2019 HBCU RANKING | TOP 10 HBCUS
The 2019 hbcu ranking of the top historically black colleges and universities. Watch until the end to see if your HBCU made the list. - Thank you for watching this video. We hope that you keep up with the weekly videos we post on the channel, subscribe please http://bit.ly/2W5Xpqa - Check out our podcast The HBCU Audio Experience http://anchor.fm/hbcugrad - Check out our hbcu grad shirts http://hbcugrads.com/shop - HBCU GRAD is a modern day media company that authentically produces content around historically black colleges and universities. - Follow Us Online Here: Instagram: http://instagram.com/hbcugrad Facebook: http://facebook.com/hbcugraduates Podcast: http://anchor.fm/hbcugrad LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/company/hbcu... Snapchat: http://snapchat.com/add/hbcugrad Website: http://hbcugrads.com Twitter: http://twitter.com/hbcugrad
Black Women And Hypertension | Healthy Her
Hypertension is a common disease that is caused by having high blood pressure. Within the 75 million Americans that suffer from high blood pressure, Black women make up 45.7%, which is more than Black and White men and White women. Here are a few things Black women should know when it comes to hypertension. VISIT OUR SITE: http://bit.ly/KK8Af7 SUBSCRIBE: http://bit.ly/KZkJMX WATCH MORE: http://bit.ly/12nX00w LIKE US ON FACEBOOK: http://on.fb.me/KqfX8N FOLLOW US ON TWITTER: http://bit.ly/SUwIis MADAMENOIRE is a passionate, cutting-edge web publication geared towards African-American women. The publication's mission is to unite black women at various stages of their lives, around a common aspiration for better, more fulfilling lifestyles. MADAMENOIRE provides breaking news, an open forum for discussion and cosmopolitan advice born from the lived experiences and needs of these women of color (which includes mothers, young professionals, fashionistas and intellectuals). --- Black Women & Hypertension, What You Need To Know | Healthy Her
5 Reasons to Support Black-Owned Businesses
Welcome to my page! Join me as I explore and promote CU's black-owned businesses while fostering black pride in our community. My goal is to empower and create space for ALL people to celebrate and honor black culture, support black businesses, and uplift the community. Here are 5 reasons to support black-owned businesses.
Launching and supporting Black-owned businesses | Mandy Bowman | TEDxDover
We've read stats showing that Blacks have a buying power of $1.2 Trillion dollars and that Black women are starting businesses at a faster rate than any other group, but is this enough to change the economic inequalities that plague Black neighborhoods? Mandy Bowman discusses how it's time to focus on creating and supporting Black businesses to build long term/generational wealth. Mandy Bowman is the Founder of Official Black Wall Street and the Social Media Manager at Essence Magazine. With a deep-rooted passion for all things social media, entrepreneurship, and Black culture, Mandy has worked tirelessly to empower and support Black entrepreneurs through her digital platform and Black business directory, Official Black Wall Street. When she isn't working to fuel Black businesses through the Official Black Wall Street platform, she is volunteering as a mentor to inner city students and creating social strategies. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at http://ted.com/tedx
Black History in Two Minutes
The Harlem Renaissance
Be Woke Presents Black History in Two Minutes (or so) https://blackhistoryintwominutes.com With a Jim Crow south alive and well, many black Americans migrated north. This migration resulted in the formation of a creative urban hub in Harlem, New York, and the Harlem Renaissance became a time where black Americans flourished creatively. From writing to art, blues to jazz, a once suppressed black community greeted this newfound freedom by cultivating artistic expression in ways they were prohibited from doing before. Visionaries like Duke Ellington and Zora Neale Hurston thrived during this cultural revolution, and the Harlem Renaissance symbolized the power of the freed black mind in America. In this episode of Black History in Two Minutes or So hosted by Henry Louis Gates Jr. — with additional commentary from Farah Griffin and Brent Hayes Edwards of Columbia University, and author and journalist Isabel Wilkerson — we look at a new generation of black people whose bold commitment to artistic expression will forever live on. Archival Materials Courtesy of: Alamy Images Everett Collection, Inc. Getty Images Executive Producers: Robert F. Smith Henry Louis Gates Jr. Dyllan McGee Deon Taylor Music By: Oovra Music Be Woke presents is brought to you by Robert F. Smith and Deon Taylor. Follow Black History in Two Minutes on Facebook https://www.facebook.com/blackhistoryintwominutes/ Follow Black History in Two Minutes on Instagram https://www.instagram.com/blackhistoryintwominutes/ Subscribe to the Black History in Two Minutes Youtube Channel https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCYYNgeK89XFPu-7qUm8edqg 'Black History in Two Minutes' is also available on Apple and Google podcasts.
Reading Through History
History Brief: The Harlem Renaissance
Check out our 1920s workbook here: http://www.amazon.com/Roaring-Twenties-Jake-Henderson/dp/1511531738/ref=sr_1_16?s=books&ie=UTF8&qid=1446351263&sr=1-16 The following video provides a brief description of the Harlem Renaissance and the impact it had on society. Throughout the 1920s, Harlem experienced a cultural and intellectual explosion that became known as the Harlem Renaissance. Who was involved in the Harlem Renaissance? What was its ultimate impact?
Turning shoes and clothing into opportunity.
People living in poverty want a better life, but many lack opportunity. At Soles4Souls, we turn unwanted shoes and clothing into opportunity, by keeping them from going to waste and putting them to good use - providing relief, creating jobs and empowering people to break the cycle of poverty. Learn more: soles4souls.org