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Feb 6 - 12, 2013 • Vol. 12 • I. 48
Raheem DeVaughn on his love for women and his new radio show
5 RED HOT Ideas
ñfor Valentine’s Day
04 Black History Month: A Time to Reflect
05 Setting SMART Goals [Cover Story]
06 Raheem DeVaughn on his love for women and his upcomming album
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479 Ledyard St. • Detroit, MI 48201 (313) 963-5522 • (313) 963-8788 - Fax E-mail: frontpagedetroit.com Issue 12 Volune 48
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08 5 RED HOT ideas for Valentine’s Day
09 NAACP Image Awards [Weekly Guide]
10 The Hottest Events around town
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Black History Month: A Time to Reflect By Cieara Wilson February signifies an annual pause in the calendar to celebrate, reflect and contemplate the accomplishments, progression and triumphs of historical African American figures and events. What Carter G. Woodson established as â€œNegro History Weekâ€? in 1926 has progressed into what we now know as Black History Month. The history of African Americans is richly layered in the fabric of the United States of America. A history of people and events that touched and influenced almost every realm of what makes this country great. From slavery, which back then was the foundation of the U.S. economy, to lawyers like Macon B. Allen, doctors, school teachers, civil rights activists like Malcolm X, inventors, philosophers, musicians like Nina Simone, preachers, and poets like Phillis Wheatley, who overcame many struggles to just be considered equal. The achievements of African Americans today are more than mere accomplishments, they are a living legacy of all those who came before and a symbol of what so many courageously fought for. This month is the perfect opportunity to take advantage of the African American History collections and exhibits Detroit has to offer. Here are just a few: And Still We Rise: Our Journey Through AfricanAmerican History and Culture This ongoing exhibition at the Charles H. Wright Museum of African American History takes tourists on a journey from the beginning of slavery in Africa across the Atlantic Ocean, to present-day Detroit. Showcasing 20 galleries totaling 22,000 square feet, this interactive display is richly infused with spiritual traditions, family legacies and cultural customs. For more information visit thewright.org or contact the museum directly at 313-494-5800.
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Doorway to Freedom: Detroit and the Underground Railroad The newly restored Detroit Historical Museum is home to an enlightening walk through history telling the story of the many slaves who escaped to freedom. The voyage is separated into two parts. The first section focuses on the trail of those who migrated to Canada and the second section depicts their freedom and those who remained in the area. For more information visit detroithistroical.org or contact the museum directly at 313-833-1805. Motown Museum The current Motown Museum also known as Hitsville U.S.A, was the place where the Motown sound was born. Under the direction of record label owner Berry Gordy many African American musical acts were discovered, signed and had chart-topping careers during the 1960s and 1970s. Take part in a guided tour of the halls and rooms filled with photographs, artifacts, historical pieces and the famous Studio A. This museum is a time capsule appreciat-
ing the past and its effect on the present sound of music. For more information visit motownmuseum.org or contact the museum directly at 313-875-2264. Rosa Parks Bus December 1, 1955 went down in the history books as the day an African American seamstress from Montgomery, AL, was arrested after refusing to give her seat up on a bus for a White man. Unbeknownst to her, her decision was a catalyst of change in the ongoing fight for racial freedom and justice. Purchased by the Henry Ford Museum in 2001, the actual bus Rosa Parks rode and was arrested on is now on display in an exhibit showcasing a moment of racial progression in our country. For more information visit thehenryford.org or contact the museum directly at 313982-6001.FPD
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a Setting a SMART a Goals
DETROIT HOUSING COMMISSION
NOTICE OF FINDING OF NO SIGNIFICANT IMPACT AND NOTICE OF INTENT TO DEMOLISH PROPERTY February 1, 2013 City of Detroit Buildings, Safety Engineering and Environmental Department 2 Woodward Ave., Suite 401 Detroit, MI 48226 (313) 471-5108 These Notices shall satisfy two separate but related procedural requirements for activities to be undertaken by the Detroit Housing Commission. FINDING OF NO SIGNIFICANT IMPACT Environmental Site Assessments in accordance with American Society for Testing and Material (ASTM) E 1527-05, and Historical Preservation Survey and Environmental Assessment Checklist in accordance with USHUD 24 CFR Part 58 were performed on the Frederick Douglass Homes property located at 2700 St. Antoine Street, Detroit, Michigan. The City of Detroit Building, Safety Engineering and Environmental Department