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#NotJustAMonth


Contents Black Business

3

Black Love

15

Black Talent/Entertainment

25

Black Athletes

33

Black Girl Magic

39

Black Business I’m a businessman, not a business man. -Jay Z


David My name is David D. Dames and I am an African American male. I am also a business major. Being black to me means always being a step ahead of my peers. Being a black man in America instantly magnifies the actions and decisions that are made. Therefore, I make it my priority to think carefully about the decisions I make; because how I act can potentially impact someone else within my community. Unfortunately, America cannot distinguish the individual from the group. Thus, every action must be a progressive step forward to alter the perceptions of black people period. It is important to embrace my blackness because of the state that the Black community is in. There is so much colorism and self-hate in our community that it is imperative to embrace and love yourself wholeheartedly. I believe that people are easily influenced. If our community is exposed to self-love from other Black people, they will increasingly become comfortable accepting their own “blackness”. To be honest I am unsure of how to answer this question. The answer that is more acceptable would be “no Black History month to me is a lifestyle”. But truthfully, I view it as a month. I say that because Black history month is about honoring those who impacted the lives of black people positively around the world. But personally, I don’t spend time honoring those people everyday of my life. It’s not my lifestyle. I am however thankful for the sacrifices they made. For clarity sake, my business idea is meant to help men find comfortability speaking to someone that they are interested in. Of course, my business idea will help the black community because I expect to have black male clients. But my overall goal is to help men period. I believe the struggles that men face is more important to focus on rather than a specific niche. Because regardless of ethnicity we are all one race – human. With that being said, I am aware of what the black community faces and I am determined to help positively impact my community first.


Brandon My major is Political Science with a minor in communications. I am an African American. Being black means to be able to overcome what those could not. It is not easy to be black when many of the obstacles that have been put in my way along with my people have not disappeared. We still face racism, colorism, different form of slavery, and financial persecution. But we have always been able to overcome these challenges one way or another because we are strong and resilient. It is important to embrace my blackness because my blackness is unapologetic. I am not ashamed of my skin because I believe that my skin is beautiful. It transcends racial boundaries and colorism. It protects me from verbal harm because of the years my ancestors have already endured, and have prepared me to bear. My skin has a voice, and it screams freedom and equity, not equality. My skin wants what is yours and not the minimum of what you deem we need ourselves. Black History Month to me is a lifestyle and should be lived every day. February is the shortest month and is given to us to shut the black people down. To stop us from saying that we have nothing when they have “allowed� us to have a month, but my blackness cannot be contained in a month. With the significant impact my people have had on society it is insane to believe that I could allow myself to only speak of their greatness within a short month instead of a lifetime. I could never let their sacrifice be contained. My business Bijutten is meant to help artist and poets gain a foot in the door, a seat at a table they were told they don’t belong in. The people I would like to support deserve the opportunity to make money, network and gain new ideas to grow. That is what Bijutten is. It impacts the black community because it allows the minority to gain access to an opportunity that white people would be too afraid to give. It is my duty to help protect dreams from being manipulated, destroyed, and controlled.


Kianna I am Afro-Caribbean/Black( Jamaican)​. B ​ eing black is a huge part of my identity. An identity that to me represents strength, beauty, resilience, courage, and sometimes unfortunately struggle. Being black is that part of my identity that I can never run from or forget nor would I want to. My everyday life is entangled with the cultural aspects of my racial identity from the way I comb my hair to the way I communicate. It is important to embrace my blackness because it aides me to become one step closer in embracing,loving and accepting myself in my totality. My blackness displays a genuine representation of me, it carries qualities of me as an individual and qualities that I have and share with my community. Also in embracing my blackness I am showing others that it is ok to embrace theirs as well, to love a part of yourself or your identity that is often projected as “unlovable”.Black history month is definitely not just a month for me I do not usually do anything different in February that I do not do regularly or wouldn’t do if presented with the opportunity to.As of now my business Chicks and Hair Flips impacts the black community by opening the space for people of color to receive traditionally ethnic hair styles at reasonable price and at convenience to the client. These services are definitely more influential on campus where there are limited resources for ethnic hair care, or hair styling. In the future I would love for my business to become a chain that caters to students of color at predominantly white institutions.I began planting the seeds for my brand in high school. I used to do my hair as well as some of my friends who couldn’t afford to go the salon as often as they needed. They would schedule a day for us to hang out and talk while I did their hair either from my home or their home. I continued doing 4 of the same friends hair constantly for years. When others found out that I was able to style hair they too contacted me. Summer 2017 I decided to launch my hair page that way I could better organize clients , scheduling as well as showcase my work. I was not expecting to get the amount of clients that I did or for people to appreciate my service as much as they did but within the three months of summer vacation I had i was overwhelmed with support.


