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In A

In A

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Half

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With

With

Devin Booker
Devin Booker

Devin Booker

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Android, Community, and Iphone: Uncle G i o @GionniOnTheSpot A black man was offered $200 to beat up a black transgender woman. It was filmed & went viral one month ago Today, she was found dead from a gunshot wound Transphobia is NOT a joke. Hold your peers accountable Transphobia KILLED Muhlaysia Booker #ProtectBlackTransWomen 4:47 PM May 19, 2019 Twitter for iPhone 17.4K Likes 8.9K Retweets Uncle G i o @GionniOnTheSpot Three black transgender women have been murdered with days of each other. I'm sick. But will continue to fight for: Muhlaysia Booker Claire Legato Michelle Simone Rest in power sistahs #TransRightsAreHumanRights #TransisBeautiful #ProtectBlackTransWomen 8:14 AM May 20, 2019 Twitter for Android Uncle G i o @GionniOnTheSpot Update via @HRC hrc.org/blog/hrc- mourn Simone's death comes just a day after Muhlaysia Booker was fatally shot in Dallas and less than a week after Claire Legato died in Cleveland after being shot. It is the fifth known case of deadly violence against the transgender community in 2019, all of whom were Black transgender women. Last year, advocates tracked the deaths of at least 26 transgender people. 4:35 PM May 20, 2019 Twitter for iPhone between-stars-and-waves: thatpettyblackgirl: Source https://www.pinknews.co.uk/2019/05/20/transgender-woman-muhlaysia-booker-shot-dead-dallas/ Black trans lives matter.
Android, Community, and Iphone: Uncle G i o
 @GionniOnTheSpot
 A black man was offered $200 to beat
 up a black transgender woman. It was
 filmed & went viral one month ago
 Today, she was found dead from a
 gunshot wound
 Transphobia is NOT a joke. Hold your
 peers accountable
 Transphobia KILLED Muhlaysia
 Booker
 #ProtectBlackTransWomen
 4:47 PM May 19, 2019 Twitter for iPhone
 17.4K Likes
 8.9K Retweets

 Uncle G i o
 @GionniOnTheSpot
 Three black transgender women have
 been murdered with days of each
 other.
 I'm sick. But will continue to fight for:
 Muhlaysia Booker
 Claire Legato
 Michelle Simone
 Rest in power sistahs
 #TransRightsAreHumanRights
 #TransisBeautiful
 #ProtectBlackTransWomen
 8:14 AM May 20, 2019 Twitter for Android

 Uncle G i o
 @GionniOnTheSpot
 Update via @HRC hrc.org/blog/hrc-
 mourn
 Simone's death comes just a day after
 Muhlaysia Booker was fatally shot in Dallas
 and less than a week after Claire Legato died
 in Cleveland after being shot. It is the fifth
 known case of deadly violence against the
 transgender community in 2019, all of whom
 were Black transgender women. Last year,
 advocates tracked the deaths of at least 26
 transgender people.
 4:35 PM May 20, 2019 Twitter for iPhone
between-stars-and-waves:
thatpettyblackgirl:


Source


https://www.pinknews.co.uk/2019/05/20/transgender-woman-muhlaysia-booker-shot-dead-dallas/


Black trans lives matter.

between-stars-and-waves: thatpettyblackgirl: Source https://www.pinknews.co.uk/2019/05/20/transgender-woman-muhlaysia-booker-shot-dead-d...

