Join us for an important conversation on liberating Baltimore from gun violence and centering the history and culture of African people in our responses to violence.
Starting on July 1st, 2023, marijuana will officially become legalized for recreational use in Maryland for adults 21 and up. This also includes a new law that bans police stops and searches based on the alleged smell of marijuana. But is that enough for Maryland to become a model for marijuana and racial justice?
A recent University of Maryland School of Social Work and Leaders of a Beautiful Struggle report had something to say about anti-Black racism. ChatGPT also had thoughts about addressing its symptoms.
Conversation with Adam Jackson, Chief Executive Officer of Leaders of a Beautiful Struggle.
In this thought-provoking interview, Dayvon speaks with Shawna Murray-Browne, founder of Kindred Wellness, about the intersection of African spirituality and revolutionary struggles for Black Liberation.
A bill that would form a Community Reinvestment and Reparations Commission is heading Monday to a likely final vote before the City Council. It appears poised to win final passage following a vote two weeks ago during which there was no opposition.
Lawrence and Rasheem discuss the intersection of environmentalism and racism in the United States.
Dayvon Love sits down with Queen from Black Boxx Radio to get a crash course of history, policy, and the State of Maryland per Baltimore – especially Black Baltimore.
Maryland, the first state to enact the Law Enforcement Bill of Rights (LEBOR), has now become the first state to repeal it. The decision was motivated by the need to increase community accountability for police misconduct, as discussed by organizations like Young People for Progress and Leaders of Beautiful Struggle. Advocates emphasize the importance of mental health support and transformative justice in schools to prevent the criminalization of students.
In this interview, Dayvon Love sits down with Jamye Wooten, the founder and CEO of CLLCTIVLY, to explore the critical need for collective economic development and narrative change to challenge myths of Black pathology in our communities.