Smithsonian Institution Traveling Exhibition Service

Smithsonian Institution Traveling Exhibition Service

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Repost from South Carolina Humanities: Check out this great opportunity for a two-part virtual #writingworkshop using Museum on Main Street's #VoicesandVotes exhibit now at Claflin University in the Arthur Rose Museum. #CommunalPen will be November 19 and December 3. The workshops are #free and no previous experience is necessary. Registration required (see link in bio of South Carolina Humanities page). Thanks to South Carolina Arts Commission's Folklife & Traditional Arts and Community Arts Development programs for developing and coordinating these events (and for the graphic)!
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#hbcu #hbcupride #hbcutimes #hbcubuzz #CU #claflin #claflinuniversity #democracy #voting #votingrights #votingmatters #politics #writing #workshop #smithsonian #smithsonianmuseum #claflinedition Smithsonian Institution Traveling Exhibition Service
Join us tonight at 6:00 pm in Arthur Rose Museum at Claflin University for another #voicesandvotes talk with Dr. Shaw of University of South Carolina! South Carolina Humanities Smithsonian Institution Traveling Exhibition Service

#HBCU #HBCUPride #HBCUTimes #hbcubuzz #democracy #voting #VotingRights #Southcarolina #SouthernPolitics #CUHumanities
Join us tomorrow evening, Tuesday, November 15, at 6:00pm for another #voicesandvotes event at the Arthur Rose Museum on the campus of Claflin University. Dr. Todd Shaw, Associate Professor of #politicalscience at the University of South Carolina, will join us to offer a talk on the topic "#southcarolina and #SouthernPolitics: Where do we go from here?"
#HBCU #HBCUPride #HBCUTimes #hbcubuzz #CU #claflinuniversity #Claflin #democracy #voting #VotingRights #votingmatters #politics #polysci #smithsonian #smithsonianmuseum
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Graphic courtesy of South Carolina Humanities and thanks to support from Smithsonian Institution Traveling Exhibition Service
🎤Don’t miss this wonderful talk tomorrow night with Dr. Todd Shaw in conjunction with “Voices and Votes: Democracy in America” at Claflin University!

Learn more about this exhibit and the remaining venues:
https://schumanities.org/voices-and-votes/

"Voices and Votes" is made possible by the Smithsonian Institution Traveling Exhibition Service's Museum on Main Street, with additional statewide funding from Dominion Energy.
I am excited to have this Panel Talk and Smithsonian Institution Traveling Exhibition Service here at the Gilroy Library. As a kid growing up I learned about the important impacts that Dolores Huerta had and continues to shape. The public library system was my after school program too. I am proud to have worked with our Assembly Member Robert Rivas and the Gilroy Library so the community has a chance to meet Dolores and listen to a panel discussion yesterday. This all started as a vision from Gilroy Librarian Elizabeth Muñoz-Rosas. #HiltonForCouncil #Gilroy #DowntownGilroy Dolores Huerta Dolores Huerta Foundation

This was a moment that all of us will remember and talk about forever. The panel talk was more than listening to their stories, it was a motivational talk from icons in the civil rights movement and a call to action.

“Dolores Huerta: Revolution in the Fields” shares the compelling story of activist and leader Dolores Huerta and the farm worker movement of the 1960s and 70s. This exhibition, which includes text in both English and Spanish, will feature reproduced historic and personal photographs that detail Huerta’s life from her early influences through the UFW’s grape boycotts and landmark agreements with grape-growing conglomerates. This exhibition was organized by the Smithsonian Institution Traveling Exhibition Service in collaboration with the Smithsonian National Portrait Gallery, Washington, D.C.

The Dolores Huerta: Revolution in the Fields/Revolución en los Campos exhibit will be on display at the Gilroy Library. The exhibition will be available in the Community Room on the second floor at the Gilroy Library from Saturday, November 5, 2022 to Monday, January 23, 2023.
It is wonderful to be in Gilroy today to join with friends in celebration of Dolores Huerta!

The Smithsonian Institution Traveling Exhibition Service has brought an exhibit, Dolores Huerta: Revolution in the Fields/Revolución en los Campos, that will be open to the public until January at the Gilroy Library.

Thank you to everyone that organized today’s event featuring a panel discussion with Dolores, another incredible champion for our community, Luis Valdez, and author and educator, Francisco Jimenez.
#DYK 👀

Smithsonian Institution Traveling Exhibition Service
Museum on Main Street
If you have not already, please make your voice heard by voting in this General Election!

