BY TEVIN STINSON THE CHRONICLE While many of the buildings and classrooms on the campus of Wake Forest University (WFU) were vacant last weekend, early Saturday morning more than 150
The Chronicle’s 2017 Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Day Breakfast Forum is now booked to capacity, Thanks to all who got tickets and we look forward to celebrating Dr. King’s
Front runner for Democratic National Committee chairperson, U.S. Rep. Keith Ellison, will be the keynote speaker at this year’s Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Day Breakfast Forum on Monday, Jan.
Eugene Mitchell and Margarita Anderson from the New York Life “$50 Billion empowerment Program” engage in a very transparant Q&A with some of the Publishers from NNPA Newspapers at #NNPAHouston2016
As the world stops to say goodbye Friday, and three-time heavyweight champion of the world, Muhammad Ali, who died June 3 at age 74, is laid to rest in his hometown of Louisville, Ky.
Hearts were heavy in many of the citizens of Louisville when it was announced that their hometown hero, boxing great Muhammad Ali, had died at the age of 74 in a Phoenix, Arizona hospital Friday, June 3, from complications relating to Parkinson’s disease, bringing to a close his most challenging fight.
I have been blessed to watch and gain awareness from the light of Muhammad Ali from the time it was a blinding flash, a sunny beam of hope, to the long stretch during which time it flickered and shook, and then, last week, when it was extinguished.
The Chronicle’s Letters to the Editor June 9th 2016.
As a child, I was introduced to boxing by my father, Timothy J. Ramsey Sr. During my early years of watching the sport, I thought Mike Tyson was the best boxer that ever lived.
Although Muhammad Ali, born Cassius Marcellus Clay Jr., passed away on Friday, June 3 in Scottsdale, Arizona, his legacy lives on.