Queen Latifah & Jada Pinkett Smith Jamming Out To Prince…
Resurrecting Black Wall Street!
Resurrecting Black Wall Street – The Blueprint explores the foundations of the Greenwood section of Tulsa Oklahoma and the atrocity committed against black American citizens during the early part of the 20th century. The film extrapolates the implications of these tragic events to resurrect the ideas that led to the creation of one of the most prosperous black communities in American history.
The film examines “Little Africa” of Tulsa Oklahoma as a shining example of what black people can accomplish when we pursue our economic goals as a collective. Featuring leading financial scholars, historians and activists, the film allows us to study the body of knowledge left behind by our ancestors in order to move on to a more empowered future. Principles of cooperative economics, wealth building, and black business development are addressed, along with the TRUTH about what happened to the people who had their wealth stolen and their story buried for over 100 years.
At screenings of the film noted scholar Dr Boyce Watkins leads a powerful and important discussion about one of the most impactful, yet hidden stories in all of Black History. Dr. Watkins, an executive producer for the film, extrapolates the implications of these tragic events to resurrect the ideas that led to the creation of one of the most prosperous black communities in American history.
Why Usain Bolt is NOT the fastest person on Earth: Scientist argues the 100 metres doesn’t always produce the quickest performance
- Wind improves athletes’ performances only in short sprinting events
- Using a wind machine, Justin Gatlin beat Usain Bolt’s record for 100m
- For athletes running long distances, however, wind is a hindrance
Usain Bolt this week retained his title as the fastest man on Earth when he won the Olympic gold medal for the 100 metres sprint for the third year in a row.
But, Justin Gatlin, the US athlete who came second behind Bolt, once smashed this world record with the help of a wind machine.
Dr Christian Yates, a lecturer in Mathematical Biology at the University of Bath explains the maths behind the effects of wind and other adverse weather in running in an article for The Conversation.
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Although billed as the race for the fastest person on Earth, it’s questionable whether the 100 metres always produces the fastest performance. Pictured is Usain Bolt winning the men’s 100 metres final at the 2016 Olympics in Rio
Who is the fastest man on Earth? Usain Bolt, right? Wrong. The unpopular answer is, in fact, Justin Gatlin.
In 2011, he ran the 100 metres (328 feet) in 9.45 seconds, the fastest time a human has ever run that distance, smashing Usain Bolt’s best time by a massive 0.13 seconds.
At the time, the controversial US athlete – twice banned from competing for drug-related offences – was being pushed along the track by a huge 20 metre-per-second tail wind.
THE SOUND OFF IS LOOK AT THESE GREAT MEN DOING WHAT THE DO BEST: MAKING HISTORY
Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/sciencetech/article-3743438/Why-Usain-Bolt-NOT-fastest-person-Earth-maths-running-windy-conditions-revealed.html#ixzz4Hgk4s5ab
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The Navy is naming a ship in honor of Civil Rights icon John Lewis http://huff.to/1ZOnrKD
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