“For decades, Target fostered partnerships with law enforcement unlike those of any other U.S. corporation.”
American music may be Black music, but it has now become the music of displacement.
The singular singer released her groundbreaking album in 1963, the same year as the March on Washington, and used her art and appearance as weapons in the Civil Rights struggle.
How cultural appropriation and erasure turned an African American spiritual into a white campfire sing-along.
Reckoning with a religious upbringing means confronting religion’s role in oppressing women and people of color.
Standard recording contracts screwed Bluesmen out of royalties in the early 1900s, and the system was no different when Columbia released “Robert Johnson: The Complete Recordings in 1990.”
Rapper Robin Allen’s hit song bypassed the hip-hop boys club that held her debut solo album back.
Here’s what voter suppression looked like in Alabama in the middle of the 20th century.
Starting in the mid-19th century, and extending through the mid-20th century, Oregon was arguably the most racist place outside the southern states, possibly even of all the states.
A group of Chicago cops spent years framing innocent men, but thanks to one determined woman, their convictions are finally getting overturned.