National Urban League President Marc H. Morial
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With all the political, national security and disease news recently flooding the airways, you may have recently missed one of the most important American speeches from one of the world’s most powerful economic leaders.
Despite many attempts to keep certain groups from the polls, champions for democracy and civil rights continue to fight to protect our voting rights.
In recent weeks, the latest major steps towards realizing the Brown v. Board of Education guarantee that education "is a right which must be made available to all on equal terms" have been taken.
While the number of African-American, Latino and female consumers of Internet and broadband products and services is rising, their numbers at the major Silicon Valley companies continue to lag way behind.
At a time when much of the world seems to be tearing apart in places like Iraq, Israel, Gaza, Syria and Ukraine, President Obama hosted leaders from nearly 50 African nations for a three-day U.S.-Africa Summit
Just when it seemed Congress was no longer capable of working together on any level to serve the best interests of the American people, on July 9 members of both parties in the House of Representatives joined forces to pass a new bipartisan jobs bill, the Workforce Innovation and Opportunity Act.
At a time when Americans are looking to Washington for solutions to the problems of income inequality and the ever-increasing Great Divide, Paul Ryan's budget goes in the opposite direction.
National Urban League President Marc Morial has joined a new gun-control advocacy organization that aims to galvanize Americans to end gun violence.
There is a quiet, yet increasingly disruptive, revolution underway in American education.
President Obama appointed Marc Morial, president of the National Urban League, to a panel that will counsel the administration on helping young people make wise financial decisions.
It is time to set the record straight about the debt limit — what it is, what it does and why it should never be a political pawn in an ideological game (yes, game) of who will blink first.
Fifty years ago, on August 28, 1963, more than 250,000 people gathered for the historic March on Washington to demand jobs and freedom. While that day is most remembered for Dr. King's landmark "I Have a Dream" speech, Whitney Young and a host of other speakers took the podium to call for the passage of long overdue civil rights legislation.
The term “American Dream” has been used so glibly and often that it may have lost its significance to many of us. But the American Dream is not simply a slogan; it is a concept that is based, as Dr. King reminded us, on the bedrock principles of equal opportunity, shared responsibility and the dignity of all.
In the weeks since the not-guilty verdict in the second-degree murder trial of George Zimmerman, widespread outrage and legitimate questions about the treatment and perception of young black men in America have reverberated throughout the nation.