Black Women Have Never Had The Privilege Of Rage | HuffPost

Kimberly Seals Allers, HuffPost A group of women wear black veils and black tape over their mouths outside of the fourth day of Brett Kavanaugh’s hearing before members of the Senate Judiciary Committee on Sept. 7, 2018. CONGRESSIONAL QUARTERLY VIA GETTY IMAGES. Featured Image past several weeks have sparked an unprecedented conversation about women’s collective…

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65 Boundary-Breaking Black Women Who Have Paved The Way | Essence

Taylor Lewis, Essence American civil rights campaigner, and widow of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., Coretta Scott King (1927 – 2006) stands behind a podium covered in microphones at Peace-In-Vietnam Rally, Central Park, New York, April 27, 1968. (Photo by Hulton Archive/Getty Images). Featured Image International Women’s Day, and we’re taking a look back at…

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Stories of African-American women aging with HIV: ‘My life wasn’t what I hoped it to be’ | The Conversation

Thurka Sangaramoorthy, The Conversation Marcella Wright has been living with HIV for decades. She was recruited to be in one of the first HIV treatment programs and was the only woman in the group. Aamir Khuller, CC BY-NC-SA. Featured Image Harrison, 51, is a single mother of two, with an extended family to support. She…

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How One Woman Is Shattering The Glass Ceiling In Wall Street | Forbes

Janice Gassam, Forbes Lauren Simmons made history as the youngest and only full-time female trader at the New York Stock Exchange. IDA JOHN. Featured Image progress made in making our workplaces more diverse, there are still several industries where the glass and concrete ceilings are more prevalent. One such industry is the financial industry. Wall…

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Harlem’s mission to rename streets after black women before it’s too late | The Guardian As an intersection is renamed in Zora Neale Hurston’s honor, historians are fighting to preserve the Harlem black elite’s legacy so residents will be mindful of who existed before them

As an intersection is renamed in Zora Neale Hurston’s honor, historians are fighting to preserve the Harlem black elite’s legacy so residents will be mindful of who existed before them.

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