ABOUT Charlayne Hunter-Gault
May 19, 2013
At a university in Yola, graduates offer a glimpse of a promising future in a strife-torn region.
In a piece for the New Yorker, Charlayne Hunter-Gault chronicles the day in 1963 when children as young as 6 marched to protest segregation.
Charlayne Hunter-Gault on the contributions and legacy of the congressman and civil rights legend.
The shooting death of model Reeva Steenkamp, allegedly by South Africa's star runner Oscar Pistorius, may open a window on some of the darker facts of life for so many South Africans -- domestic abuse -- Charlayne Hunter-Gault writes at the New Yorker.
Writing at Beccastone, Charlayne Hunter-Gault says black children must understand that, like Martin Luther King Jr., the legions of young people who walked with him, and Barack Obama, they have no choice but to get an education.
With the death of Meles Zenawi, the government crackdown on journalists could end -- or intensify.
Eskinder Nega received a sentence that spared his life but could spell death for press freedom.
Charlayne Hunter-Gault went there with media advocates to urge the release of jailed journalists.
Charlayne Hunter-Gault relates the travails of married journalists Serkalem Fasil and Eskinder Nega.
With Bond set to be honored, a friend recalls how the college activist became a social-justice legend.
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June 25, 2009
I was struck when, in commenting on the unrest in Iran, Barack Obama invoked Martin Luther King, repeating the borrowed line that King made famous: “The arc of the moral universe is long but it bends toward justice.” Because already, as I watched the demonstrations in Iran, my mind took me back to the days of King and the students of about the same age as many of those in the streets in Tehran.