Our very own Ogechi Ofodu has some poetic advice for all of the little black boys living in America: Run.
“People don’t realize that no one leaves their country ‘just because’…” says 17-year-old artist Maite Nazario. Her recent art exhibition at the Latin American Association shows her passion for “activist art.”
VOX contributor Alia Samone’s latest poem reminds us of Billie Holliday’s haunting song.
As America continues to grapple with the tragic, hate-fueled events that transpired in Charlottesville, Va. this past weekend, the VOX teens’ content on race relations is as relevant as ever.
Our interview with the ‘STEP’ cast and crew involved more than 10 people, but it really felt like an intimate conversation.
Dear Black Men, First, I just want to say that I am one of you. I thrive off of being surrounded by other Black men in any capacity. So this critique of us, includes myself.
Watching a film about a tragic event that happened 50 years ago, I felt as if it could have been a clip that I would see on the news tomorrow.
Turns out, some Atlanta teens are starting their own businesses in different industries and making a hell of an impact. Here are some of the black Atlanta teens changing the game selling clothes, hair products and jewelry — and motivating others.
We reached out to Atlanta, DeKalb and Fulton County police departments to invite their professional experience and training in what to do during traffic stops.
“What do you take medicine for, Kaleb?” Everyone darted their eyes my way. “I have HIV.” I had swallowed all that stigma along with my pill.