The emergence of Black women telling our stories behind the camera has a lineage dating back to the 1960s.
Black women have donned gymnastics gold at the Olympic games, changing the narrative of the sport in the process.
Ebony paved the way for black stories to be told authentically, effortlessly, and unapologetically.
The advocation for mental health in the Black community has taken decades to become a non-taboo subject.
When it comes to being a Black music journalist, though, the responsibility to uphold the culture and give an honest take on the musicians representing us becomes all the more significant.
Seeing what pioneers like Dapper Dan started and successors like Kerby Jean-Raymond continue to do as designers in Black fashion today proves that we’re only beginning to see what our culture will do in the field moving forward.
Long before there was the “Houston Texas Baby” native, Beyoncé, there was a woman by the name of Anna Mae Bullock, born in the “Nutbush City Limits”, Tennessee. We would later call her Tina Turner, the Queen Of Rock ’N’ Roll. November 25, 1967 Turner became the first female and black artist to grace the […]
Beauty is a billion-dollar industry and with Black dollars at stake, these ladies are cashing in big time.