“Enslavement of Indigenous peoples in New England, its intersections with enslavement of Africans in the region, and the connection between New England and Caribbean slaveries are rarely explored dimensions in history…”
Enjoy the gorgeous lookbook for The Wrap Life’s latest “Sweet Summer” African head wrap collection.
Vogue’s “A Revolution on Broadway” celebrates Broadway’s “most electrifying productions” of the season with Joan Smalls and the casts of ‘Hamilton,’ ‘Eclipsed,’ ‘American Psycho’ and more.
“On Pointe” is an on-going ballerina series by Philly-based photographer Drake Murray.
Capes are flying and they’re not for Amandla Stenberg.
Artist-rendered covers of TIME and WIRED magazines profiling actor Chadwick Boseman as T’Challa, better known as Marvel‘s Black Panther, have had fans wondering if the studio is launching promotion for the superhero who will finally have a solo film in 2018.
Models.com and former model/fashion activist Bethann Hardison have teamed up to highlight diversity within model agencies in a series titled “Diversity Rules!”
Activist, professor and author Angela Davis sits down with Puerto Rico Indie to discuss liberation of Puerto Rico and Palestine, solidarity, better feminism, and intersectionality.
Models.com has profiled the “Rise of the Asian Male Supermodel” with an editorial lensed by African- and Asian-American photography duo Idris & Tony.
People have been circulating a mislabeled photo that claims to be Esther Jones, whose singing style inspired the popular animated character Betty Boop. Despite the connection, this doesn’t make Betty Boop black.
Summer Reading – Check out these five books that defy the absence of people of color in mainstream post-apocalyptic and dystopian fiction.
On her 104th birthday, we celebrate the life of the late Carmen Miranda, also known as “The Brazilian Bombshell” and the original “Chiquita Banana Girl.”
“Why aren’t there more minority models in fashion magazines?” To say the answers are “disturbing” barely scrapes the barrel.
From the mind of Atlanta-based photographer and Noire 3000 Studios CEO, James C. Lewis comes a stunning new photography series that brings African deities to life.