The U.S. Department of Education (Department) today announced Project School Emergency Response to Violence (Project SERV) grants to four Historically Black Colleges and Universities (HBCUs) that were disrupted by bomb threats last year.
Vice President Kamala Harris was as integral to the negotiations as anyone else in helping to reach a bipartisan deal so America could avoid defaulting on its debt obligations.
This June 17, visit “Inspire!” Newark’s Underground Railroad pop-up exhibition, for refreshments and comments by historian and artist Noelle Lorraine Williams.
The New Jersey Historical Commission (NJHC) invites residents to share their thoughts about establishing a Black Heritage Trail.
The Hunterdon County Division of Housing will conduct a lottery for those who want to get on the waiting list for the subsidized Housing Choice Voucher Program.
The NYC Banking Commission’s first-ever public hearing ended with a vote from all three commission members that urged NYC to limit its deposits at Capital One and KeyBank.
The National Black United Front (NBUF) will hold its 44th National Convention at the Healthy Village Learning Institute (1102 Freemont Street, McKeesport, PA 15132; just outside Pittsburgh) from July 7–9.
A church associate of a pastor and town councilwoman who was gunned down in her SUV outside her home in February was arrested Tuesday on murder and gun charges, New Jersey prosecutors said.
A third man has been charged in the 2002 shooting death of Run-DMC star Jam Master Jay, prosecutors said Tuesday, marking the latest movement in a case that languished for years.
The "Queen of Rock 'n' Roll," Tina Turner, is reportedly being laid to rest at a private funeral, according to several European news outlets.
Manhattan District Attorney Alvin Bragg and New York State Senator Cordell Cleare are calling on the New York State Legislature to eliminate the five-year criminal statute of limitations for sex trafficking and extending the window for survivors to file lawsuits.
As the Supreme Court decides the fate of affirmative action, most U.S. adults say the court should allow colleges to consider race as part of the admissions process, yet few believe students’ race should ultimately play a major role in decisions, according to a new poll.