Chance the Rapper and Stephen Curry joined the former president for a public service announcement for My Brother's Keeper, a federal initiative Obama launched in 2014 to help boys and young men of color.
"It made me feel scared, said the girl," Honestie Hodges, about the incident.
Former South Carolina officer was found guilty of murder and obstruction of justice in 2015 shooting death.
Black Lives Matter activist and former Baltimore mayoral candidate DeRay Mckesson told Newsweek he knew the FBI had been monitoring him.
James Madison University will offer the course in spring 2018.
Walter (Hawk) Newsome claims he was slammed to the ground during a peaceful protest in February.
There will be parades and cultural events to celebrate Afro-Brazilian culture.
Black Twitter isn't having it.
Kaepernick still hasn't been signed.
The NAACP called the verdict "another trial for police violence; another officer acquittal."
A leaked report from the FBI counter-terrorism division says they will likely use violence against law enforcement.
Hundreds of suspect accounts tweeted on divisive topics last month, a public policy group warned, as one senator accused Russian trolls of exploiting #TakeAKnee.
Rico Lavelle, who took a knee after singing the national anthem on Sunday in Detroit, said President Donald Trump's profane criticism of NFL players who silently protest is un-American.
Mysterious perpetrators placed the signs on businesses late Tuesday night.
A police officer in St. Louis posted a meme on Facebook, and is under investigation by the department.
Very few will express outright support for the alt-right, white nationalism or neo-Nazism. But that doesn't mean they don't have similar ideas and attitudes.
In the wake of Hurricane Harvey, a new conversation on "All Lives Matter" has begun on social media in relation to what's happened in Houston.
The group said the U.S. should follow Germany's decision to outlaw the use of Nazi symbols.
James mocked Trump's campaign slogan in a tweet.
Brown's death sparked outrage and riots across Ferguson, Missouri.
Seventy percent of voters said they thought black-on-black crime was a bigger problem than police violence against African-Americans.