When autocomplete results are available use up and down arrows to review and enter to select. Touch device users, explore by touch or with swipe gestures.

African american leaders

Discover Pinterest’s 10 best ideas and inspiration for African american leaders. Get inspired and try out new things.
OH FREEDOM! Teaching African American Civil Rights Through American Art at the Smithsonian Charles Henry Alston (1907-1977) Walking 1958

SAAM's education resources use artworks as invitations to explore historical eras, literary themes, and connections to the present day. Contextualized within the people, movements, and stories of the United States, these artworks provide rich opportunities to uncover complexities and perspectives and put new knowledge to use.

Louisiana Legislaturewas more than 1/2 Black right after the Civil War and Black people were able to vote for the first time.

The Louisiana Legislature was more than 1/2 Black right after the Civil War and Black people were able to vote for the first time! Discover the true story and history of Treme, New Orleans, as seen on HBO. Featuring local musicians, artists, dancers, and writers. FAUBOURG TREME: The Untold Story of Black New Orleans retraces the fascinating and unique history of America’s oldest black neighborhood. Watch Treme documentary preview here: www.tremedoc.com/

Where are the African American leaders?

Sweeping changes were possible in the past because black leaders were willing to risk their lives and call out problems before they became crises.

Where Are the Statues of L.G.B.T.Q. Pioneers? Here Are 11 Worthy New Yorkers. From the New York Times.

Virtually nonexistent among the city’s monuments, L.G.B.T.Q. men and women have made outsize contributions to New York’s identity. It is long past time they were put on a pedestal.

Watch popular African american leaders videos

Mary Church Terrell was a pioneering African-American civil rights leader, educator, scholar, and suffragist. She was born in 1863, in Memphis Tennessee, and was raised in an upper-middle-class family. She was among the first African-American women to receive a college degree, earning a B.A. from Oberlin College in Ohio in 1884. Throughout the late 19th and early 20th centuries, Mary Church Terrell dedicated her life to advocating for equality, education, and civil rights for African Americans.
We’ve enjoyed sharing the stories of some of our past African American leadership. Today, we’d like to wrap up with this short spot that also shares some of the leaders of the futures, including our Black Impact Group. They hosted their annual, dynamic, Black Leaders of Color event on February 21.
Smiling African American Millennial Professional Stock Footage Video
Ad: Smiling young african american female leader office worker intern standing in modern office looking at camera, happy mixed race employee business coach millennial professional hr close up portrait