Anaconda, At-St, and Chicago: Clara Belle Williams, the first black graduate of New Mexico State University. Many or her professors would not allow her inside the class room, she had to take notes from the hallway; she was also not allowed to walk with her class to get her diploma. She became a great teacher, of black students by day, and by night she taught their parents (former slaves) home economics. she lived past 100, after her death, NMSU renamed the English Department building after her. Clara Belle Williams was born in Texas in 1885. She was the valedictorian of the graduating class of Prairie New Normal and Independent College, now (Prairie View A & M University) in 1908. Williams enrolled at the New Mexico College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts in the fall of 1928, after taking some courses at the University of Chicago. While she worked as a teacher at Booker T. Washington School in Las Cruces, she also took college courses during the summer. Most of Williams professors did not allow her inside the classroom because she was Black. But that didn’t stop Clara. She had to take notes from the hallway–standing up! That’s right, she wasn’t even given a chair to sit in many of those classes. She was also not allowed to walk with her class to get her diploma because of the segregation laws. Despite what they did or said against her, she still graduated with a bachelor’s degree in English from NMSU in 1937 at the age of 51. Williams went on to continue her education beyond her graduation date, taking graduate-level classes well into the 1950s. She married Jasper Williams in 1917. The couple raised three sons. She urged her sons to do well in school and succeed in higher education. All three of her children went to college and graduated with medical degrees. One attended Howard University Medical School in Washington D.C and the two other children graduated from Creighton University Medical School in Omaha, Nebraska. They founded the Williams Clinic in Chicago, Illinois. . Her eldest son Dr. Jasper Williams, was chairman of obstetrics and gynecology at St. Bernard Hospital in Chicago, a fellow of the American College of Obstetrics and Gynecology, past president of the Cook County Physicians Association, and a founding director of the Seaway National Bank of Chicago, now the country’s largest black-owned bank. So you see, if it wasn’t for Clara’s dedication and perseverance, we would have never seen such excellence. via blackdoctor.org ClaraBelleWilliams theblaquelioness
Anaconda, At-St, and Chicago: Clara Belle Williams, the first black graduate of New
 Mexico State University. Many or her professors
 would not allow her inside the class room, she had to
 take notes from the hallway; she was also not allowed
 to walk with her class to get her diploma. She became
 a great teacher, of black students by day, and by night
 she taught their parents (former slaves) home
 economics. she lived past 100, after her death, NMSU
 renamed the English Department building after her.
Clara Belle Williams was born in Texas in 1885. She was the valedictorian of the graduating class of Prairie New Normal and Independent College, now (Prairie View A & M University) in 1908. Williams enrolled at the New Mexico College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts in the fall of 1928, after taking some courses at the University of Chicago. While she worked as a teacher at Booker T. Washington School in Las Cruces, she also took college courses during the summer. Most of Williams professors did not allow her inside the classroom because she was Black. But that didn’t stop Clara. She had to take notes from the hallway–standing up! That’s right, she wasn’t even given a chair to sit in many of those classes. She was also not allowed to walk with her class to get her diploma because of the segregation laws. Despite what they did or said against her, she still graduated with a bachelor’s degree in English from NMSU in 1937 at the age of 51. Williams went on to continue her education beyond her graduation date, taking graduate-level classes well into the 1950s. She married Jasper Williams in 1917. The couple raised three sons. She urged her sons to do well in school and succeed in higher education. All three of her children went to college and graduated with medical degrees. One attended Howard University Medical School in Washington D.C and the two other children graduated from Creighton University Medical School in Omaha, Nebraska. They founded the Williams Clinic in Chicago, Illinois. . Her eldest son Dr. Jasper Williams, was chairman of obstetrics and gynecology at St. Bernard Hospital in Chicago, a fellow of the American College of Obstetrics and Gynecology, past president of the Cook County Physicians Association, and a founding director of the Seaway National Bank of Chicago, now the country’s largest black-owned bank. So you see, if it wasn’t for Clara’s dedication and perseverance, we would have never seen such excellence. via blackdoctor.org ClaraBelleWilliams theblaquelioness

Clara Belle Williams was born in Texas in 1885. She was the valedictorian of the graduating class of Prairie New Normal and Independent Coll...

Black History Month, Church, and Period: EDOM FROM WANT FREEDOM FROM <p>Black history month day 7: Sculptor Selma Hortense Burke.</p> <p>Selma Burke was born in 1900 in Mooresville North Carolina. The 10th child of an AME church minister, she grew up attending a one room segregated schoolhouse and playing with the riverbed clay near her home. This was what first piqued her interest in sculpture. Her mother thought she should pursue a more financially stable career than one as an artist, but her grandmother was a painter and encouraged her interests.</p> <p>Burke attended Winston-Salem University and graduated from St. Agnes Training School for Nurses in Raleigh in 1924. She moved to Harlem to become a private nurse, and it was there that she began a tumultuous relationship with Jamaican poet Claude McKay and was first exposed to the Harlem Renaissance. </p> <p>Twice Burke traveled to Europe in the 1930s. Once on a Rosenwald fellowship to study sculpture in Vienna for a year, and once to study in Paris with Aristide Maillol. One of her most significant works from this period is &ldquo;Frau Keller&rdquo; (1937), a portrait of a German-Jewish woman in response to the rising Nazi threat which would convince Burke to leave Europe later that year.</p> <p>We she returned to the United States, Burke enrolled at Columbia University, where she earned her Master of Fine Arts degree in 1941.</p> <p>She is pictured here with two of her most famous pieces: A bust of Booker T. Washington, given to Frederick Douglass High School in Manhattan in 1936, and a relief sculpture of President Franklin D. Roosevelt that serves as the template for the American dime to this day.</p>
Black History Month, Church, and Period: EDOM FROM WANT FREEDOM FROM
<p>Black history month day 7: Sculptor Selma Hortense Burke.</p>

<p>Selma Burke was born in 1900 in Mooresville North Carolina. The 10th child of an AME church minister, she grew up attending a one room segregated schoolhouse and playing with the riverbed clay near her home. This was what first piqued her interest in sculpture. Her mother thought she should pursue a more financially stable career than one as an artist, but her grandmother was a painter and encouraged her interests.</p>

<p>Burke attended Winston-Salem University and graduated from St. Agnes Training School for Nurses in Raleigh in 1924. She moved to Harlem to become a private nurse, and it was there that she began a tumultuous relationship with Jamaican poet Claude McKay and was first exposed to the Harlem Renaissance. </p>

<p>Twice Burke traveled to Europe in the 1930s. Once on a Rosenwald fellowship to study sculpture in Vienna for a year, and once to study in Paris with Aristide Maillol. One of her most significant works from this period is &ldquo;Frau Keller&rdquo; (1937), a portrait of a German-Jewish woman in response to the rising Nazi threat which would convince Burke to leave Europe later that year.</p>

<p>We she returned to the United States, Burke enrolled at Columbia University, where she earned her Master of Fine Arts degree in 1941.</p>

<p>She is pictured here with two of her most famous pieces: A bust of Booker T. Washington, given to Frederick Douglass High School in Manhattan in 1936, and a relief sculpture of President Franklin D. Roosevelt that serves as the template for the American dime to this day.</p>

Black history month day 7: Sculptor Selma Hortense Burke. Selma Burke was born in 1900 in Mooresville North Carolina. The 10th child of an ...