Bent Computer Science Major, Black male, Jamaican Background.​To me being Black means I belong to a culture full of like minded, strong individuals, who fight for and go after what they believe in regardless of the obstacles that get in the way. For many years people have been trying to rid us of our Blackness, and we as a whole never conformed regardless of what canontations and stereotypes came along with it. This is what makes us strong and united. It makes us stand out. So when we succeed it is important to wear our Blackness on our shoulders. Black History Month is a everyday thing. Everyday a Black person is making history, and everyday there’s a Black person to pay homage to for the success in the pass. I’m currently working on building my own brand. I want my brand to focus on building the confidence of young Black men and women, because when I was going up, I had ZERO confidence and always doubted myself. It took me some to come to the realizations, that I can do anything I want to, and be whoever I want to be with just little confidence and self-support. I choose to build my brand because I noticed some of my old self-doubt habits being practiced by my little sister, and that didn’t Sit Well with me at all. But because I understood how it felt, and it was easy to help her build her confidence up. And I would love to do that much more on a broader scale.


Aaliyah My name is Aaliyah McNair. I am a Psychology major with a concentration in Mental Health, and I am a Black female with Puerto Rican descent. For me, being black means that I come from people that have been through a lot of blood, sweat and tears. I am the product of people that have made amazing inventions, beautiful music and big impacts in the world. Growing up Black History Month was solely only for a month. There was rarely other times in school or on TV that I would see history of blacks being told. Now that I am older and I know how to use my resources I do find myself learning things everyday instead of one month out of the year. Finding out more about my history is sort of a job for me now.. When deciding to make youtube videos and building my name as a makeup enthusiast, I just wanted to put myself out there and let people know that I am here and this is something that I really like to do. When thinking of how I could possibly be impacting the black community, I would like to show people different parts of me in terms of how I have my natural hair on camera or how I present myself as a black woman on social media. I want to show that there are makeup products or hair products out here for us. It’s all about just clicking the record button and letting people know what you are about. I want little hispanic girls that may not have that light skin or silky hair that who cares ... I don’t have it either.


Black Love Black love is strong, durable, and full of knotted hair and chocolate kisses. -Brandon Jackson


Anthony I am a history major with a minor in adolescence education. I am Jamaican and currently reside in Queens, New York. ·​​Being Black is something that is special and sacred. The beauty of being Black has been challenged, rewritten, and falsified for hundreds of years. However, African Americans and other people within the African diaspora have reclaimed Black culture and made significant strides to preserving our rich history. I love being Black and I will always cherish the color of my skin. I will never let anyone degrade me because I am Black, rather I will make sure that they acknowledge my presence and uniqueness as a Black man. ·​​Everyone who is Black and of African ancestry should embrace their Blackness. How could you not? The history of our people has shown that they were great intellectuals, builders, spokesmen, and spokeswomen. Look at how our early African Kings and Queens predicated themselves of spirituality and innovation. From the creation of pyramids to the foundation of mathematical principles, Black Africans have done nothing but flourish and provide new opportunities for various societies and civilizations. Tragically, African culture was silenced and challenged for many years by wealthy and curious Europeans. Their religious, racial, and intellectual beliefs and philosophies led to years of turmoil where the world witnessed the colonization, persecution, slaughter, and enslavement of my African people. Since then we have made numerous strides and persevered through those harsh realities of a darkened past. Black people, both men and women, have become successful individuals and have reached goals our ancestors never dreamt possible. It would be a disservice and would bring great shame to my people if I did not celebrate being Black every day I wake up.​B ​ lack Love is a deep connected relationship between Black people. That can be an intimate relationship between two or more Black individuals, or can be as relaxed as a common friendship. Just acknowledging that you love and respect the next individual just on the basis that they are Black is what Black Love truly represents. Currently, my deepest connection to Black Love is my relationship with my girlfriend, Kara. I like to refer to her as my Queen, my soulmate, and my best friend. Sometimes she may catch me calling her my little bear. But that truly is my love. She is always there when I need her and never disappears when any crisis occurs. She motivates me, is stern with me, and always makes sure that I am performing to the best of my ability in everything that I do. My Queen supports my dreams and aspirations and has helped me reach those goals since they moment I met her. That alone is Black love. Loving and respecting each other for who they are, all while helping them prosper and be a better individual. We certainly are not perfect and we have had our ups and downs, but there is no one that I rather learn from than my Queen.


