As the idiot known as the president continues to defend the tiki-torched, “alt-right,” neo-Nazi, white supremacist orgy that went down in Charlottesville, Va., resulting in one person’s death and several injuries, social media’s blood pressure has gone way up, with millions posting outrage.
A former South Carolina state trooper will serve about five years in prison for shooting and injuring an unarmed black motorist during a 2014 traffic stop.
Another day, another video of police terrorizing and brutally beating up a black man for apparently no reason, raising questions and general community outrage about the use of force.
#SayHerName is a movement started by the African American Policy Forum because black women and girls are disproportionally subjected to police brutality and abuse. It is a call to uplift the names of those mostly forgotten and to seek justice.
Negress token black woman director of communications for the Office of Public Liaison Omarosa Manigault was added as a last-minute addition to a Friday panel discussing police brutality at the National Association of Black Journalists convention in New Orleans.
Sometimes, being black is like living inside a terrible movie where the world is so racist that it’s damn near impossible to believe. For example, imagine being a movie producer and I came to you to pitch this idea:
A Washington, D.C., police officer who fatally shot and killed an unarmed black motorcyclist in September 2016 will not face charges, federal prosecutors announced Wednesday.
On Tuesday night, more than two dozen people gathered near the spot where Michael Brown Jr. was gunned down three years ago, on Aug. 9, 2014, to mourn and remember the 18-year-old whose life was taken from him and to reconstruct a makeshift memorial in the spot where he died.
Once again the behavior of a police officer (this time in California) is drawing national attention and debate after the officer decided to keep his weapon trained on a passenger in a car for more than nine minutes during a traffic stop.
Rashaun A. Barnes, 39, was standing on the sidewalk in front of a corner store in Grand Prairie, Texas, on the afternoon of July 31, when he was allegedly assaulted and left permanently disfigured by a police officer.
A civil rights lawsuit has been filed against a Lansing, Ill., police officer who was caught on video threatening a young black teen and holding him pinned on the ground back in June, just because the boy was on his property.
Neither Michael Vick nor Ray Lewis is a coon. They simply have no interest in going toe-to-toe with white supremacy. And Colin Kaepernick has no interest in being a well-behaved, respectable Negro to get a job in the National Football League.
Cheatham County, Tenn., sheriff’s deputies are at the center of a newly filed federal lawsuit that claims the officers used excessive force on an 18-year-old who was taken into custody late 2016.
Not all police officers are here for President Donald Trump’s casual endorsement of police brutality when he encouraged officers to be rough with suspects in a speech Friday to officers on Long Island, N.Y.
And for those who think that police brutality is a new thing because of video evidence, think again. On March 31, 1989, a Brooklyn, N.Y., man was shot and paralyzed by a cop’s bullet. He recently died, and authorities have now ruled his death a homicide.
I had a different title for this review. I tried to be poetic and dress up my disdain for this movie with not-so-pointed words. It was “Detroit Makes America Face Its Racist Demons With Unrelenting Torture,” but my managing editor, Danielle Belton, challenged me to be as real as I was in this review. So I went there…
The president of dividing the United States is at again. If he isn’t on Twitter sending out transphobic, racist, sexist or xenophobic tweets, he’s holding speeches in front of hordes of like-minded followers.
John Boyega is one of the stars of Kathryn Bigelow’s latest film, Detroit, which focuses on the real-life tragic torturing of young black men in the Algiers Motel in Detroit in 1967. Boyega plays a young security guard who protects a grocery store from looters, and his character walks the thin and flimsy line between…
Police in Southaven, Miss., apparently went to the wrong address to execute an arrest warrant and ended up fatally shooting a man in his own home Sunday, an arrest warrant issued by a Tate County, Miss., judge shows.
Justine Damond’s shooting death is continuing to cause widespread changes in the Minneapolis Police Department, with officials now saying that officers will be required to turn on their body cameras when responding to all calls, initiating traffic stops or taking other actions.