For Black History Month, we’re celebrating Black female entrepreneurs who are true examples of resilience and innovation.
As Black History Month gets underway, get motivated by these powerful words from Black women leaders and trailblazers.
Have no fear – Shequeta Smith is here! The founder of Shero Comics aims to bring better representation to comic books, games and more.
Longtime trustee Ronda Stryker has just gifted Spelman College the largest single HBCU donation in history.
Ayo Edebiri, Quinta Brunson and Niecy Nash-Betts have been wow-ing us with their wits and talents for years. At the 2024 Emmy Awards, they were rightfully recognized.
Here’s how she’s paving the way for Black women in a field where they make up less than one percent.
It was the biggest debut ever for a Black woman director. Compared to other Marvel superhero films, however, it flopped – and there may be ugly forces at play.
If approved, the rule could improve the health of Black women, who disproportionately relax hair to avoid workplace discrimination.
After being covered by country singer Luke Combs, Chapman’s song “Fast Car” was named Song of the Year – 35 years after its release.
The Texas Organizing Project is galvanizing Black and Latino voters into action – and holding candidates to their progressive campaign promises.
The Magnolia Mother’s Trust provides needed monthly funds to Black mothers in Mississippi. The folks behind it want this local action to inspire a global – or at least national – shift.
New research from nonprofit Buy From A Black Woman reveals how Black women business owners were disproportionately impacted by the pandemic, and how they adapted to survive.
A conservative activist claims the Fearless Fund, which invests in Black women business owners, engages in “explicit racial exclusion.”
Nikki Porcher of Buy From A Black Woman says it’s super easy to find brands to support. But doing so all year long requires intention.
Viola Ford Fletcher lived through the 1921 destruction of Oklahoma city’s “Black Wall Street” by an angry white mob. Now, she’s publishing her account.