Naturally us…


The Adinkra Symbols – Nyame Ye Ohene “God is King”

Symbol of the majesty and supremacy of God


The Adinkra Symbols – Akoma


The Akoma Adinkra symbol looks exactly like a heart, but it represents more. The akoma “heart” symbol represents patience, goodwill, faithfulness, endurance and tolerance. According to the Agbo people group, when a person is said to “have a heart in his stomach,” that person is very tolerant.

The Akoma symbol is very popular in weddings throughout Ghana, and it’s not hard to see why.

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FOXSPORTS pays homage to Dennis Marshall (Best defender Costa Rica ever had)

My little cousin Dennis, died 3 days after my dad, 06/19/2011.

May you both continue to bless us from the realm of the ancestors


R.I.P. Dr. Richard King

Brother Richard King was one of the foremost scientist of our times who specifically studied the potentiality of Melanin and its characteristics with respect to peoples of color, as opposed to a scientific community that has always been preoccupied with studying the effects of the lack of melanin as it affects a white global minority.


D’bi Young Anitafrika is a Jamaican-Canadian dub poet, monodramatist, and educator, as well as a Dora Award-winning actor and playwright. Raised Debbie Young in Jamaica, she moved to Canada in 1993. As an actor, she has appeared in Trey Anthony’s da kink in my hair, which garnered her a Dora nomination for best actress, and the television sitcom Lord Have Mercy!.[1] She won outstanding new play and outstanding performance by a female in a principal role in a play in the 2006 Dora Mavor Moore Awards for her play blood.claat: one womban story.[2] In 2007 she facilitated a summer dub theatre program for youth in Toronto, which led her to founding and artistic directing anitafrika dub theatre.[3] Young is the originator of the dub ,oetry inspired arts-based personal and professional development methodology S.O.R.P.L.U.S.I., based on the seminal work of her mother Anita Stewart, a pioneer dub poet and member of Poets in Unity. Young identifies her profession as “biomythicist”, borrowing the term “biomyth” from the late Audre Lorde’s combination of the terms for biography and mythology;[4] she identifies her sexuality as queer.[4] She is curator of the Badilisha Poetry X-Change project created by the Africa Centre and artistic director of YEMOYA, an international artist-residency based in Jamaica.

Calle 13 – Latinoamérica

Nina Simone: Who Am I?

-Courtesy of


– Courtesy of