Creating an inclusive culture beyond Black History Month

Given Black History Month’s origin of commemorating notable accomplishments by Black Americans in the United States, the recent historic election of Kamala Harris as the first female, Black, and Asian-American Vice President of the United States is an unprecedented achievement. Vice President Harris joins the ranks of historical Black figures whose pioneering feats not only changed our nation’s course but often achieved global recognition.

Established in February of 1926 as National Negro History Week by historian Carter G. Woodson and Minister Jesse E. Moorland, founders of the Association for the Study of African American Life and History (ASALH), Black Americans nationwide were encouraged to learn more about their heritage and celebrate their achievements as a people.

Read the full story by


COVID vs. customer service: The big clash How to Choose the Right 3D Printing Materials for Printing in the Classroom
We are updating our Privacy Policy, so please make sure you take a minute to review it. As of May 25, 2018 your continued use of our services will be subject to this new Privacy Policy.
Review Privacy Policy OK