Kara My major is Health Sciences with a minor in brain and cognitive sciences). I am Jamaican. Being black to me is more than a skin tone it is my being in itself. Being Black is accepting my past, living in my present and representing for my future. Being black is apart of a movement that is bigger than myself and others. It is about being in a community that is similar to me but lets me shine uniquely. Being black is a blessing from my skin tone, to my personality, to my culture, to my people. It is important for me to embrace my Blackness and everything that comes with it because it is apart of my culture and my identity. Denying my Blackness is like denying myself and silencing the history of my people. By embracing my Blackness I accept and appreciate the struggles my ancestors have overcome and lead a new meaning to being black by illustrating how far we have come as Black people through my successes. As a Black woman in today’s society, I must love myself beyond my skin color...As woman we tend to get classified by our outer appearance through colorism and other means. However learning to love our natural beauty can allow us a chance equality and happiness. Black history month is more than a few days we mark on the calendar. Because of the hard work that Dr. martin Luther King Jr, Rosa Park, Malcolm X etc. have down I have the opportunity to get a fair chance at education. Being a minority in a predominantly caucasian area can be overwhelming but reminiscing on the struggles that others have endures lays the foundation for the reason I want to be successful. By playing an active role in society subliminally saying thank you to those that came before me. I do not believe that Black history can fit all the rich history into one month.To me love is an important aspect to have, especially Black love. I classify Black love to Black individuals whether heterosexual or homosexual engaging in love that is higher than the face value. To decipher these individuals should have love that goes deeper than a relationship. It should start with a deep rooted friendship.The bond that is shared between the couple is the roots that hold the branches together. I personally feel as though true Black love is dying. In modern times relationships fade not because people outgrow each other but because everything is publicized and communication is depleted. There is no longer a level of integrity about relationships. Men and women from the Black community fault and tear down each other, leaving black individuals to look for love outside the race. By all means there is nothing wrong with one’s preference or biracial love. For a Black man to say comments like “I don’t like Black women they are unattractive”, or conversely a woman saying “all black men love white woman, why should I even bother”, makes it arduous for Black love to strive. As a community we need to first learn to love ourselves and those inside the community, treating our men like Kings and our women like Queens.


Dakarai I’m a Biology Major and Computer Science Minor. My ethnic background is Black, I also have Hispanic (Dominican, Puerto Rican) background but I mostly identify as Black. B ​ eing Black to me means being unified. I’m a really family oriented person and I think that looking at blackness as a sort of invitation into a huge family with a similar background and a hope for a strong future. It’s important for me to embrace my blackness because it gives me a sense of individuality. I can sometimes be the only black person in a room and I can use that to show outside perspectives on ideas that may be discussed. I think the uniqueness of being Black (or any race) can’t be overstated and should be celebrated. Black History Month is a month in the manner that it’s really the only time that popular culture appreciates major and minor contributions of the Black community to the rest of the country or world, but I think that Black History is a lifestyle. A person can never learn enough about the history of their culture, so I’m always trying to learn new things about Black history, and the history of the Black Community as well as how to use my field of study to help improve life for myself and others in the community.My love life defines Black Love because it’s just pure emotion. I don’t think about it or try to put a number or definition to it, but I just feel it. I think Black Love is important because it allows Black people to escape the labels, the stereotypes, and the problems they might have day to day and just feel. I think that deeper level of feeling is important to give someone that extra motivation they might need to fix a community-wide problem, or better themselves physically and mentally. The support that the feeling provides just makes it worth it to struggle for whatever goal is that you might be aiming for together.


