Bradford was on the scene trying to save lives when his was taken.
Trayvon Martin would've turned 24 on Tuesday but seven years after his death, it's still open season on Blacks in America, and justice is for white men who shoot them.
Emantic Bradford Jr., a 21-year-old veteran who ushered people to safety during a Riverchase Mall shooting in Alabama was robbed of justice. The unnamed officer who shot him was exonerated Tuesday morning.
"I was looking beyond my own tragedy," Lucy McBath said.
Winning in a district with affluent white voters as the majority, Lucy McBath was advised initially during her campaign not to talk about the details of her 17-year-old son's murder.
Instead, she not only mentioned Jordan Davis' story, she also called attention to the reality of other Black teens like him, including Trayvon Martin.
McBath, a Democrat, defeated Republican incumbent Karen Handel who had been elected to represent Georgia's 6th Congressional District just last year.
Michael Drejka's "Stand Your Ground" defense in the shooting of Markeis McGlockton buckles.
Trayvon Martin's killer, George Zimmerman, was acquitted, according to jurors on the basis of Florida's Stand Your Ground law. It seems the same law will not work in shooter Michael Drejka's favor.
Only 35 days after being repaired, the memorial was again defaced.
Just a month after the Department of Justice reopened the Emmett Till case, a memorial in Mississippi has been vandalized. It stood for a mere 35 days. It's now pierced with bullets. This is not the first time the sign honoring the 14-year-old boy who was slain for whistling at a white woman in 1955 has been defaced.
"I want people to walk away having a clear view of what this country is about right now, and not what they thought it is," said Sybrina Fulton, Martin's mother.
"Rest in Power: The Trayvon Martin Story," a six-episode unscripted series devoted to the 2012 killing of Trayvon Martin and subsequent trial of George Zimmerman, made its world premiere on Monday on the Paramount Network and BET.
LeBron James, Once Told to 'Shut Up and Dribble,' Is a Black Athlete Who Stays Woke While Managing His Success
James, in the spotlight for his latest move to the Los Angeles Lakers, doesn't shy away from addressing racial issues in the U.S.
LeBron James trended on social media on Sunday for signing a four-year, $153.3 million contract with the NBA's Los Angeles Lakers, leaving the Cleveland Cavaliers for a second time. Since his six-year contract with the Miami Heat in 2010, it's the longest deal he's signed, according to ESPN.
We have never heard of a law enforcement officer post such an extreme level of racist remarks against African Americans, Muslims, Jews and women," wrote intelligence director Everett Stern.
When Michelle Obama was in the White House as the first Black first lady of the United States, Palm Beach County, Fla., Sheriff's Deputy Jason Van Dusen used social media to compare her to an ape. In a tweet the following year, Van Dusen posted a meme of a white man smiling with the caption: "Laughs in White Privilege."
The two rappers are among thousands allegedly owed money.
Two of the most successful rap stars of their time are in a legal battle with embattled Hollywood producer Harvey Weinstein. Jay-Z and Eminem have both produced high profiled projects for his company. Both rappers claim they are owed unpaid royalties by The Weinstein Company, which just filed for bankruptcy. Both men claim they are owed amounts in the six figures.
Duo tackles effect of administration in an episode of Letterman's Netflix series.
Zimmerman suggests that he will feed rapper Jay-Z to an alligator as a result of alleged harassment towards his family.
A new six-part documentary series about the life and controversial death of 17-year-old Trayvon Martin has pitted the man who was acquitted of the unarmed Florida teen's death against the venture's producer.
In her candid memoir and in a new television project, Union continues the dialogue on race in America.
Brent Patrick Ahlers' lie resulted in 55 officers, four police K-9s and a Minnesota State Patrol aircraft searching for a fictitious Black male.
Police in St. Paul, Minn., announced Wednesday that a St. Catherine University public safety officer lied when he said a Black male shot him on campus, which put "Black youth at risk," said the president of the St. Paul African-American Leadership Council.