September is National Suicide Prevention Month, and Stephen talks with the founder of a non-profit that has launched a campaign to reduce the rising rates of suicide among young Black boys ages 5-12
Our roundtable of communications consultants, political strategists and radio personalities take on the topics that everyone is talking about in the African American community.
A long-term study commissioned by the Detroit Area Agency on Aging shows the older population in Detroit and eight neighboring cities is dying at a rate 2.5 times higher than the rest of Michigan. Stephen Henderson talks with DAAA President & CEO Ronald Taylor about the report’s findings and ways to reduce the numbers. Plus, One Detroit’s Will Glover talks with BridgeDetroit reporter Bryce Huffman about his in-depth report on Michigan’s sundown towns, which were historically unwelcoming to African Americans.
BridgeDetroit is 100 days old. Can you help us power our nonprofit newsroom for the weeks and years to come?
A discussion with Dr. Kimberlydawn Wisdom of Henry Ford Health System on racism’s impact on African-American health and what it takes to bring change. Plus, a conversation with Knight Foundation Detroit Program Director, Nate Wallace, on including more diversity in the arts. And, a new hip hop music video encourages people to wear masks during the pandemic.
Stephen interviews Misha Stallworth and Sherry McRill about a program that supports both law enforcement and the community on emergency calls
Wayne State University President M. Roy Wilson talks with Stephen about the many changes coming to the campus this fall due to the COVID-19 pandemic.
New Detroit reveals a list of actions to stop racism. Plus, major changes for this year’s Arise Detroit Neighborhoods Day. And, Detroit gallery owner Dell Pryor talks about her newest art exhibition.
Stephen Henderson goes one-on-one with Detroit Police Chief James Craig for a candid conversation about policing in Detroit
The Michigan Daily changed styling guidelines in 1988 to better reflect representation on campus. Over thirty years later, the rest of the news industry is catching on.