has determined that the projects will have no significant impact on human health and the environment. Therefore, an Environmental Impact Statement under the National Environmental Policy Act (NEPA) of 1969 is not required. Additional project information is contained in the Environmental Review Record (ERR) on file at the City of Detroit Building, Safety Engineering and Environmental Department, 2 Woodward Avenue, Suite 401, Detroit, Michigan 48226, and may be examined or copied weekdays 9:00 a.m. to 12:00 p.m. and 2:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m. REQUEST FOR RELEASE OF FUNDS AND DEMOLITION OF PROPERTY On or about February 22, 2013, the Detroit Housing Commission will submit a request to the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) for the release of the HUD CFRE grant and Capital Fund Program grant (MI28P00150111; MI28P001501-12 and MI128E001501-12) to undertake a project known as Frederick Douglass Demolition. The project activities consist of the demolition of the building structures on the Frederick Douglass Home property located at 2700 St. Antoine Street, Detroit, Michigan. The goal of demolition is to level the property for future development. Demolition will include removal of all structures, foundations, roads, flatwork and underground utilities not required to maintain proper site drainage. All asbestos and other hazardous materials will be addressed prior to demolition. The debris and other materials will be removed from the property and disposed of at appropriate facilities based on the characterizations of removed materials in accordance with Federal, State and Local law and regulations. The excavations will be backfilled with clean material. PUBLIC COMMENTS Any individual, group, or agency disagreeing with this determination or wishing to comment on the project may submit written comments to the City of Detroit Building, Safety Engineering and Environmental Department. All comments received by February 22, 2013 will be considered by the City of Detroit Building, Safety Engineering, and Environmental Department prior to release of funds and property demolition. Comments should specify which Notice they are addressing. OBJECTIONS TO DEMOLITION OF PROPERTY HUD will accept objections to its demolition of on-site structures for the future development and to the City of Detroit Building, Safety Engineering and Environmental Department certification for a period of fifteen days following the anticipated submission date or its actual receipt of the request (whichever is later) only if it is on one of the following bases: (a) the certification was not executed by the Certifying Officer of the City of Detroit; (b) the City of Detroit has omitted a step or failed to make a decision or finding required by HUD regulations at 24 CFR Part 58; or (c) another Federal agency acting pursuant to 40 CFR Part 1504 has submitted a written finding that the project is unsatisfactory from the standpoint of environmental quality. Objections must be prepared and submitted in accordance with the required procedures (24 CFR Part 58) and shall be addressed to the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development, Detroit Area Office, Director of Public Housing, McNamara Federal Building, 477 Michigan Avenue, Detroit, Michigan 48226, to verify the actual last day of the objection period. Nathan Ford, Director City of Detroit Building, Safety Engineering and Environmental Department
By Aisha Taylor One of the primary reasons people don’t stick to goals is that the goals are not appropriate or realistic. Often, when we decide to do something we set lofty goals without defining specific milestones and eventually we give up because we get discouraged with our lack of progress towards the end result. We may not necessarily lack the discipline to achieve the goals; we merely start the wrong way. Without a method to measure progress, it becomes easy to get discouraged. For example, if you have ever tried to lose weight, many fitness professionals will tell you to stop obsessing over the scale. They tell you to focus on how you feel, your energy level, the way your clothes fit and other “nonscale” wins. If you are able to see incremental progress in other areas of your health, you are more likely to stick with the plan even if the scale doesn’t move. Celebrate the small wins. The same is true with finance.
The key is to set SMART goals: Specific Measurable Attainable Relevant Time-bound “Specific” answers the who, what, when, where and why of the goal. The purpose of this is to create a crystal clear image of the actual goal. “Measurable” helps you stay on track by creating clear milestones and defining how progress is tracked and achieved. “Attainable” means that the goal is realistic. What’s the purpose of setting a goal that isn’t realistic? The key to setting an attainable goal is to set a goal that is challenging but yet not unrealistic. “Stretch goals” are OK, but unattainable goals aren’t. “Relevant goals” are appropriate to the actual situation. These help drive the overall goal forward. For this you may ask yourself, “Do we have the right resources?”
