VOX and Atlanta Word Works’ very own Ogechi Ofodu is getting a lot of attention these days. Here’s why she’s so dope.
During this year’s Vox Media Cafe Session 3, a group of Atlanta teens joined together to tell you what the city means to them with a look through their eyes.
I wanted to spend the last week of Ramadan reporting on what I saw, heard, and tasted. I wanted to shine a light — a miles-wide, fluorescent, neon floodlight — on the positive that is evident every day to me in my community. I reported on Ramadan while remembering that no photo or soundbite can document the vastness of Islam in Atlanta.
Maybe the atmosphere and the people who came out to the High Museum’s teen night are the reason I felt better connected to the art and atmosphere in the past. So, this time I decided to connect the artwork to current memes and moods.
Daniel Arsham creates an aura of hidden absurdity — these concepts of time are right under people’s noses but often fail to be acknowledged.
It reminded me how beautiful and united we can be, not only Americans but as a human race when it comes to being emotionally connected to similar struggles.
I attended the Atlanta March for Social Justice & Women Saturday with my mother and a few people who go to my mosque. President Trump, this is what democracy looks like.
I won’t tell you I am not afraid
Just to keep the fear to myself and never bring it to your point of privilege…
With a lack of ethnic diversity, many people of color dismiss themselves as imperfect and not beautiful when this is the farthest thing from truth.
Across from the train station, I started to get nauseous from a horrific smell emanating from a nearby cafe, which I later found out was second-hand smoke from marijuana.