Seattle’s Northwest Tap Connection, a race and social justice-oriented dance studio, responds to the deaths of unarmed black lives at the hands of police officers, using dance as passionate protest in a call to say their names, see their names, and feel their names.
In this candid interview, gifted twelve year old jazz drummer Kojo Odu Roney reflects on his tireless work ethic, the current state of Jazz music, Kojo’s charisma, sensibility, and passion are as mesmerizing as his drum skills and he shares it with you.
Meet the millionaire who became a shoeshine man peddling goodwill and cheer throughout the streets of Auckland, New Zealand.
At 2:30AM on August 28, 1955 in the most racially divided state in the country, 64 year-old Mose Wright tries to protect his 14 year-old nephew Emmett Till from two racist killers out for blood. Based on the true story of the 1955 murder of Emmett Louis Till.
A new kid shows up at the high school boys’ basketball tryouts and instantly makes an impression. Will talent and drive be enough to make the team?
The story about the power of optimism against forces that are seemingly more powerful than yourself. Through song and dance we follow Isaac who lives during the end of slavery (1860’s), end of segregation (1960’s), and President Obama’s inauguration in 2008.
The story of Moreese Bickham, the oldest living survivor of death row. Bickham describes his killings, his experience on death row and how he was able to get out with his life.
In a dystopian future where people live nocturnally to avoid the harmful rays of the sun, a young black girl unravels the lie that has kept her and her sister in the dark.