Anker continues her look into the politics of casting in the theater world.
Laughter proved to be a valuable learning tool in N*gger, Wetb*ck, Ch*nk, a racially fueled comedy.
Whether they’re rewiring students’ minds to engineer this generation’s own Wall-E or slapping wrists with tough love in Speakman Hall, some Temple faculty and administrators are going out of their way to make a splash on Main Campus, with waves that reverberate beyond. The Temple News gives teachers’ apples and gold stars to a few of them in our first ever Movers & Shakers issue.
On a 9 a.m. bike ride through North Philadelphia, Keith Spotwood stopped in front of his old stomping grounds where, for him, the N-word became “natural, depending on how you use it.”
With more people using the N-word in everyday conversation, two writers discuss its place today.
Without confrontation, race relations in the U.S. will continue to struggle.
Akesha Franks lives on 17th and Berks streets, but she’s not a Temple student. Then again, Franks said she’s not all that different from the students that pass by her block every day.
The center will explore the issues of diversity on a smaller level, using the Temple community as a microcosm.
The GenEd curriculum exposes students to vital studies previously ignored.