Start by doing what is necessary; them do what is possible and suddenly you are doing the impossible.
You never know what is enough unless you know what is more than enough.
Knowledge is not enough; we must apply. Willing is not enough; we must do.
This is a really nice quote. “Teach thy tongue to say ‘I do not know,’ and thou shalt progress.”
When the Facebook notifications started irritating me, I had to find a solution. So, I took a five minute journey on the web and got the answer.
It is not what we do, but also what we do not do, for which we are accountable.
The etiquette advice you need is how to say no politely. You do it cheerfully, with apologies, but no excuses.
Did you know that Percy Julian was one of the first Black Millionaires, before founding Julian Research Institute, a nonprofit organization that he ran. for the rest of his life.
Don’t worry about the world coming to an end today. It’s already tomorrow in Australia.
If you’re going to kick authority in the teeth, you might as well use two feet.
After nearly eight years of verbal sparring through the media, Martin Luther King Jr, and Malcolm X, finally met for the first and only time in Washington, D.C
We all know that getting rid of belly fat can be very difficult, but like everything else, with the proper balance it can be done.
Always acknowledge a fault frankly. This will throw those in authority off their guard and give you opportunity to commit more.
A man should never be ashamed to admit he has been in the wrong, which is but saying, in other words, that he is wiser today that he was yesterday.
When Rosa Parks arrived at the courthouse for trial with her attorney Fred Gray, she was found guilty for violating a local ordinance and was fined $10 along with a $4 court fee.
Black History Weekly Wednesday was created to honor people in Black History not only during the month of February, but each week throughout the year.
Scars Only Show Us Where We’ve Been, But They Don’t Dictate Where We’re Going!
Claudette Colvin, was actually the first woman at 15-years-of-age that wouldn’t give up her seat on a segregated bus in Montgomery, Alabama.