The president’s recent anti-immigration move is breaking up American families.
By The Editorial Board |BOSTON GLOBE
A rational president, making decisions untainted by racial bias, would know that Nigerians are among the most successful and highly educated immigrant groups in America: 61 percent hold at least a bachelor’s degree. More than 1 in 3 Nigerian immigrants work in the US health care industry; compared to the general population, they’re also more likely to work in science, technology, and engineering fields.
Continue reading “Trump’s xenophobic travel ban punishes Americans above all”
By Sandra Whitehead
At an urban university with a growing minority student population, the African Student Union provides opportunities for unity. ASA hosted a panel called “How Black is Black Enough?” at the UWM Union’s Wisconsin Lounge on Wednesday night.
Continue reading “AFRICAN STUDENT UNION PANEL TAKES ON QUESTION: HOW BLACK IS BLACK ENOUGH?”
By Valerie Russ
It was the evening before Independence Day, and about 40 black people whose families had come from around the globe gathered at S.A. Cafe in Upper Darby to talk about an independence of their own.
This was the first Diaspora Leaders Roundtable, sponsored by FunTimes magazine publisher Eric Nzeribe, for people of African descent — African-Americans, African immigrants, and African-Caribbeans — to talk about bridging cultural divides and building a future together.
Continue reading “‘The new diaspora is riding on the sacrifices of the old diaspora,’ and other takeaways from a black leaders roundtable”