In recognition of September being deemed National Childhood Obesity Awareness month, I am currently in South Central Los Angeles at the University Southern California attending “Childhood Obesity: A Call to Action”.
Last weekend marked the 47th anniversary of the 1963 March on Washington, and Martin Luther King’s “I Have a Dream Speech.”
Yesterday the EPA hosted the first of a series of Coal Ash Hearings in Arlington, VA with the aim of getting feedback on the proposed “Coal Combustion Rule.”
Ms. Sadie is an African-American woman who was born and raised in Pointe a la Hache in Plaquemines Parish, Louisiana. When Hurricane Katrina struck five years ago she lost the only home she had ever known.
The NAACP made headlines this summer for taking on the Tea Party head-on after our National Board of Directors unanimously passed a resolution calling on Tea Party leaders to repudiate the racist elements within its ranks.
On July 29, 2010 in New Orleans Louisiana, the NAACP and the Department of Homeland Security co-hosted a briefing to discuss the BP Oil Spill Disaster and contingency planning for hurricanes and natural disasters in the BP Oil Spill affected areas.
Back in March, I delivered a speech to an NAACP Freedom Fund banquet in my home state of Georgia. I drew on my personal life story to urge poor people, white and black, to pull together and overcome racial divisions.
I spent the majority of my days this past summer as an intern at the NAACP's Washington Bureau, compiling articles, editing press releases, providing context for media stories, and anything else the Communications department needed me to do.
A serial killer has been on the loose for months and only recently has the story reached the attention of national media.
The Harvard University Center for AIDS Research, The NAACP and national & local partners are pleased to present a symposium, November 19 -20, 2010, to examine the increasingly critical HIV/AIDS epidemic in Black America.
As the NAACP continues its fight against the monumental environmental and human implications of the Gulf Oil disaster, we continue to uncover new and alarming details about the clean-up processes that BP is utilizing.
The NAACP is pleased to support the Obama Administration's development of a comprehensive HIV/AIDS strategy.
On September 4, 2005, six unarmed New Orleans residents were attacked, two of them shot to death, as they tried to seek refuge for themselves and their families in the aftermath of Hurricane Katrina.
On Monday June 26, the NAACP and a coalition of civil rights groups released a six-point plan for providing more educational equity in the next reauthorization of the nation's key education law.
One of the guiding principles underlying both the civil rights movement and the labor movement is solidarity — the undeniable truth that people are stronger when they stand together.