Posted on · Racial justice activist and legal expert, Jeffery Robinson, admits that he’s not about bashing America or making someone feel guilty about what happened hundreds of years ago—he simply holds a passionate advocacy for providing new perspectives on the truth of our American history. This episode is an encore of the October 29, 2022 original broadcast.
Posted on · Filmmaker Dru Holley and historian Cale Carter use JUNETEENTH as a backdrop and examine the untold history and complex legacy of the Buffalo Soldiers, the all-Black military regiments who primarily served on the Western frontier following the Civil War.
Posted on · An educator guides us through the successes and struggles of African Americans in U.S. history.
Posted on · Generational entrepreneur Keewa Nurullah sheds light on her powerful legacy of being a Black business owner and why she created a unique, yet diverse kid’s boutique on the South Side of Chicago.
Posted on · On Monday's show: Why a local organization is concerned the Ike Dike could prevent certain large ships from entering the Houston Ship Channel.
Posted on · Wine trailblazer, Jennifer McDonald, is the owner of Wichita’s first urban winery—Jenny Dawn Cellars, an award-winning boutique establishment that she says creates a community ambiance of bringing people together despite the wine industry’s lack of diversity and inclusion.
Posted on · Why some states are trying to limit what is taught in the classroom and the importance of knowing our full history.
Posted on · Author and genealogist, Dr. Lindsay Gary, takes us on a remarkable quest through the perspective of place, with a preview of her new guidebook that highlights 50 cultural institutions and historical sites of Houston that were created and sustained by Black Americans.
Posted on · Racial justice activist and legal expert, Jeffery Robinson, admits that he’s not about bashing America or making someone feel guilty about what happened hundreds of years ago—he simply holds a passionate advocacy for providing new perspectives on the truth of our American history.
Posted on · I SEE U showcases the 4-part series, MAKING BLACK AMERICA: THROUGH THE GRAPEVINE and takes part in a recent panel discussion about the film in a virtual webinar for Texas PBS
Posted on · On Friday's show: Storms are bringing some much-needed rain to the region. We get the latest from Space City Weather. And we talk with journalist Nikole Hannah-Jones, the creator of The 1619 Project, which aims to bring the stories and contributions of enslaved Africans to the forefront of American history.
Posted on · The grandmother of Juneteenth, Opal Lee, joins a special edition of I SEE U and shares her perspective on the commercialization of this cultural event one year after she paved the way for it to become a federal holiday
Posted on · Social Studies Super Hero, Chassidy Olainu-Alade, serves as our I SEE U Tour Guide of ‘Sugar Land 95,’ a new exhibit that highlights a new form of slavery the city of Sugar Land, a popular Houston-area suburb, may not be so proud of. This episode is an encore of the April 30th, 2021 broadcast.
Posted on · Acclaimed composer talks candidly about the opera industry with the 1921 Tulsa Race Riot as a backdrop. This episode is an encore of the June 3rd, 2021 original broadcast to commemorate the anniversary of the Tulsa Massacre.
Posted on · The popular segregation-era venue for Houston's Black community is a landmark of late Art Deco design.