Jahasia My major is International Cultures with a minor in Communications studies. I am AfroCaribbean; I am Jamaican and of African descent. To me, being Black means embracing my heritage, my history and my upbringing. Growing up, it was hard to accept the fact that you were a Black American because it was looked down upon. Everyone wanted to claim other cultures (most commonly Hispanic or Native American) to show that they were something other than “just Black”. But, the more I’ve matured, the more I’m falling in love with all aspects of Black culture. I wouldn’t want to be anything else than a Black woman. Black History Month gives me a chance to express my love for Black culture and history in its entirety and share it with the world. It gives me a chance to show people that it’s okay to be in love with Black culture, but you also need to love and support Black people as much as any other culture. Black love in particular is something that I value because I love seeing Black people reinvesting love within our community; self-love and loving one another. Nothing beats Black love. There’s something special about sharing a complex culture and history with someone who understands it just as much as I do. I don’t have to explain myself, I don’t have to teach my significant other, they just understand. It’s as simple as that. Black love is keeping our culture alive and I hope it’s something that never fades out.


Black Talent & Entertainment Say it loud: I’m Black, and I’m proud! - James Brown


Maj My name is Majesti Grubb, and I am a Psychology major. I am an African American and I grew up with parents that both have Caribbean background. Being black is more than just the color of my skin, it is a swag that can’t be duplicated. It is what pushes me to work hard and achieve all the goals that I set for myself. It is a reminder that I will always have to work ten times harder. I embrace my blackness because it defines every fiber of my being from my hair, to my lips, hips and bone structure. If I didn’t embrace my blackness I would be trying to be something or someone that I am not. Being black is an opportunity that is not granted to everyone so I wear it with pride, not just during black history month but everyday. I use my talent such as singing and poetry to reach out to the youth at my church, old afterschool programs and even on my college campus today. I believe that words have power which is why most of my pieces are about how secure I am in being an African American female. My talents definitely pave the way for activism and I will continue using my pieces to show how dope it is being Black!!


Jah I’m Jahmad ( Jah) Harrison I am a Dance & Theater major. I am a unique Bajan, Dominican, and African American.To me being Black merely means being the best you can be without having to assimilate to the new trends and follow what everyone else is doing. I feel like there’s no one that can be a better me, than me. It is essential for me to embrace my color because in this generation when people think of a black male between the ages of 18-20 there first thought is someone gang-affiliated or a criminal running the streets, but I am breaking that stereotype by staying in school and setting an example for those that will come after me. With that being said, that is why every month is black history month. To me, I can’t find a reason for my color to be celebrated once a year instead of every day. I am proud of who I am and where I come from, therefore I am not ashamed to reflect on my roots and make my family and past generations proud of who I am. I use my talent as a dancer and choreographer to express what is going on in the community by putting together routines that tell a story, each one different from the last, but each message is just as compelling. If you can move at least one person that didn’t see what you have endured before, then your goal is obtained. I believe that talent can pave the way for activism because you are banding together not just people of color, but people of all races to support you and share your story. Your story is being shared to some people who were blind to it before. We are removing the tunnel vision from people showing that there is more than ‘meets the eye’, all we need is an opportunity to shine and if you won’t give us one we will make our own.


Evan Economics major with a focus in Management. African-American. Being Black is more than just a skin color, but its an identity and state of mind. Being Black is being beautiful, strong, and excellent. Society tries to paint the picture that Black men, in particular, are nothing more than rappers, ball players, or criminals. Hence, making it seem as though being black is a disadvantage. But throughout history, many Black men and women fought to show that is not the case because we are nothing less than royalty. So it’s important for me to embrace my Blackness to show pride and to prove that I’m a king. It’s a lifestyle because all of the activists and important figures that paved the way for us today, didn’t choose one month to make a difference. Therefore I wouldn’t choose one month to celebrate my history. I believe that music is a gateway to the soul and that it’s a universal language. The power of music is huge mainly due to the fact that it captures everyone’s ear. If you have a message to deliver to millions of people, music is the way.


Black Athletes Don’t worry about what I am now, for what I will be, I am gradually becoming. I will raise my head high wherever I go. Because of my African pride. -Idowu Koyenikan


