Queen Mother Audley Moore did not believe in racial reconciliation, but racial solidarity.
Racial reconciliation requires removing the roadblocks our nation put in front of African Americans.
In racial reconciliation, what is demanded of us is an ability to feel, acknowledge and process the emotions that arise in tandem with the recounting of history.
Race remains the central issue and pivotal point of transformation for an entire American society. History is our witness that race might never be a bridge that unites us.
This month is for reverence, and it’s easy to feel dragged down. Black folks in Acadiana: it’s time to honor yourselves, too.
Before we can reconcile with one another and our past, we must learn to reconcile within ourselves, within our own hearts. Introducing Reflections on Reconciliation.
To explore the relevance of the proverb, we have to consider the many distinct villages that make up the Black diaspora and the ways Black family and community cohere differently today than in the recent and distant past
At a time when Lafayette needs to be rallying together to support our libraries, the library board’s attempt to be apolitical has created a political nightmare.
The president of the Lafayette NAACP chapter says racism is still reality. Pretending it doesn’t exist won’t fix it.
Historically people have tried to weaken the image of black men and women. Phebe Hayes wants to fix that.
The former councilman reflects on racism during the school integration era.
The veteran newswoman reflects on her experience as a black woman in Acadiana. Part of the Voices of Race in Portrait exhibition showing this month at AcA.