Rosenwald schools, named for a philanthropist, were funded mostly by Black people of the segregated South.
The handsome Founding Father has always had a robust fandom—even before the ten-dollar bill, or a certain musical.
As an outspoken lawyer, the future congresswoman defended a Black man accused of raping a white woman.
Black abolitionist David Ruggles opened the first Black-owned bookstore in 1834, pointing the way to freedom—in more ways than one.
A longstanding idea about southern segregation is that it was more "intimate" than its northern counterpart. What's the truth?
Two industrial workers, members of Detroit’s League of Revolutionary Black Workers, share experiences with political organizing and education.
From 1964 to 1972, at least 300 U.S. cities faced violent upheavals, the biggest led by the League of Revolutionary Black Workers, in Detroit.
In the 1820s, Frances Wright established a community whose major project was the emancipation of enslaved people. Why did it crash and burn?
After the Civil War, white southerners saw the Fourth of July as a celebration of Confederate defeat. Black southerners saw opportunities.
A 1974 interview on feminism and politics with the first Black major-party candidate for president.