Rich Business Major, Sport Mgmt. and Psych Minor, African American .Being black to me means that to most people that I’m just a statistic, all that is portrayed by media is that young black males are only good for shooting a basketball or rapping a song. Being black to me means that I must work twice as hard to prove everyone wrong. That there are young black males that can be successful in what they want to do in this world. It’s important to me to embrace my blackness because it’s nothing to be ashamed of, people fought for African Americans and other people of color to have equal rights in the world and to be comfortable in our own skin and accept the color of it. Black History is a lifestyle for me, we let the world dictate a month just to recognize what African Americans go through every day of their lives. All the struggles and walls our people have broken down, the barriers that we destroyed to get the respect and rights we currently have. We shouldn’t recognize it just because its black history month, it should be recognized everyday of our lives. Playing sports helps me get over my struggles because it’s a form of relief for me. Everyone expects a young black male to be only excel in three things, one of which is negative. My ability to play sports has helped me attend wells not only to fulfil my dream of playing college basketball but also to get a college education. My sport gives African American males a chance at being great because there are so many notable athletes that changed the game and broke barriers doing it such as Kevin Durant, Lebron James, Michael Jordan, Kobe Bryant and the list goes on. Being Black is the greatest thing because it humbles me and motivates me to work harder than everyone else because some people in the world judge me for the color of my skin.


Charles My major is Political science. I was born in Nigeria and moved to the States in 2010 when I was 13 years old. I am currently a United States Citizen, so I identify as African American . ​Being Black means holding on to traditional ideals and culture and making sure that we stay true to our roots. As a Black man who knows where his ancestors are from and having lived in Nigeria, I am fortunate enough to retain information about my culture and have personal experiences that other African Americans can only aspire to achieve through learning and if lucky, a visit or two to the “motherland”. ​it is important to embrace your blackness because quite frankly, that’s all you have to keep you grounded sometimes. Knowing that you are In touch with your heritage and are proud of all it entails is one the best feelings there is.​Black History month to me is just a part of what should be a continuous celebration of Blackness and the beauty of the African culture. If we marginalize the importance of our culture to a single month, we run the risk of neglecting it during the other months of the year because it isn’t as much of a central focus as it is in February. I​ think that playing sports as a Black person in the Lacrosse community honestly emphasizes the loneliness many people feel when they are part of something that doesn’t quite seem like they belong to. Playing with a team with a White majority in a sport that is predominantly white. There are far too many instances when I truly feel like I’m just along for the ride and never truly a part of the culture.​​my sports doesn’t have a lot of players who earn a lot to begin with , so no one is really breaking the bank. That coupled with the fact that not many Blacks are professional lacrosse players , it is a pretty obvious fact that although the opportunity to be “ great” is there. The truth is that there’s no evidence of such a thing happening. ​in general, however. Black athletes get a lot of chances to succeed. In many ways it seems exploitative because talented players are highly sought after, but the pay in the major sports are substantial and the compensation is great. There are also many lucrative endorsement opportunities that come with the job that definitely makes being a professional athlete attractive to African Americans and Black people as a whole.


Black Girl Magic The most disrespected woman in America is the black woman. The most un-protected person in America is the black woman. The most neglected person in America is the black woman. - Malcolm X


Belina I am a Tanzanian American majoring in Biochemistry and Molecular Biology with a minor in Economics. ​It is a reflection of my identity specifically representing my race. My black is beautiful, strong, intelligent and bold!!!! Why not embrace my blackness? It is a characteristic of my being and what I represent culturally is my identity. Not embracing my blackness is denying who I am as an individual and killing the legacy of identity for generations to come. It is most definitely a lifestyle. I was raised in Tanzania, the home of Africa’s largest mountain, a safari mecca, where the melanin overflows. My curriculum encompassed my history as a Tanzanian, ranging from colonization to social, economic and political independence which was achieved by my ancestors, who are black. My morals and values speak Tanzania, blackness, culture, tradition and authenticity. As a Tanzanian, I never had the unfortunate option to experience black history as just a month because my country was not built by the sweat of ancestors who could not properly experience the fruit of their labor unlike in the United States. Yes, slavery being in Tanzanian history, but not of a racist construct, allowed me to be raised with the pride of being black and Tanzanian. I do not walk around viewing my blackness as a disadvantage in any way, shape or form. My “magic” is being unapologetically ME, knowing who I am and what I want!!!!! With that, regardless of the fact that I need to work triple as hard not only because I am black but also because I am a woman with aspirations and purpose, I am aware of what I can bring to the table and do not need validation of identity to deliver. I am an educated black woman with opportunity and go into every room with eminent presence!!!!! My blackness is an advantage in that achieving my goals, especially in the STEM field, defeats the construct that a black woman “can’t” and introduces the fact that a black woman “will”!!!!! So anytime I do an internship and I am the only black woman, my “magic” oozes blinding radiation, making the statement that I “CAN” and “WILL”. Statistically, black women are more educated than black men...#MagicOverflow!!! Need I say more?!?!


