Stephen talks with the director of the Conviction Integrity Unit and two men who were freed after serving 32 years and 19 years in prison, respectively, on wrongful murder convictions. Plus, the legendary Tuskegee Airmen.
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It has been one year since Michigan had its first confirmed cases of COVID-19, and while the pandemic has had a profound impact on us all, Stephen takes a up close look at its effect on children.
February is American Heart Month, and we’ll talk about the importance of leading a heart healthy lifestyle all year long. Stephen talks with Dr. Kimberly Farrow about the disproportionate number of African Americans who experience heart disease and stroke and how you can reduce your risk.
This week we’ll look at the legacy of the country’s first African American-owned and operated television station, Detroit’s WGPR-TV62. Plus, we’ll remember Karen Hudson Samuels, the driving force behind the creation of a broadcast museum and national and state historical designations for WGPR.
On the next episode, we launch a monthly series focusing on “The Black Church in Detroit,” and produced in collaboration with the Ecumenical Theological Seminary and the Charles H. Wright Museum of African American History.
Detroit Federation of Teachers President Terrence Martin joins Stephen to talk about the current state of education and virtual learning during the pandemic.
Stephen Henderson leads a candid discussion with roundtable guests on President Joe Biden’s policy agenda during his first 100 days in office, the release of former Detroit Mayor Kwame Kilpatrick from prison, and the concerns among African Americans over the COVID-19 vaccines.
Michigan Congresswoman Brenda Lawrence gives her firsthand account of the frightening attack at the U.S. Capitol to ABJ contributor Orlando Bailey of BridgeDetroit.
Responsibility for yesterday’s failed coup in the Capitol lies in the heart of modern conservatism and Republican politics, which courts white nationalists and excuses racial bigotry.