Greater Diversity News (GDN) is a statewide publication with national reach and relevance. We are a chosen news source for underrepresented and underserved communities in North Carolina. GDN and our companion website focuses on issues and opportunities important to Historically Underutilized Businesses (HUBs) and issues of community interest and empowerment such as Moral Monday and voter suppression.
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Around a Dozen Moral Witnesses Sit In at Speaker Thom Tillis' Office to Petition Him for a Serious Commitment to Engage on These Issues of Life and Death Importance: RALEIGH, NC - Hundreds of North Carolinians joined together today at the General Assembly as grassroots volunteer lobbyists to visit each legislator and to call upon them to repent for choosing political ideology over real people, to repeal these laws that are hurting our most vulnerable and to restore our confidence in their ability to govern for the good of us all.
Author provides academicians with an effective guide for an American Indian Studies Program in colleges and universities. TUCSON, Ariz., May 28, 2014 /PRNewswire/ -- True to its mission statement, the American Indian Studies Program Guide presents a conceptual framework for students to gain knowledge of a spiritual, ecological and holistic way of life that has existed for thousands of years in Native North America. Through this book, Dr. Byron Lee Blackwell provides an outline for college educators and administrators to develop degree programs focusing on American Indian Studies, with an eye toward creating leaders for Indian communities.
New Book, One Nation, Calls On Left And Right To Toss Aside Unanimity of Party Speech And Thought And Concentrate On Respectful Dialogue For Real Problem Solving - In his new book, One Nation: What We Can All Do to Save America’s Future, famed Johns Hopkins neurosurgeon and political pundit, Dr. Ben Carson delivers a way out of the American decline—appealing to every American’s decency and common sense.
Winston-Salem, NC — Legendary author and poet Dr. Maya Angelou has died, according to her publicist Helen Brann. She passed away in her Winston-Salem, N.C. home after suffering from health problems, and was found by her caretaker. Born April 4, 1928, in St. Louis, Missouri, Angelou was raised between St. Louis and Stamps, Arkansas. She got into writing after experiencing a childhood tragedy when she was 7, after her mother’s boyfriend raped her. He was later beaten to death by a mob after she testified against him. Later in life, she moved to San Francisco and studied dance and drama, and went on to become a professor of American Studies at Wake Forest University.
Educate, Organize and Mobilize: From time to time it helps to survey the landscape and make an assessment of your project in order to help keep it on track or to correct your course. With the Campaign to Defeat Voter Suppression we must constantly reach out to our allies and highlight developments in our state, nationally and internationally. I trust that our readers will read background information about our highlights and continue to help us to educate, organize and mobilize opposition to our hard won right to vote.