Stephanie My major is Psychology. I am of Jamaican and African descent. Being black means being expressive, unique, and often imitated never duplicated. It is important to embrace my blackness because, for generations, society at large has insinuated that black people shouldn’t be proud of our skin color, hair texture, culture and ultimately existence. Black History Month is a lifestyle to me. There is so much black history in the United States alone that it shouldn’t have to be confined to one month, let alone the shortest calendar month of the year. To me, it is important to educate myself and others on the origin of my ancestors and the contributions of African people throughout history since we are not taught about it. Black history is neglected but I choose to find significance in the history of my people through my existence alone. Black girl magic allows me to overcome the obstacles of being a black woman because whenever I feel as though the world might be set against me, I find solace in knowing that there’s a community of black women also living, doing and thriving, as am I. And I feel strong and capable. My black girl magic is unique to my existence and experience, therefore I don’t believe it makes me equal to a black man. I have not experienced the same life as that of a black man.


Arielle Major:Anthropology I am (Afro-American)/Bronx,NY. Being black, to me, is the epitome of resilience, and rising above your circumstances. It is beautiful and it’s something that can’t be taken from you. It is important to embrace my blackness because it isn’t something that can be hidden, or closeted. To me, it’s brilliance, and that’s beautiful. Black history month is celebrating black culture, and remembering all of the great leaders, ex. Malcolm X, Mary McLoyed Bethune, etc. who helped make a difference for the next generation, helped fight for our rights, and the rights of other minorities, and changed the country. It’s not a lifestyle I would say, but a choice, a remembrance to make everyday count, to celebrate the leaders of the past, and the new ones today and of the future. My magic overcomes, triumphs in general. I love history, mythology and poetry. I watch Marvel movies, and have a slight obsession with one of the characters. I like to have discussions on British poetry. I don’t fit the stereotype of a ‘black woman’, but even if I did, it still wouldn’t give anyone the right to disrespect us, or fear us. I went to the theatre yesterday, to see ​A Shape of Water,​ and this elderly woman, walking with her husband, clutched her bag and walked the fastest I’ve ever seen away from the establishment. The obstacles black people have, are ignorance and fear, and I am not going to let the fear other people have of me, and black people in general, deter me from living my life to the fullest. ​Yes, I am absolutely equal, if not more, to a black men. Black women gave birth to black men, so without her he is nothing. Black women are brilliant, liberating, and inspiring. My mother taught me everything I know, and I hope one day I can inspire the next generation into moving forward. Black women, despite the obstacles the world puts out, deserve to have equal standing with black men, and equal standing in general.


Black History Month Calendar

Thank you to Latesha Fussell. Your support, advice and contributions to our community are so appreciated. Thank you for all that you do!

1 One Black Dish that only your mother can make? 2 Name an R&B song you grew up with as a kid. 3 What is your ethnicity? 4 A Saturday chore only you could do. 5 What song did your mother play before cleaning? 6 RAISE YOUR FLAGS (Post your flag, if you dont rep america that's ok) 7 Most impactful civil rights activist to you. 8 #FentyBlackBeauty 9 Most inspirational Black Queen. 10 Most inspirational Black King. 11 Favorite black music video. 12 What would Malcolm X say today? 13 Someone you know that you believe is Black Excellence. 14 Favorite love song sung by a black individual. 15 #MomShotOuts 16 #DadShoutOuts 17 Favorite 2000s song. 18 Favorite 90s song. 19 Afrobeat song that gets you lit. 20 A black casted show that you enjoy? 21 Ain’t No Shithole Country. 22 Favorite piece of black poetry. 23 It’s just Arizona and Skittles (Remember Trayvon). 24 Share a black business you support. 25 I CAN’T BREATH (Never forget what we fight for). 26 I AM A WOMANIST ( idea for people of color only). 27 HE CAN CARRY THAT ( support towards Lavish Reynolds). 28 SAY IT LOUD IM BLACK AND IM PROUD!


Black History Month does not start with slavery

Notjustamonth draft02  

#NotJustAMonth shows how black excellence exceeds just the month of February and radiates throughout the year by profiling young black artis...

Notjustamonth draft02  

#NotJustAMonth shows how black excellence exceeds just the month of February and radiates throughout the year by profiling young black artis...

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