Then, consider stopping by one of our Democracy Conversation Project Storybox locations, to share your thoughts on democracy, or do so online at https://njhumanities.org/programs/community-conversations/.

And be sure to stop by our "Voices and Votes: Democracy in America" exhibit from Smithsonian Institution Traveling Exhibition Service before it leaves Union College - NJ November 18.

#NJVote #vote2022
TONIGHT at 6:00pm in the Arthur Rose Museum at Claflin University we will host "An Evening with Cecil Williams." Come on out for another "Voices and Votes" Smithsonian Institution Traveling Exhibition Service event and make plans now to make your voice heard at the ballot box in the Mid-Term #election tomorrow! #CUHumanities #CU #humanities #vote #VotingRights #cecilwilliams #schumanities #Claflin #Clafinuniversity #HBCU #HBCUPride #HBCUTimes#hbcubuzz #voicesandvotes #smithsonian #smithsonianmuseum
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Graphic from South Carolina Humanities. Thanks for the support of South Carolina Humanities and Smithsonian Institution Traveling Exhibition Service
Don’t miss this wonderful talk tonight with Cecil Williams in conjunction with “Voices and Votes: Democracy in America” at Claflin University!

Learn more about this exhibit and the remaining venues:
https://schumanities.org/voices-and-votes/

"Voices and Votes" is made possible by the Smithsonian Institution Traveling Exhibition Service's Museum on Main Street, with additional statewide funding from Dominion Energy.
Cecil Williams Civil Rights Museum
Don’t miss this wonderful talk with Cecil Williams in conjunction with “Voices and Votes: Democracy in America” at Claflin University on Monday! Learn more about this exhibit and the remaining venues:
https://schumanities.org/voices-and-votes/
..
"Voices and Votes" is made possible by Smithsonian Institution Traveling Exhibition Service's Museum on Main Street, with additional statewide funding from Dominion Energy.
The "Voices and Votes: Democracy in America" Smithsonian Institution Traveling Exhibition Service at Claflin University right now reminds us of the importance of exercising our #Right to #vote, the hard work of those before us who made it possible, and the fragile nature of our #democracy. The Mid-Term Elections are Tuesday, November 8. Make a plan to vote and do not let anyone deter you from making your voice heard.
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Photo: Photograph of Leaders at the Head of the Civil Rights March on Washington, D.C., August 28, 1963. National Archives via Wikimedia.
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#voting #VotingRights #smithsonian #smithsonianmuseum #HBCU #HBCUTimes #hbcubuzz #CU #Claflin #claflinuniversity #CUHumanities #voicesandvotes #votingpolls
When talking about a career out of this world, Charles Bolden should be in the conversation.

He was the first-appointed Black Administrator of NASA and has flown on four space shuttle missions logging more than 680 hours in outer space.

Bolden is just one of the two dozen pioneers highlighted in our outdoor exhibition from Smithsonian Institution Traveling Exhibition Service.

Visit the Museum now to see the exhibit.
Join Dr. Robert Greene II TONIGHT in the Arthur Rose Museum at Claflin University for the Grand Opening of the Smithsonian Smithsonian Institution Traveling Exhibition Service "Voices and #Votes: #Democracy in #America"! The program will begin at 6:00pm and Dr. Greene, Asst. Prof. of History in #CUHumanities, will give a talk titled "#Orangeburg and the Crucible of Democracy"
#hbcu #HBCUTimes #hbcubuzz #HBCUPride #Claflin #claflinuniversity #smithsonian #smithsonianmuseum #history #humanities #voting #VotingRights
Orangeburg's "Voices and Votes" is opening tomorrow at Claflin University! This will be stop #5 on the "Voices and Votes" tour of SC. Be sure to check out “Orangeburg: Crucible of American Democracy” Talk by Dr. Robert Greene II. Learn more about this exhibit and the remaining venues:
https://schumanities.org/voices-and-votes/
..
"Voices and Votes" is made possible by Smithsonian Institution Traveling Exhibition Service's Museum on Main Street with additional statewide funding from Dominion Energy.
Come on by, Crossroads Opens on Saturday! There is so much to see, to read, to touch and to listen to. Bring the family and explore the many different themes of rural America, together.

