These ladies are both 100 years old and have been friends since the age of six. They put a whole new meaning behind “Best Friends Forever!”
Steve Harvey explains what ebonics is and how white America can save themselves by learning it. Check out this hilarious video to learn more.
R&B artist, John Legend, sings “All of Me” to his wife on “Oprah’s Next Chapter.” A perfect description and sound of love
Carin Bondar shares with us how different species engage in this, sometimes, reproductive act. She shares with us the many ways in which animals get down to the nitty gritty and where the “power” really lies! Check her out, I promise you’ll get a good laugh and learn a thing or two!
Very good friend and poet of mine, Rob Gibsun, performs in CUPSI 2013 in a piece he calls “College Grad.” He explores the way in which we are trapped into a system to work our entire lives to pay off never ending debt. His talent and delivery empowers us all to rethink. Click the video to hear for yourself.
I have to admit this is a serious matter, but does the stage determine the seriousness? Who is Bill Burr’s audience and what “really” makes this comedy so “funny”? Is this true? Is this form of entertainment destructive, helpful or neither? I find it problematic but I must admit his delivery does make him funny.
Anthropologist Helen Fisher explains how love changes a person and how withdrawal is normal. She says that LOVE is more powerful than a cocaine high. “It’s an obsession…the obsession can get worse when (love) is rejected.” Watch the video to learn more!
“How you treat yourself is how you treat God”- Iyanla Vanzant
Vanzant says that “When you start sacrificing yourself for other people you make them a thief” because they’re taking from you what you need. Sometimes the best time to spend is with yourself and learning to do this is best because they you will be able to more effectively put yourself in the position of service.
Spoken Word poet Kai Davis takes us on a journey of the parallels of being black and educated inside of the classroom. Does the vernacular and dialect of “Black folk” determine their education level?