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Shirley Chisholm: Catalyst for Change

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Mae Jemison’s Astronomical Endeavor
Mae Jemison, Astronaut

On September 20th, 1992 the first woman of color entered space. This is the story of Mae C. Jemison’ s Astronomical Endeavor.

Frederick Douglass’ Historic Meeting with President Lincoln
Frederick Douglas & Presidet Lincoln

CONTENT  CATALOG ~ 76 Episodes | 573 Schools

The date, August 10, 1863. The place, 1600 Pennsylvania Avenue. A day that marked the first time that an African American and U.S President had met as near equals in American History.

Joe Louis, Boxer
Joe Louis: A Moment in Time

David Blackwell: A Profile of Inspiration

The date, June 22, 1938. The place, Yankee Stadium. It was a rematch between Joe Louis and Max Schmeling and became one of boxing's most talked about and significant bouts in history. Louis' performance uplifted the country and made him one of the first true African-American national heroes in the United States.

David Blackwell

David H. Blackwell had a distinguished career and a life full of tremendous perseverance and inspiration. This is the legacy he left behind.


Ruth Simmons

Ruth Simmons: Precedence for Excellence

“The most important thing one can do for children is not accept the limitations they are so willing to impose on themselves.” Ruth Simmons, the first African American president of an Ivy League institution, shares her story of success.

Shirley Chisholm

Shirley Chisholm: Catalyst for Change

Born on the island of Barbados, “Fighting Shirley” Chisholm was Unbossed and Unbothered, setting a blazing trail as a catalyst for change in her time.

Claudette Colvin

Claudette Colvin: Teenage Trailblazer

Before Rosa Parks, there was Claudette Colvin. At the age of 15, she refused to move to the back of the bus and give up her seat to a white person — nine months before Rosa Parks did the very same thing...

Barbara Jordan

Barbara Jordan: Speaking the Truth

Barbara Jordan, a well-respected speaker, public servant, and educator was a politician of the people. Jordan was elected to the U.S. House of Representatives in 1972, becoming the first African American to represent Texas in the House, and the first African American woman from the South to be elected to Congress. She established herself in the Watergate impeachment hearings of 1973, giving a famous speech in support of Richard Nixon’s impeachment. Jordan became a household name in the process, with a voice that was one of integrity, and a vehicle for change. Her unforgettably commanding voice, impassioned yet logical, mesmerized colleagues and fellow Americans alike. Barbara Jordan is remembered for her commitment to the U.S. Constitution, and as one of America’s most respected and influential politicians, one who was synonymous with justice.

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