Hidden Colors: Part 1

August 7, 2020
6:00pm Central Time
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Welcome

Hidden Colors is an ongoing documentary filmseries directed by Tariq Nasheed and produced through King Flex Entertainment, to explain and describe the marginalizing of African Americans in America and the world. The first four films were funded by separate Kickstarter campaigns, and the fifth film was funded using Indiegogo.

Hidden Colors: Part 1 (The Untold History Of People Of Aboriginal, Moor, and African Descent), which was given limited theatrical release in 2011, discusses the role of African and aboriginal people in history and reveals some achievements have not been properly recorded or credited to people of African descent. Hidden Colors: Part 1 features several interviews from scholars and thought-leaders within the black community on subjects such as the race, slavery and unknown black historical facts.

Hidden Colors: Part 1 features Tariq Nasheed, Phil Valentine, Frances Cress Welsing, Shahrazad Ali, Sabir Bey, Booker T. Coleman, and Umar Johnson.

Video Descriptions

The Shelter-in-Place Virtual Film Series

The Shelter-in-Place Virtual Film Series is a joint project of Arkansas PBS (ArPBS), Just Communities of Arkansas (JCA), Arkansas Cinema Society (ACS), Washitaw Foothills Youth Media Arts & Literacy Collective (WFYMALC), Arkansas Minority Film & Arts Association (AMFAA), and Arkansas Peace & Justice Memorial Movement (APJMM).

The Shelter-in-Place Virtual Film Series

The Shelter-in-Place Virtual Film Series is a joint project of Arkansas PBS (ArPBS), Just Communities of Arkansas (JCA), Arkansas Cinema Society (ACS), Washitaw Foothills Youth Media Arts & Literacy Collective (WFYMALC), Arkansas Minority Film & Arts Association (AMFAA), and Arkansas Peace & Justice Memorial Movement (APJMM).

20 Seconds or More ft. Doug E. Fresh, Artie Green & Gerry Gunn

20 Seconds or More was created by Hip Hop Public Health to empower youth and families with the right information, tools and resources to help mitigate the spread of COVID-19. Watch the music video to learn proper handwashing techniques, safety protocols and what to do if you have symptoms. Featured guests include Ashanti, Adrian “Easy AD” Harris, Artie Green, Big Daddy Kane, Bill Bellamy, Benita Fitzgerald Mosley, Cedric the Entertainer, Chuck D, Charlie Mack, Charlamagne tha God, Capone, Cole Anthony, Darryl “DMC” McDaniels, Doug E. Fresh, Drederick Irving, Gerry Gunn, Jamie Foxx, Janell Snowden, Jesse Itzler, Jordin Sparks, Joseph Rev. “RUN” Simmons, Kelly Price, LisaRaye McCoy, Maurice DuBois, Michael Blackson, Monie Love, Pete Rock, Rasheed Wallace,  Sara Blakely, Sky Katz, Teddy Riley, Tori Kelly, Toya Johnson, Dr. Olajide Williams, Lori Rose Benson, NYPD Assistant Chief Juanita N. Holmes, Dr. James Noble and family, LaShawn Jones, Santa Maria-Gronholm family, Rivera-Ezeta family and Dr. Danielle Chase. Spread the word using #20SecondsOrMore and tag us in your video to get featured. Follow us on: → Twitter.com/HHPHorg → Instagram.com/HHPHorg → Facebook.com/HHPHorg → LinkedIn.com/company/15272555 Learn more at HHPH.org/20SecondsOrMore Join the movement at HHPH.org/JoinUs Donate at HHPH.org/Donate

Census Takers

Census takers care about our communities and they’ll be coming through the neighborhood, safely, wearing masks and following guidelines, to assist anyone who has not yet completed the 2020 Census. Complete the census at 2020census.gov.

When We All Vote

Michelle Obama, Tom Hanks, Janelle Monáe, Chris Paul, Lin-Manuel Miranda, Faith Hill, and Tim McGraw are calling on all of us to register and vote. Register to vote and volunteer at www.whenweallvote.org.

