Loading ...
Sorry, an error occurred while loading the content.

From Mali to Congo: What the Mainstream Media Won't Tell You About Africa ~ A Teach-In With Dr. Gerald Horne & Margaret Prescod ~ Sunday, February 17th, 4:00 to 7:00 PM at Mayme Clayton Library & Museum in Culver City ~ Admission is Free!

Expand Messages
  • Frank Dorrel
    From Mali to Congo: What the Mainstream Media Won t Tell You About Africa A Teach-In With Dr. Gerald Horne & KPFK s Margaret Prescod * Sunday, February 17th -
    Message 1 of 2 , Feb 16, 2013
    • 0 Attachment
      From Mali to Congo: What the Mainstream Media Won't Tell You About Africa
      A Teach-In With Dr. Gerald Horne & KPFK's Margaret Prescod

      * Sunday, February 17th - 4:00 to 7:00 PM
      * Mayme Clayton Library & Museum - 4130 Overland Avenue, Culver City
      90230
      * This Multi-Media Event is Presented by Sojourner Truth with Margaret
      Prescod
      * & Will Include Video, Music & More.
      * Admission is Free!




      KPFK is proud to present a Black History Month Teach in, "From Mali to
      Congo: What the Mainstream Media Won't tell you about Africa," on Sunday,
      February 17, featuring Dr. Gerald Horne, professor of African and
      Afro-American studies at the University Houston. Join Dr. Horne as he delves
      into the continent's historical divides, its colonial past, and it's use as
      a battleground for the West's proxy wars. This multi-media event is
      presented by Sojourner Truth with Margaret Prescod and will include video,
      music and more. Admission is free. The teach-in will run from 4 to 7 pm at
      the Mayme Clayton Library and Museum at 4130 Overland Avenue in Culver City.
      For more information call the front desk at (818) 985-2711
      Dr. Horne is a U.S. writer, historian and activist. He currently holds the
      John J. and Rebecca Moores Chair of History and African American Studies at
      the University of Houston. There, his undergraduate courses include Civil
      Rights Movement and U.S. History through Film. He also teaches graduate
      courses in Diplomatic History, Labor History and 20th Century African
      American History. Dr. Horne previously served as Chairman of the Black
      Studies Department at the University of California, Santa Barbara from
      1988-1995, and as director of the Black Cultural Center and the Institute
      for African-American Research at University of North Carolina Chapel Hill.

      Horne's research has addressed issues of racism in a variety of relations
      involving labor, politics, civil rights, international relations and war. He
      has also written extensively about the film industry. He received his Ph.D.
      in history from Columbia University and his J.D. from the University of
      California, Berkeley and his B.A. from Princeton University.

      Dr. Horne is the author of more than thirty books and one hundred scholarly
      articles and reviews. His work includes "Black and Brown: African-Americans
      and the Mexican Revolution, 1910-1920", "Class Struggle in Hollywood
      1930-1950: Moguls, Mobsters, Stars, Reds, and Trade Unionists" and "From the
      Barrel of a Gun: The U.S. and the War Against Zimbabwe." Among the latest
      are "Fighting in Paradise: Labor Unions, Racism and Communists in the Making
      of Modern Hawaii", and just out of the press "Negro Comrades of the Crown:
      African Americans and the British Empire Fight the U.S. Before
      Emancipation."

      Dr. Horne's current research focuses on a variety of topics such as a
      revising of the traditional understanding of 1776 and viewing the arrival of
      the Cuban Revolution in 1959 as a response to Jim Crow imposed with the
      arrival of the U. S. as the dominant force on the island in 1898. He is a
      frequent contributor to Political Affairs magazine.
      www.kpfk.org/eventcal/kpfkeventcalendar.html?task=view_detail&agid=3153&year
      =2013&month=02&day=17

      www.kpfk.org


      [Non-text portions of this message have been removed]
    Your message has been successfully submitted and would be delivered to recipients shortly.