St. Paul's Church
225 S Morris St., Oxford
Friday through Monday, 10-4
October 29 - December 16

Photo Credit: Gail Owings, Executive Director of Stories of the Chesapeake.

Smithsonian Institution Traveling Exhibition Service
#museumonmainstreet
Maryland Humanities
#RuralCrossroads

Out across the country, SITES (Smithsonian Institution Traveling Exhibition Service) reaffirms the Smithsonian’s role as keeper of America's treasures.

We're proud to bring the expertise and collections of the Smithsonian to you! Welcome to SITES' page! Please feel free to share thoughts about our posts, ask us questions, or tell us about your visit. We hope you’ll contribute to this interactive forum and to our ongoing conversation about the work we do to further SITES' and the Smithsonian's mission to increase and diffuse knowledge. Wh

11/16/2022

After becoming a physician in his native Brooklyn, Dr. Rob Gore saw that a healing was needed—one that went beyond the practicalities of medicine and tapped into the power of community. So, he founded the Kings Against Violence Initiative (KAVI). The nonprofit offers alternatives to the number of at-risk youths who Gore found himself treating in the ER after they’d become victims of the violence that pervaded their neighborhoods.

Through KAVI, Dr. Gore offers group mentoring, teacher training, therapeutic response to victims, leadership camps, conflict de-escalation training, and more. Learn more about Dr. Gore’s life-changing and life-giving work in "Men of Change: Taking it to the Streets" on view now at our Affiliate the National Civil Rights Museum!

Timeline photos 11/14/2022

Marks, Mississippi, became a symbol of the Poor People’s Campaign in 1968. Years earlier, Dr. King and Civil Rights Activist Ralph Abernathy visited a school in Marks where children ran barefoot on the playground because they had no shoes. For lunch, children shared sliced apples. Seeing the realities of poverty’s impact on children drove Dr. King’s determination to fight poverty as a national cause and crusade.

In 1968, the Poor People’s Campaign launched the Freedom Train, the movement’s first caravan of protesters. The Southern Caravan from Marks, Mississippi, like this one, included mules and wagons to symbolize the injustices of tenant farming, sharecropping, and the plantation economy.

Visit The Sixth Floor Museum at Dealey Plaza
to explore this chapter of our nation’s past in “Solidarity Now! 1968 Poor People’s Campaign.”

Photo Courtesy: Diana Davies Photograph Collection, Ralph Rinzler Folklife Archives and Collections, Smithsonian Institution.

Timeline photos 11/11/2022

These soldiers formed the 369th Infantry Regiment during World War I. Known as the “Harlem Hellfighters, some were awarded the Croix de Guerre for gallantry in action in France in 1919.

Explore “the war to end all wars” and its lasting impact and far-reaching influence on American life in our free poster exhibition “World War I: Lessons & Legacies” s.si.edu/3AaVAOH

Sparked by the assassination of one man, World War I eventually included the forces of the world’s major industrial powers (over 18 countries) and ended with millions dead.

Beyond the countries involved and people affected, World War I gave rise to significant and enduring changes in America. Wartime technologies and medical advances resulted in new industries and novel ways to fight disease and treat disability. The roles that women and minorities filled in the war led to the right to vote for women and a raised consciousness of civil rights issues throughout society.

From the Great Migration to the 1918 flu pandemic and from the unionization movement to women’s suffrage, World War I led to pivotal changes in America’s culture, technology, economy, and role in the world. It redefined how we saw ourselves as Americans and its legacy continues today.

11/09/2022

Join us for a Scholar's Talk about "The Negro Motorist " with Dr. W. Marvin Dulaney on Saturday, November 12 at 2 PM. This event is FREE!

Dr. Dulaney is President of the Association for the Study of African American Life and History (ASALH), the nation's oldest African American historical association and the founders of Black History Month. For the past two years, he has also served as Deputy Director and Chief Operations Officer for the Dallas African American Museum. He is also an Associate Professor of History Emeritus, former Interim Director of the Center for African American Studies, and the former Chair of the Department of History at the University of Texas, Arlington.

Dr. Dulaney has published and edited four books and is currently completing a history of African Americans in Dallas for Texas A&M University Press.

Timeline photos 11/08/2022

In 1776, many colonists made a great leap of faith: they united around the ideals that “all men are created equal” and entitled to “unalienable rights” of “life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness.”