“Is this the right time to pursue it?” “Does this support our overall purpose?” Time-bound ensures that you actually have a time frame for completion. By understanding the time frame, you can avoid excuses, hold yourself more accountable and, most importantly, reduce the likelihood of procrastination.Let’s look at an example to see how this works. Vague – I’m going to pay off my credit card debt. Specific – I’m going to pay off $5,000 in credit card debt. Not Measurable – I’m going to make payments until the balance is gone. Measurable – I’m going to pay $125 per month until the balance is gone Not Attainable –I’m going to bring my lunch everyday and not go out to eat so I can pay off my debt in a couple of months. Attainable – I’m going to add an extra $35 over the minimum payment to reduce the time that it takes to pay off the debt and reduce the amount of interest charged. I’m going to do this by taking my lunch one week out of the month. This assumes a five-day work week and $7 per day lunch. Not Relevant - I’m going to become a hermit so I can funnel all of my money towards paying off my debt. Relevant - I’m going to suggest to my friends that we have a rotating Sunday dinner at our homes instead of going to a restaurant once a week. Not Time-bound – I will pay off the credit card debt eventually. Time-bound – I will be credit card debt free in less than five years. Hopefully this provides more clarity on how to set goals. The key is to set SMART goals and to break the goals down into smaller, measurable components. This helps to provide the motivation needed to drive the goal to completion.FPD
Feb. 6 - 12, 2013 |
By Leslie J. Griffin
To Raheem DeVaughn music is more than just a career; itâ€™s a family thing. Soul singing runs deep in the veins and voice of the three-time Grammy-nominated singer and son of renowned jazz musician Abdul Wadud. With unforgettable lyrics and incredible vocal range, DeVaughn is quickly creating his own style and has become the hottest radio personality in D.C. During a recent visit to Detroit, DeVaughn sat down with FRONTPAGE Detroit about his career, his upcoming album to be released this year and why people should never put him into a box. 6
| Feb. 6 - 12, 2013
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FrontPagedetroit.com FPD: In a few short years you’ve really made a mark in the R&B music world. What has the journey been like for you? RD: It’s been great, you know. I took a little break to kind of restructure my situation and in doing that I have branched out into the Internet radio world as a personality. I am now hosting my own show, cultivating my own brand and my independent label. So I am becoming an independent artist again. Tell our readers about your independent label. My label is the 368 Music Group. I am the only singer on the brand right now. It is a boutique brand for singers and hip-hop situations where I have some artist from the areas where I am from. We are developing their brands as they begin to make a name for themselves locally in my city, D.C. I am the flagship and soulful singing R&B artist. Your father was a jazz musician. Did he influence your style of music? Probably later on in my life and career he has been an inspiration. Even in my decision and going through the decisions of where to take the Raheem DeVaughn brand next and what my next move would be, he has definitely been an influence. He is a classically trained cellist and also a schoolteacher. So I definitely like for my music to be orchestrated and heavy on the strings and in some cases very guitar-driven as well. Who else influences your style? My music is probably a fusion of a couple of different people, but mostly Marvin Gaye and Prince. Please talk about your new album that’s in the works for you. Sure. It’s called The Place Called LoveLand. Love Connection is the first single and should be on the radio very soon. LoveLand will be my fourth major studio album release and that is coming in this year. You’ve become the new voice of radio in D.C. Talk about the success you’re experiencing. We started out as kind of an experiment with branding myself. I had to take a step back and humble myself, you know. As much as I wanted to put music out and immediately have something drop every year, I also wanted to ensure that I had the right platform to move forward and the right team to move forward. And I also wanted to stay connected to my peers and what’s going on out
in the music world because it’s very competitive. I’ve dropped a few mix tapes, well, actually a lot of mix tapes throughout my career. Still I have been very strategic even with that as well. The Raheem DeVaughn Show is really just a platform for me to show my artists and my peers in another light that I feel like it needs to be played and in the format that I feel it needs to be played. I think too much sometimes we concentrate on the genre of music other than the fact that it’s a great song or artist. I feel like we should have those stations where you can hear Raheem followed by T.I. or Keisha Cole followed by Eric Benet. I’m just mixing up the format of radio and the titles and genres of music. Every week you have some great artists on your show. Do you have a team working with you? Yes. Bliss.fm is our team and it has been great! I want to give a shout out to my partner Ron Dixon, as well as to all the radio markets in my region. You know, it was a struggle at first to get all of the artists on the show. It was no overnight thing. It has been set up where it is pretty much mandatory that you have to come to The Raheem DeVaughn Show. We just recently had Kem on the show and he did a live set. And that was great. It’s just a great tool to expose those to the industry. It’s a huge difference between going from a