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PATREON EXCLUSIVE! New Course Shell Available

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The Political Shift From Civil Rights to Mass Incarceration

To view this content, you must be a member of Darius's Patreon at $1 or more Unlock with PatreonAlready a qualifying Patreon member? Refresh to access this... read more

The Political Shift from Civil Rights to Mass Incarceration

Support African Elements via Patreon; https://www.patreon.com/africanelements *Ad Free Videos for as little as $1/Month Subscription!!* The Political Shift from Civil Rights to Mass Incarceration As early as the 1970s, there was a shift in the political narrative between the Civil Rights era and the era of mass incarceration. Here I look at how that narrative shifted through both Republican and Democratic administrations. This presentation contains images that were used under a Creative Commons License. Click here to see the full list of images and attributions: https://link.attribute.to/cc/1672115 SOURCES: 1. Michelle Alexander, The New Jim Crow: Mass Incarceration in the Age of Colorblindness, p. 59. 2. Barbara Ehrenreich, The Atlantic, “It Is Expensive to Be Poor,” January 13, 2014. Accessed May 22, 2016 from http://www.theatlantic.com/business/archive/2014/01/ it-is-expensive-to-be-poor/282979/. 3. Manny Marable, Racializing Justice, Disenfranchising Lives: The Racism, Criminal Justice, and Law Reader, p. 29. 4. Democracy Now! “Cornel West and Carl Dix on Race and Politics in the Age of Obama,” July 22, 2009. Retrieved May 22, 2016 from http://www.democracynow.org/2009/7/22/... read more

African Elements Channel Trailer

African Elements Channel Trailer African Elements FINALLY has a channel trailer. Subscribe for regular content in Black and Africana Studies. For ad free videos, course materials and other exclusive content, consider becoming a Patreon member for as little as $1/month at... read more

The Harlem Renaissance: Black Art, Jazz, and Cultural Dilemma (REUPLOAD)

The Harlem Renaissance was a cultural explosion of Black art and music in the 1920s. But as Black culture took to a more prominent stage there was intense debate among artists about how Black artists and musicians should best present themselves to white audiences. Here we explore how they navigated this cultural dilemma.

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