Make sure to stop by the Virginia Museum of History & Culture to see our “American Democracy: A Great Leap of Faith”traveling exhibition. Explore the evolution of our democracy, what it means to be a citizen, and the critical importance of active participation in our quest to form a “more perfect union.”

Timeline photos 11/07/2022

Happy ! What would you take if stuck on a deserted isle? NASA - National Aeronautics and Space Administration equipped each of the Apollo spacecrafts with two rucksacks filled with emergency equipment. This one has water containers, a radio beacon, a machete, flashlights and more.

The image comes from our “Destination Moon: The Apollo 11 Mission” exhibition that traveled around the country from 2017-2020!

Timeline photos 11/04/2022

Esso Standard Oil – now ExxonMobil –was a leader in offering opportunity to Black Americans during the Jim Crow era. They hired Black Americans at every level of the organization. Esso Stations were were also the only major retail distributor of the “The Negro Motorist Green Book.”

Make sure to visit the Irving Archives and Museum to view our traveling exhibition “The Negro Motorist Green Book.” You’ll be able to explore and learn more about this life-saving guide which listed information on hotels, restaurants, service stations, and other facilities where Black travelers would be welcomed during Jim Crow.

Timeline photos 11/03/2022

“We must evacuate our homes and churches and be taken to strange places and we will not know what will happen to us...ours is a strange exodus.”
—The Reverend Lester Suzuki.

After Japan attacked Pearl Harbor on December 7, 1941, and the United States entered a war in Europe and the Pacific, the nation was overcome by shock, anger, and fear—a fear exaggerated by long-standing prejudice against Asians. In response, President Franklin Roosevelt signed Executive Order 9066. This order sent 75,000 Americans of Japanese ancestry and 45,000 Japanese nationals to incarceration centers.

Our “Righting a Wrong: Japanese Americans and World War II” traveling exhibition traces the story of this incarceration and the people who survived it.

You can see it now at the New Mexico History Museum.

Timeline photos 11/02/2022

This jersey belonged to Margaret “Marge” Villa Cyran in 1939 when she played for the Garvey Stars of East Los Angeles when she was 13 years-old! During World War II, women briefly had a league of their own. Chewing-gum mogul and Chicago Cubs owner Philip K. Wrigley started the All-American Girls Professional Baseball League (AAGPBL), when many male athletes were serving in the military. At least 11 Latinas played in the AAGPBL (1943–54), including Marge, who is Mexican American. Able to pass as white in an era of Jim Crow segregation, these fair-skinned Latinas joined the select group of women who played professional baseball. When the team traveled to Havana, Villa Cryan conversed with Cubans in Spanish and became known for her charisma and diplomacy.

Later in her career, as a rookie for the Kenosha Comets in 1946, Villa got a record 9 RBIs and 11 total bases in one game!

Learn more about the presence of Latinas in baseball in our “¡Pleibol! In the Barrios and the Big Leagues / En los barrios y las grandes ligas” traveling exhibition now on view at Park City Museum in Park City, UT.


Image: National Museum of American History

11/01/2022

This 2018 belt by Oglala Lakota artists Kevin and Valerie Pourier celebrates the activism of contemporary Native American women.

It's titled "Winyan Wánakikśin" (Women Defenders of Others) and now in Smithsonian’s National Museum of the American Indian. Each individual portrait panel took about two weeks to complete.

Read about the women featured this Native American Heritage Month: s.si.edu/2DaoXTy

Timeline photos 11/01/2022

Native American women played a central role in the woman suffrage movement for voting rights in the 19th and 20th centuries and in civil rights movements beyond.

A Lakota Sioux, Zitkála-Šá (1876–1938) fought tirelessly for Native American rights. She helped found both the Society of the American Indians in 1907 and the National Council of American Indians in 1926.

Join us all day and all month as we uplift stories that reflect the diverse history, living traditions, art, culture and experiences of Native Americans.

Timeline photos 10/31/2022

A little throwback fun from the public affairs team at SITES! Happy Halloween everyone!

What’s YOUR Halloween costume this year? Share it with us in the comment section!

Timeline photos 10/28/2022

In this photo, Dolores Huerta signs up members at the founding convention of the National Farm Workers Association (NFWA), Sept. 30, 1962.

Learn more about Huerta’s determination to empower farm workers and her faith in social change in our “Dolores Huerta: Revolution in the Fields / Revolución en los Campos” traveling exhibition opening at the Santa Clara County Library District - SCCLD tomorrow!