Radio One or Clear Channel format. You can go online and people will tune into your show from Africa or from D.C. People can tune in from wherever. And not only do we broadcast the area live, we also stream it out. So it quickly turned into something more than just a radio show. It’s an experience. How do you think the music and the industry have evolved with the new millennium? Music is constantly evolving. I think with hiphop being in the forefront, we cannot negate or ignore it. Hip-hop has become something that no one ever thought it would be. And it is definitely something that has swag or a certain persona and I implement that in my music. Even if it’s just rhythmically how I flow with a beat. We are in a very new time with reality shows being intertwined. We are also in a very ratchet state of music in some aspects. But there is still a lot of great music out there as well. So when people go to the club or they’re looking for a certain vibe or they want to dance, when you with your lady, you want to invoke a certain spirit. And that’s what I try to intertwine in my music. It’s been big for me. I feel like I make message music. I am very outspoken with my message. I choose how I want the ladies
to be depicted. You know I want them to feel beautiful with records like Woman in the past. Speaking about the song Woman, did you write that about someone in particular? Yes. I challenged myself to write that song and to do that record. If it were not for one of my ANR’s at the time at JIVE Records, I probably would not have written that record. We were going back and forth at the time. It resonated with so many people both men and women. When I made that record, I wanted to make every woman feel like that song was about her. So Woman was really an anthem. I find that some of the simplest songs are the most potent and that ended up being my first number one Billboard-charting record. You’ve done lot of work in the AIDS community. Why is this work so important to you? It is always important for me to give back in any way that I can. You were recently part of the NEO SOUL experience at the Detroit Opera House. What’s the key to putting soul in your music? Yes. I was crazy. I did some of my hits and I recently wanted to touch people. It’s been a minute since I’ve been Detroit and I get a lot of love from there. I’ve done Chene Park multiple times. It was great to be in Detroit and it was great to be with my peers Lalah Hathaway, Leela James and Rahsaan Patterson. In your own words, how do you want to be perceived by people? The overall message is first and foremost I am a music lover. I love all types and genres of music. I love all of the culture that comes with music and just enjoying the many hats that I wear when it comes to music. Do not try to put me in a box because I am very versatile and I enjoy everything. I think the thing about coming to The Raheem DeVaughn Show or tuning in is just that you get my whole catalog of music--mix tapes included. You’ll find three different generations chimed into my music. It’s a blessing to have that. You might have that old school, which is grown and sexy or 40-plus, and then you have the 21-35. So it’s all good to be able to have that. I’m very up close and personal with my fans. FPD
Stay connected with Raheem DeVaughn on Twitter and Facebook @ Raheem_DeVaughn. Feb. 6 - 12, 2013 |
Ideas for Valentineâ€™s Day
By: Cornell C. Batie and Leslie J. Griffin
HELP US HELP YOU AVOID TAX FORECLOSURE Letâ€™s work together!
Today many are struggling to pay property taxes. State law requires that delinquent taxes, fees, and interest be paid in full. Wayne County Treasurer Ray Wojtowicz has created programs to assist you in addressing delinquent property taxes and avoiding foreclosure. The Treasurer offers two assistance programs allowing additional time to make payments. Those who own and live in a property as their primary residence may qualify for a one year Distressed Owner Occupant Extension. Apply by March 15. Property owners must provide copies of their recorded deed or land contract, utility bill sent to the address, state issued license or ID and income verification. Also you may qualify for a program that would pay the delinquent taxes for you. Contact Step Forward Michigan at stepforwardmichigan.org.
Valentineâ€™s Day is designed to show your mate how much they mean to you. With the loversâ€™ day being just around the corner, weâ€™ve got the hottest tips for you to plan a red hot evening or extended weekend with the one you love.
The Stipulated Payment Agreement is available for all residential and commercial property. Taxes owed for 2010 and prior years are combined and divided into four payments at 20% each and a final payment for the remaining balance. Payments are due February 4, April 8, June 3, August 5 and October 7.
Money orders and certified checks made payable to the Wayne County Treasurer will be accepted for tax payment.
Dinner is always a staple and favorite for most couples on this day. But this time get very creative with dining. Invite a personal chef to prepare a nice candlelit meal at home. Transform the entire ambience and welcome your mate to loverâ€™s island. Engulf them with soft music and chilled wine and lay rose petals on every open surface. Ladies, wear something very sexy and donâ€™t forget the sky-high heels.
To better serve you, Wayne County Treasurer Ray Wojtowicz and Wayne County Community College District present Property Taxpayer Assistance Saturdays during the month of February at four WCCCD campus locations. The Wayne County Treasurer will have representatives onsite to collect taxes and explain assistance plan options. If you owe 2010 and prior year property taxes, visit a campus near you. Each session will be held from 10:00 am. to 2:00 pm.
