America" in D.C. earlier this month, saying that the country's currency should be more inclusive and represent more of ...
Tommy Ford, 52, best known for his role as Tommy in the 1990s hit sitcom "Martin," died Oct. 12 in Atlanta.
Author Gloria Naylor, whose widely-acclaimed stories chronicled the experiences of Black women, recently died at the age of 66.
In the new book "Ticktock Banneker's Clock" by Shana Keller, illustrated by David C. Gardner, you'll see how one really interesting project can lead to another.
Bayleigh Dayton was recently crowned the first black Miss Missouri USA, and she intends to be more than just a pretty face.
This fall Jacob Lawrence's Migration Series and Whitfield Lovell's Kin Series serves as a powerful visual epic in documenting African-American life in the 20th century.
African-Americans gave hundreds of millions of dollars so the new Smithsonian National Museum of African American History and Culture could open. In addition to their financial support, black families and institutions donated numerous artifacts.
For the first time, much to the delight of music aficionados, the Strathmore, during its 2016-17 season, will utilize all of its performance spaces to present 25 events in a yearlong exploration of the blues.
Jacob Lawrence's Migration Series and Whitfield Lovell's Kin Series will serve this fall as a powerful visual epic in documenting African-Americans in the 20th century.