10/28/2022

Learn more about the Green Book in our “Negro Motorist Green Book” traveling exhibition now on view at the Irving Archives and Museum!

Jackie Mae Howard moved to Bear Creek with her family at the age of 13 in 1949. She attended the nearby Sowers Colored School No. 2. In 1952, she married Jimmy Townsell, and together they opened Townsell Grocery in Bear Creek in 1959. This store served as a community center with a well known policy of “all are welcome.” Bear Creek was annexed into Irving in 1968.

While no Irving locations make an appearance in "The ," a convenient and vital guide for Black families traveling during Jim Crow, the doors at Townsell's were always open.

Photos from Smithsonian Asian Pacific American Center's post 10/25/2022

Our friends at the Smithsonian Asian Pacific American Center have just released their new book "WE ARE HERE: 30 Inspiring Asian Americans and Pacific Islanders Who Have Shaped the United States." Learn more about the book and how to pick up your copy below!

Timeline photos 10/24/2022

More than 400,000 people at NASA - National Aeronautics and Space Administration devoted themselves to working through trials, tragedies and triumphs of 20 missions from 1961 to 1969 before . Our “Destination Moon: The Apollo 11” poster exhibition explores this epic 953,054-mile voyage to the Moon and back!

Download your free copy here: http://s.si.edu/3Qs64Pz

10/20/2022

You can learn more about the in our traveling exhibition “The Negro Motorist Green Book” on view now at our Affiliate the Irving Archives and Museum.

While many travelers driving in the South did so to visit family and friends, many also sought the sun and fun of beach recreation. Beaches were staunchly segregated, and over the life of the Green Book, only seven were included. Two of the most popular were Carr’s and Sparrow’s Beach, both on the Chesapeake Bay, just 33 miles from Washington, DC. Carr’s and Sparrow’s beaches hosted summer camps, church picnics, beauty contests, and dances. Sensational musical artists such as Count Basie, Ella Fitzgerald, Dinah Washington, James Brown, Chuck Berry, Fats Domino, Little Richard, Etta James, Ray Charles, and Aretha Franklin drew crowds of more than 10,000 people.

Learn more about this fascinating chapter in American history in “The Negro Motorist Green Book,” on view through January 8, 2023!

Timeline photos 10/17/2022

Happy ! This Moon mosaic was made with 1,686 images, most of which were acquired during two weeks in 2011. The Sun remained low over the horizon during this time, emphasizing landform relief. The images were captured by NASA - National Aeronautics and Space Administration‘s Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter!

Photos from Smithsonian's post 10/15/2022

Photos from Smithsonian's post

Timeline photos 10/14/2022

In 1936, Victor Hugo Green, a Harlem postman, began publishing a guide for African American travelers modeled after a similar publication for Jewish travelers. The Green Book, as it was known, was an instant success providing black travelers of the era with information on hotels, restaurants, service stations, and other facilities where they would be welcomed. In the era of Jim Crow and “sundown towns,” this knowledge was not just helpful--it could be lifesaving.

The Green Book ceased publication in 1967, and the guidebook that for years had offered “travel without embarrassment” was lost to history. Few today remember its critical role in expanding horizons for African Americans.

Explore the history and legacy of this life-saving guide starting tomorrow, Oct.15 when our “Negro Motorist Green Book” traveling exhibition opens at the Irving Archives and Museum.

10/12/2022

Even after the sleeves came off, Bernie Porras wore his team’s jacket! This 3d scan of the Aztecas men’s fast-pitch softball championship jacket, (Kansas City, Kansas, 1965) is one of many objects from our "¡Pleibol! In the Barrios and the Big Leagues / En los barrios y las grandes ligas" traveling exhibition (developed in partnership with the National Museum of American History) that Smithsonian 3D Digitization has scanned and made available to interact with online!

Check out more 3d objects here: https://3d.si.edu/collections/pleibol

10/11/2022

In this photo, demonstrators at the August 28, 1963 March on Washington for Jobs and Freedom hand out protest signs.

From local protests to massive marches in Washington, demonstrators have forced officials to confront issues that they have often wished to avoid. By any imaginable means, people have come before the government and demanded to be heard.

You can learn more about the history and evolution of civil protest in our “American Democracy: A Great Leap of Faith” traveling exhibition now on view at the Virginia Museum of History & Culture.