Flowers, Cards and Candy Surprise your mate by sending them flowers on the hour and attach a special note expressing your devotion with each delivery. And donâ€™t just buy any card. Make a card at the kiosks provided from the store and put your thoughts in your own words. Joint Vacation Days Day-to-day life can become rather hectic. Pre-plan joint vacation days and extend your alone time into the weekend. Spend the entire day together. Revisit the places the two of you met and recreate the moments. Gift Exhange Thereâ€™s no need to borrow from your 401K for Valentineâ€™s Day. Small gestures can have a big impact. Surprise your mate with something theyâ€™ve been wanting for a while. Shower her with her favorite bottle of perfume or surprise him with his favorite basketball jersey. Make reservations to dine at the new restaurant your honey has wanted to try. Call ahead and arrange to have flowers brought to the table. Make every detail of this evening count. Make it Official So fellas, youâ€™ve been with your special lady for awhile and sheâ€™s the first thing you think about in the morning and the last voice you hear at night. She completes and enhances you in every way and you cannot imagine your life without her. Youâ€™ve talked about getting married and you both agree that you want to spend the rest of your lives together. Plan the night of her life and in the most creative way you know how ask her to spend the rest of her life with you. FPD Happy living and loving!
| Feb. 6 - 12, 2013
For additional information, email firstname.lastname@example.org, visit Treasurer.waynecounty.com or call 313.224-5990. Help us help you avoid foreclosure.
Property Taxpayer Assistance Saturdays at WCCCD BNUPQNr%PPST$MPTFBUQN
DETROIT EASTERN CAMPUS $POOPSm'FCSVBSZUI DETROIT DOWNTOWN CAMPUS 8FTU'PSU4Um'FCSVBSZUI DETROIT NORTHWEST CAMPUS 8FTU0VUFS%SJWFm'FCSVBSZSE
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The 44th NAACP Image Awards, sponsored in part by Chevrolet, took place at the historic Shrine Auditorium on February 1. This premier multicultural awards show, kicked off Black History Month by celebrating the outstanding achievements and performances by people of color in the arts as well as individuals or groups who promote social justice through their creative endeavors. FPD
Halle Berry and Kerry Washington
Kem Performs at the award ceremony
Feb. 6 - 12, 2013 |
DETROPIA Dubbed as “Dreamy” by the New York Times, the critically acclaimed documentary Detropia tells the story of Detroit over the last century--from the Great Migration of many african-americans from the south to the booming automotive industry and the latest demise of the city’s economy. Ferndale’s Magic Bag’s weekly Brew and View will be showing Detropia Wednesday night at 9:30. Doors open at 8 p.m. For more information visit themagicbag.com.
GOODNIGHT DESDEMONA/GOOD MORNING JULIET Ann-Marie MacDonald’s comedic play tells the tale of an English literature professor who goes on a journey theorizing famous plays of Shakespeare. This performance is a laugh-out-loud fest with memorable characters and a captivating story line. For more information and for ticket purchases contact the Hilberry box office at 313577-2972 or visit hilberry.com.
WINTERBLAST Hosted by Quicken Loans, Winter Blast is a cool and fun-filled event in and around Campus Martius Park. Events featured will be free ice skating, professional skating demonstrations, entertainment acts and more. This is a weekend-long event kicking off Friday at 11 a.m. For more information visit winterblast.com.
BORDERLINE The newly renovated Detroit Historical Museum is showing the Emmy-winning film Borderline: The Story of 8 Mile Road. Borderline showcases the controversies associated with one of Detroit’s most notorious roads. From the adult entertainment night clubs to the plethora of churches, homeless people and people who live in the area. This short film begins at 1 p.m. on Friday and runs until Saturday. For more information about the film or museum visit detroithistorical.org.
Februar y 10 th C ool Jazz wit h K immie H orne M ar c h 17t h C elt ic Roc k featuring The Lash Introducing Sound Board’s Sunday Brunch & Jams! Each month will feature new and exciting artists. Along with an amazing performance, enjoy a delicious brunch buffet that will definitely have you calling for an encore. Get your tickets today! M o t o r C i t y C a s i n o . c o m
BRUNCH AND JAMS One Sunday a month, MotorCity SoundBoard will be the place to be for an early afternoon of great food and fantastic entertainment. This month’s entertainment will feature an amazing performance of “Cool Jazz by Kimmie Horne” tickets and information are available on the venue’s website, soundboarddetroit.com.
YOGA TIME Yoga For Women at the Ann Arbor District Library will be an evening of womanhood, relaxation and yoga. The creators believe women give a lot of themselves to others and this is a chance for women to give back to themselves. Ladies, grab a friend and enjoy the teachings and techniques of Victoria Duranona 7:00 p.m.-8:30 p.m. Visit the library’s website for more information at aadl.org. FPD
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| Feb. 6 - 12, 2013
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Feb. 6 -12, 2013 |