Calendar – Click on Date for links entered on that Day
- Dangerous storm approaches the Northeast US January 28, 2022
- Calling a Super Bubble: Front Row With Jeremy Grantham January 28, 2022
- “The Lords of Easy Money”: How the Federal Reserve Enriched Wall Street & Broke the U.S. Economy January 28, 2022
- Stephen Breyer to Retire, Giving Biden Chance to Nominate First Black Woman Supreme Court Justice January 28, 2022
- “Mega” iceberg releases 152 billion tons of fresh water as it melts into the ocean January 28, 2022
- Debate: Global Warming- Krauss, Schrag, Molina vs Lindzen, Lowson, Happer- CDI 2017 January 27, 2022
- Office hours with Professor Noam Chomsky (Dec. 2021) January 27, 2022
- SANDRA POSTEL: The #1 Water Problem in the United States January 27, 2022
- Restoring Flows to Depleted Ecosystems | Breakthrough January 27, 2022
- Sandra Postel: Troubled Waters | Nat Geo Live January 27, 2022
- SANDRA POSTEL: Why Water Means Everything to Me January 27, 2022
- TEDxMidAtalntic 2010 – Sandra Postel 11/5/10 January 27, 2022
- Sandra Postel “Replenish: The Virtuous Cycle of Water and Prosperity” January 27, 2022
- Sandra Postel: A vision for fresh water, forever January 27, 2022
- Maude Barlow conversation on Fracking and Water January 26, 2022
- Maude Barlow, “The Global Water Crisis” Or What’s Missing California January 26, 2022
- Leasing the Rain January 26, 2022
- Water Rising – Full Documentary January 26, 2022
- Maude Barlow – The Council of Canadians & the World Water Crisis January 26, 2022
- American Autumn: An Occudoc January 26, 2022
- Hominid Exceptionalism and the Intrinsic Limit of Human Power in Earth’s Ecosystem January 26, 2022
- Sustainable Water Management (SWM) Program – Tufts University January 25, 2022
- David Attenborough on His Decades-Long Career | Natural History Masterclass January 25, 2022
- Chris Hedges: Mass politics must be rooted in class struggle January 25, 2022
- Post COP26: successes, lessons learnt & what… | Oxford Martin School January 25, 2022
- The East India Company, 1600–1858: A Short History with Documents (Passages: Key Moments in History): Ian Barrow January 25, 2022
- Captives as Commodities: The Transatlantic Slave Trade: Lisa Lindsay January 25, 2022
- Merchants: The Community That Shaped England’s Trade and Empire, 1550-1650: Edmond Smith January 25, 2022
- The Anarchy: The East India Company, Corporate Violence, and the Pillage of an Empire: William Dalrymple January 25, 2022
- Local Heroes on Global Issues: Fighting for Climate Information and Common Sense January 25, 2022
- The Future of Water with Peter Gleick January 25, 2022
- Themes – World Water Atlas January 25, 2022
- Water’s Promise January 25, 2022
- Histoire des Baoulés January 25, 2022
- India’s Water Revolution #1: Solving the Crisis in 45 days with the Paani Foundation January 25, 2022
- India’s Water Revolution #5: Permaculture Rescue for Dying Farmland January 25, 2022
- India’s Water Revolution #4: Permaculture for Wastelands at Aranya Farm January 25, 2022
- Farming the Desert – How To Turn The Desert Green January 25, 2022
- Growing trees and food in the desert while preserving water January 25, 2022
- Regreening the desert with John D. Liu | VPRO Documentary | 2012 January 25, 2022
- China’s Incredible 2000 Year Old Irrigation System // This is China January 25, 2022
- Water Crisis — China’s Reckoning (Part 3) January 25, 2022
- Vertebrates on the brink as indicators of biological annihilation and the sixth mass extinction | PNAS January 24, 2022
- Into the Red: How the Globe will cover climate change – The Boston Globe January 24, 2022
- Rezo Ivoire | La référence culturelle de la Côte d’Ivoire January 24, 2022
- Rezo-Ivoire .net | les sous groupes baoule 2 January 24, 2022
- Rezo-Ivoire .net | le regne dakoua boni reine des baoule 1730 1750 January 24, 2022
- L’Ashanti et le littoral. 1. Pr Allou January 24, 2022
- BAOULE FACILE APPRENDRE A SALUER EN BAOULE January 24, 2022
- A Chez Nous Pays – Episode 3 – Pays Baoule January 24, 2022
Daily Archives: April 17, 2019
Published on Mar 29, 2019
Official website: https://to.pbs.org/2U7XbRu | #ReconstructionPBS See how our past affects our present with this inside look of Reconstruction with Henry Louis Gates, Jr. Reconstruction: America After the Civil War premieres Tuesday, April 9 at 9/8c.
Experience the aftermath of the Civil War — a bewildering, exhilarating and terrifying time. African Americans who had played a crucial role in the war now grapple with the terms and implications of Reconstruction and their hard-won freedom.
Published on Apr 6, 2019
‘Stony the Road’ author Henry Louis Gates Jr. points to the Reconstruction era for another example of an alt-right movement and a president who refused to denounce white supremacy.
A profound new rendering of the struggle by African-Americans for equality after the Civil War and the violent counter-revolution that resubjugated them, as seen through the prism of the war of images and ideas that have left an enduring racist stain on the American mind.
The abolition of slavery in the aftermath of the Civil War is a familiar story, as is the civil rights revolution that transformed the nation after World War II. But the century in between remains a mystery: if emancipation sparked “a new birth of freedom” in Lincoln’s America, why was it necessary to march in Martin Luther King, Jr.’s America? In this new book, Henry Louis Gates, Jr., one of our leading chroniclers of the African-American experience, seeks to answer that question in a history that moves from the Reconstruction Era to the “nadir” of the African-American experience under Jim Crow, through to World War I and the Harlem Renaissance.
Through his close reading of the visual culture of this tragic era, Gates reveals the many faces of Jim Crow and how, together, they reinforced a stark color line between white and black Americans. Bringing a lifetime of wisdom to bear as a scholar, filmmaker, and public intellectual, Gates uncovers the roots of structural racism in our own time, while showing how African Americans after slavery combatted it by articulating a vision of a “New Negro” to force the nation to recognize their humanity and unique contributions to America as it hurtled toward the modern age.
The story Gates tells begins with great hope, with the Emancipation Proclamation, Union victory, and the liberation of nearly 4 million enslaved African-Americans. Until 1877, the federal government, goaded by the activism of Frederick Douglass and many others, tried at various turns to sustain their new rights. But the terror unleashed by white paramilitary groups in the former Confederacy, combined with deteriorating economic conditions and a loss of Northern will, restored “home rule” to the South. The retreat from Reconstruction was followed by one of the most violent periods in our history, with thousands of black people murdered or lynched and many more afflicted by the degrading impositions of Jim Crow segregation.
An essential tour through one of America’s fundamental historical tragedies, Stony the Road is also a story of heroic resistance, as figures such as W. E. B. Du Bois and Ida B. Wells fought to create a counter-narrative, and culture, inside the lion’s mouth. As sobering as this tale is, it also has within it the inspiration that comes with encountering the hopes our ancestors advanced against the longest odds.
- Inside Look | Reconstruction: America After the Civil War | PBS
- Henry Louis Gates Jr.: The Reconstruction Is As Relevant As Ever