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Yoga For And By Black Women: Mocha Yoga

Meet Mocha Yoga! Mocha Yoga is a lifestyle brand, created to bring representation to the mat, and wellness to your world. The ladies behind the wellness brand tell us why they fell in love with Yoga and how they turned their Passion 2 Business. Connect with Mocha Yoga @ https://twitter.com/my_mocha_yoga https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCEGy… https://www.instagram.com/mochayogase… Passion 2 Business is a series that focuses on black entrepreneurs that turned their passions into a businesses. They share the best (and worst) things about being an entrepreneur, what fuels their drive, advice for future entrepreneurs and much more! Because we believe in and cheer Black Owned!

This Is The Marine President Trump Wants To Be The First Female African-American General

President Donald Trump has nominated the first African-American woman for promotion to general.

Black Female Engineer Shows A Young Student How To Be A Boss

Dr. Reates Curry spends a day with a 17-year-old student, Marianna Campbell, to teach her all about bio-medical engineering at Ford.

Tay Zonday’s “Chocolate Rain” Was More Woke Than We Realized

The singer breaks down the message many missed in the latest “I Went Viral.”

“I felt like an outsider in both cultures.”

Linda Mobula grew up in both Tucson, Ariz. and the Congo. “When I go back to the Congo, it feels like I’m from a different country.”

Meet Latin America’s first black female vice president

For the first time in the country’s history, a black woman will be Costa Rica’s vice president. Here’s what you need to know about Epsy Campbell Barr.

How Chris Paul Says He Deals With Change

Chris Paul opens up about how change still makes him anxious even after the fame. Here’s how he deals with it.

🇺🇸 What progress has Black America made since MLK’s assassination?

This week the world has been honouring the memory of Martin Luther King Junior. King had a dream. It was to live in a society where people were judged by their character rather than the color of their skin. But that dream was shattered by an assassin’s bullet on the balcony of the Lorraine Motel in Memphis, Tennessee, on April 4, 1968. The Civil Rights champion was just 39 years old. Five decades later, on the anniversary of his death, people across the US, and the world, paused, to remember what happened and what King stood for. How much progress have Black Americans made in the struggle to achieve racial and economic equality? Presenter: Dareen AbuGhaida Guests: Reverend Bernard Lafayette, a lifelong civil rights activist who was appointed by Martin Luther King to direct the Alabama voter registration project in 1962. Vincent Warren, the executive director of the Centre for Constitutional Rights. Tami Sawyer, a social justice activist and director of diversity and cultural competence at Teach For America.

Why Do We Continue to Embrace Pointless Stereotypes?

Many stereotypes in the black community are rooted in racism. Why are we still using them?

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