Greater Diversity News (GDN) is a statewide publication with national reach and relevance. We are a chosen news source for underrepresented and underserved communities in North Carolina. GDN and our companion website focuses on issues and opportunities important to Historically Underutilized Businesses (HUBs) and issues of community interest and empowerment such as Moral Monday and voter suppression.
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Las Vegas Comedian James Bean Releases Candid Account Of His Struggle With Suicide In When The Humor Is Gone
“James Bean has shown insight and understanding of the darkest moments of many people’s lives as well as ideas on how one could begin to create a life worth living even out of the depths of despair.” -– Rhonda Duncombe, LMFT, LADC -- Las Vegas, NV (BlackNews.com) -- In WHEN THE HUMOR IS GONE (Archway Publishing, $30.99), comedian Las Vegas James Bean reveals his struggle with depression, which led him to the brink of suicide; and, how life-changing revelations, as he was about to take razor blades to his wrists, allowed him to begin to fight his way back. In a frank and life-affirming narrative of his journey, Bean offers a personal account of how he went about getting therapy, obtaining family support, and finding purpose and meaning in the world.
Unbeweavable! New Program Empowers African American Women and Men Financially In The $10 Billion Hair Weave Industry
Educate, Organize and Mobilize: It's fifty years since the passage of the Civil Rights of 1964 (The Voting Rights Act was passed in 1965) and this is turning out to be quite a political season. There are many unforeseeable and unpredictable lessons that can be learned by observing the advocates of voter suppression. However, there appears to be a least one lesson that seems to be obvious. Voter suppression has the potential to decide numerous elections in November. The fight will be massive voter suppression vs. massive voter turnout. The battle lines in this fight have been building since the Supreme Court gutted the Voting Rights Act (VRA) in 2013. These contests are developing all over the country. However, as during the “Mississippi Freedom Summer” of 1964, the right of Blacks to vote in Mississippi is again one of the hottest topics of the conversation.