Growing up in Richmond and realizing that it was a pretty small city, I always dreamed of stepping outside of the boundaries of my hometown. Most of the opportunities I had to travel were through school programs and scholarships. Now that I am a college graduate, I decided to fulfill my childhood dream of seeing another side of the world.
When Black History Month comes along, it’s about getting the chance to remember who we are, what has happened to us, all we’ve endured and have overcome, despite the grip of white supremacy.
The Richmond Art Center is hosting the 21st annual Art of Living Black through March 4.
Oakland police estimate that 100,000 people participated in the Oakland Women’s March on Saturday, one of hundreds of marches that took place around the world in response to the inauguration of President Donald Trump. During the march, I talked to a number of people about why they were there. Here’s what they had to say.
On a gloomy and windy morning, Happy Lot Farm and Garden (HLFG) celebrated its fourth anniversary with a “Block Clean-Up Party” as part of the Martin Luther King, Jr. holiday and day of service.
Now hella has gone where slang words go to die: The Merriam-Webster Dictionary.
Richmond native William Haynes, 23, is the host of the YouTube comedy news show, “People Be Like.” Haynes is an actor, comedian, writer, rapper and video producer
In the wake of reports of two hate crimes in West Contra Costa County and hundreds throughout the country since the election of Donald Trump, West County residents came together to address the recent increase and discuss ways to deal with them locally.
You could say I am “adulting.” Even though I’m 22 and most of my friends like to go shopping or to clubs, I prefer a trip to the grocery store to get the ingredients for a delicious dinner.
Richmond’s RYSE Center celebrated Latino Heritage Month with its own special event aimed at showcasing Latino culture and expressing the different intersections in Richmond’s Latino community.