Talking back with girl power 10/11/2022

Talking back with girl power

Talking back with girl power What does “girl power” mean to you? Since its debut in American pop culture 30 years ago, girl power has remained an iconic political slogan.

10/10/2022

It's ! Our upcoming "Caribbean Indigenous Resistance: Taíno Live On / Resistencia indígena del Caribe: ¡Taíno Vive!" bilingual traveling exhibition tells the captivating story of the endurance and courage of the Taíno, the Indigenous peoples of the northern Caribbean Islands.

In 1492, the Indigenous peoples of the northern Caribbean islands, popularly known as the Taíno, discovered Christopher Columbus. The encounter set in motion an invasion by Spanish soldiers, priests, and colonists that devastated the Taíno civilization and decimated its population. By the 1550s, colonial officials deemed the Taíno extinct. In reality, the Taíno and their culture resisted, survived, and continue to make an impact around the world today.

Learn more about the exhibition here: https://s.si.edu/3buZPM0 A national tour schedule is coming soon!

Image: Taíno areito (communal song-dance), Susua, Puerto Rico, 2018 (courtesy C. Gonzalez)

10/07/2022

Do not miss “Men of Change: Power. Triumph. Truth.” opening tomorrow, Saturday, Oct. 8 at the Levine Museum of the New South and the Harvey B. Gantt Center for African-American Arts + Culture! Through literature, poetry, original works of arts, dramatic photographs and a dynamic space that encourages self-reflection, illuminates the importance of influential Black men.

10/05/2022

What will you discover in our “Life in One Cubic Foot” traveling exhibition? A whole lot! Using biocube data—the life within a cubic foot of soil or water over one day—you can witness enough variation to explore the complexity of entire ecosystems! Don’t miss “Life in One Cubic Foot” on view now at Idaho State University's Idaho Museum of Natural History!

¡Sí Se Puede! (English) 10/04/2022

¡Sí Se Puede! (English)

Hear Dolores Huerta tell the story of how “Si Se Puede” (yes we can), the call to arms of the Farmworkers Movement got started!

Learn more about the incredible life and work of Dolores Huerta in our “Dolores Huerta: Revolution in the Fields / Revolución en los Campos” traveling exhibition now on view at the Brownsville Museum of Fine Art through October 9!



https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=HUaqaxh0Iyc

¡Sí Se Puede! (English)

Timeline photos 10/03/2022

Dr. Ellen Ochoa, a veteran astronaut, became the first Hispanic woman to go to space when she served on the nine-day STS-56 mission aboard the space shuttle Discovery in 1993. She is featured in our free “Picturing Women Inventors” poster exhibition (developed with our colleagues at The Smithsonian's Lemelson Center)!

“Picturing Women Inventors” celebrates the innovations of American women. Ideal for classrooms or other learning environments, the poster exhibition also comes with curriculum material developed by Smithsonian educators at the Lemelson Center for the Study of Invention and Innovation.

You can download your free copy here: s.si.edu/3wvHCpy




Videos (show all)

Do not miss “Men of Change: Power. Triumph. Truth.” opening tomorrow, Saturday, Oct. 8 at the Levine Museum of the New S...
“Men of Change: Taking it to the Streets” heralds the contributions of notable African American men from across the deca...
Will you be in Baltimore, Md soon? Only a few more weeks to see our “Men of Change: Power. Triumph. Truth.” exhibition b...
Our ¡Pleibol! In the Barrios and the Big Leagues / En los barrios y las grandes ligas traveling exhibition will open tom...
If you’re human, you’re biased. But, the real question is: what do we do about it? Every brain develops its biases from ...
Join us this #WomensHistoryMonth as we uplift and share the stories of change makers who’ve shaped our nation! From the ...
We all know that LeBron James is known for his skills on the basketball court, but #DYK that he gives back to communitie...
Through original works of art, poetry, and dramatically back-lit photographs our "Men of Change: Power. Triumph. Truth."...
Our “Men of Change” traveling exhibition uplifts the stories of #BlackMen whose journeys have altered the course of Amer...
Only a few more days to see our “Men Of Change: Power. Triumph. Truth.” exhibition at the African American Museum of Dal...
"The Bias Inside Us” puts implicit bias under a microscope to examine the science behind it, how it affects all of our l...

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