It's time we all got aboard the entrepreneurship bandwagon in line with President Barack Obama's recent trip to Africa to sell them on private enterprise.
There's a new sheriff in town.
Followers of the 2016 presidential campaign encounter a daily blizzard of questions, but "What are you going to do for me?" should be the question all blacks pose to candidates.
A National Urban League Policy Institute study ranks Washington, D.C., atop the nation's metropolitan areas for blacks doing business.
An economic "race problem" is occurring in D.C. It's a multimillion dollar problem that blacks need to recognize as detrimental and move to make small business success their business.
District residents must keep elected officials' feet to the fire and not let them lose sights set by black leaders of old.
The time has come to call on black voters to come to the aid of our businesses and operations.
If you keep doing what you've always done, you'll keep getting what you've always gotten.
Rather than the typical "wringing of hands," blacks need to cease "I Can't Breathe" demonstrations and move en masse to embrace and employ a well-coordinated political, cultural and economic movement.
In what political camp do you identify: that of a "victim" or "race champion?"