To celebrate Black History Month, iTunes rounded up iTunes U courses, books, movies, and more to give voice to the experiences of black Americans. Explore key moments in our history and learn about the remarkable women and men who have fought for justice and hope. They offer many primary sources and college textbooks from OpenStax. See below for more, and click the link at the end to connect.
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As the resources for health and medicine students and educators continue to expand, we continue to collect the best apps, books, and courses — and make them available in a single collection.
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“Education is the passport to the future, for tomorrow belongs to those who prepare for it today.”
– Malcolm X
* Malcolm X was born on May 19, 1925. On February 21, 1965, he was preparing to address the Organization of Afro-American Unity in Manhattan’s Audubon Ballroom when a man who was seated in the front row of the 400-person audience rushed forward and shot him. Then two other men charged the stage and shot Malcolm X several times. He was pronounced dead at Columbia Presbyterian Hospital at 3:30 pm.
A Public viewing was held at Harlem’s Unity Funeral Home from February 23 through February 26. Estimates of the number of mourners attending varied from 14,000 to 30,000. The funeral was held on February 27 at the Faith Temple of the Church of God in Christ in Harlem. A local television station broadcast the funeral live. Actor and activist Ossie Davis delivered the eulogy, where he described Malcolm X as “our shining black prince.”
Black History Month is about celebrating what happens when people refuse to be defined by limits set by themselves or by others. But as we all know everyone needs a pep talk now and then. What could be better than this pep talk by Kid President (Robby Novak) of Soul Pancake currently featured on TED Talks.
Kid President’s very existence speaks to what makes Black History Month important.