John Pepper, the former Procter & Gamble executive and board chairman, urges readers to “face our own challenges today” by “holding fast to our deepest values” following the example of Britain in World War II.
A crowd reported to number about 5,000 found solidarity, pride, and comfort in themes of social justice and […]
The artist Shepard Fairey has launched a ‘We the People’ campaign of inspiring images representing groups targeted by […]
Marchers–perhaps 2,000–gathered on Jan. 16 at the Freedom Center, then marched up Vine Street to Fountain Square to honor Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. and to renew themselves to the King dream and the unfinished business of the nation’s creed that all are created equal.
People who give their time and talent for neighbors with no expectation of reward deserve to be recognized (“Neighbors who care” Dec. 28, Tri-County Community Press). Neighborliness makes the community a better place for all of us.
Since it was founded in December 2014, Black Lives Matter Cincinnati has become the leading voice for black liberation in the city, working to mobilize people to demand an end to police brutality, institutional racism, and other injustices.
“It’s a fight for black liberation, but it’s not a black fight,” said Brian Taylor, one of the original BLMC founders and a member of its steering committee. “Just like the fight for women’s liberation is not just a women’s fight.”
Pain, anger, and frustration combined with disbelief filled the crowd that gathered midday Saturday at Hamilton County Courthouse over the hung jury in the trial of Ray Tensing, the University of Cincinnati Police officer charged with murder in the shooting of an unarmed black man.