The Shelter-in-Place Virtual Film Series

The Shelter-in-Place Virtual Film Series is a joint project of Arkansas PBS (ArPBS), Just Communities of Arkansas (JCA), Arkansas Cinema Society (ACS), Washitaw Foothills Youth Media Arts & Literacy Collective (WFYMALC), Arkansas Minority Film & Arts Association (AMFAA), and Arkansas Peace & Justice Memorial Movement (APJMM).

Black August Trailer (the movie)

Black Lives: Doom. Choosing between good and bad in black US neighbourhoods (Trailer)

Premiere 28/06 Growing up in a disadvantaged African American neighbourhood doesn’t necessarily mean you’re mired in a cycle of poverty, drugs and crime forever, say those featured in the final episode of Black Lives. They are an ex-gang member, a former inmate, and a postman who had a drug-addicted family member. They share personal stories of how they managed to escape the grim reality they were apparently doomed to. SUBSCRIBE TO RTD Channel to get documentaries firsthand! bit.ly/1MgFbVy FOLLOW US RTD WEBSITE: RTD.rt.com/ RTD ON TWITTER: twitter.com/RT_DOC RTD ON FACEBOOK: www.facebook.com/RTDocumentary RTD ON INSTAGRAM www.instagram.com/rtdocumentaries/ RTD LIVE rtd.rt.com/on-air/

Black Lives: Trap. Why civil rights aren’t enough to make the American Dream come true

Premiere 26/07 When Black Americans got equal rights in the 1960s; they also got a fair chance to pursue the American Dream. Or did they? Black America in the 21st Century is still plagued by social problems from housing ghettos to substandard schools, crime and mass incarceration. Some claim that African Americans are just not trying hard enough to overcome these obstacles. Many Black leaders argue their community is the victim of a system which sets families up to fail. They disagree amongst themselves on the nature of this system, however. Journalist Pearl Jr. points the finger at White supremacy and systemic racism, while controversial clerics Imam Abdullah Musa, and Steve Parson, a pastor, see another deadly sin perverting the American Dream. Watch the full episode on our website - rtd.rt.com/133tc related: www.youtube.com/watch?v=F49V8biFZic SUBSCRIBE TO RTD Channel to get documentaries firsthand! bit.ly/1MgFbVy FOLLOW US RTD WEBSITE: RTD.rt.com/ RTD ON TWITTER: twitter.com/RT_DOC RTD ON FACEBOOK: www.facebook.com/RTDocumentary RTD ON INSTAGRAM www.instagram.com/rtdocumentaries/ RTD LIVE rtd.rt.com/on-air/

RESURRECTING BLACK WALLSTREET: THE BLUEPRINT on kweliTV

The Greenwood neighborhood of Tulsa, Oklahoma, became one of the wealthiest African American communities in the United States in the early 20th century, driven by the oil boom. It came to be known as "Black Wall Street." Segregation laws virtually forced the community to be self sufficient. The neighborhood was destroyed by the Tulsa race riot in 1921. However, it was rebuilt thereafter and thrived for years. The documentary spotlights how Black Wall Street is a template for black economic development and empowerment. Can it be applied today? Streaming for the culture on kweliTV: www.kweli.tv/programs/resurrecting_black_wall_street

The Shelter-in-Place Virtual Film Series

The Shelter-in-Place Virtual Film Series is a joint project of Arkansas PBS (ArPBS), Just Communities of Arkansas (JCA), Arkansas Cinema Society (ACS), Washitaw Foothills Youth Media Arts & Literacy Collective (WFYMALC), Arkansas Minority Film & Arts Association (AMFAA), and Arkansas Peace & Justice Memorial Movement (APJMM).

H1DD3N C0L0R5 (OVEE SCREENING)

H1DD3N C0L0R5 (OVEE SCREENING)

124min 48sec

Moderator

  • Kwami Abdul-Bey

    Co-Convenor of the Arkansas Peace & Justice Memorial Movement

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The views and opinions expressed in this online screening are those of the presenters and participants, and do not necessarily reflect the views or policies of ITVS, public broadcasting, or any entities hosting the screening.