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Seeing America, Part 2: The Black Hills

By: Dr. Alison Ann Lukowski This article is part of an ongoing series of reflections on history, America, culture, and travel throughout the summer. I realize now that I had a strange education growing up. In my home and school, we spoke regularly about the history and plight of Native Americans. My family read  Black Elk Speaks  aloud alongside the Bible and other religious texts. We learned about  Ojibwe customs in elementary school. Our Civics teacher taught us... Read More
Posted by Josh Colfer at Wednesday, Jun 15

The Thin Blue Lines of Communication

By Cory Dugan This article originally appeared in the 2016 edition of Bell Tower Magazine Mike Freeman is a detective with the Memphis Police Department, who’s worked his way through the ranks during his 12-year career, starting as a PST (Police Service Technician) at the age of 18. He also graduated from Christian Brothers University in 2015 with a bachelor’s degree in Professional Psychology and a concentration in criminal justice from the College of Adult... Read More
Posted by Josh Colfer at Wednesday, Jun 15

Seeing America, Part 1: What is Southern?

By: Dr. Alison Ann Lukowski This article is part of an ongoing series of reflections on history, America, culture, and travel throughout the summer. Two years ago, I decided to move to Memphis. When I told my friends and family, nearly all of whom are from great northern states, they were shocked. They said true and practical things like, “but you hate the heat” and “it’s so far away from home.” However, they also said some extremely biased things... Read More
Posted by Josh Colfer at Friday, Jun 10

Christian Brothers College During the War Years

By: Josh Colfer Since the Civil War of the 1860s, not a single battle between a military force and the United States has taken place on American soil. Factious groups have attacked, yes, but full-on combat that we saw in Europe, Vietnam, Korea, and the Middle East has not taken place in this country. Yet despite the absence of combat, the spirit of war has been intimately felt at every corner of our society throughout the twentieth century. Goods like tires, milk, meat, and other daily... Read More
Posted by Josh Colfer at Monday, May 30

A Meandering Journey Through Sorority Life

By: Morgan Harper A very smart friend once told me, "College gives you an education in professional skills and a bunch of other things that only matter when you graduate. But the best thing you can get out of these years is an education of yourself." As a stubborn, lighthearted freshman, this quote flew in one ear and burrowed itself deep in the dormant lobes of my memory, where it stayed until a few nights ago, when I had the typical chronologically-induced attack that everyone faces... Read More
Posted by Josh Colfer at Thursday, May 12

Remembering Mary, Mothers, and All Women on Mothers Day

Within faith traditions around the World, the mother of Jesus Christ is revered and elevated to a quasi-divine status through the miracle of her virgin birth to the Son of God. You can find her shawled frame depicted in countless churches, cathedrals, and statues around the Globe, and can hear the story of her epic journey in the candle-lit churches on December 24th when Christians reflect on the eve of Advent. What is perhaps more elusive, is the duality of... Read More
Posted by Josh Colfer at Friday, May 6

Like Many Holidays in the U.S. Cinco de Mayo is Mostly Farce

By: Gabriela Gomez-Pedro According to Urban Dictionary Cinco de Mayo is… A beer-fest that occurs on May 5 of the year, with lots of tequila and margaritas. A mayonnaise extract that is a rare delicacy in the southern United States. It can also be used as a sobriety test. When a whole bunch of white college kids get together and have a kegger for reasons unbeknownst to them. Mexico’s Independence Day Photo: Bryan Steffy/Getty Images   First... Read More
Posted by Josh Colfer at Thursday, May 5

Misadventures in Understanding Autism

By: Morgan Harper April is an awesome month-the sun has finally come out, the days are shorter, and we’re getting so close to summer that we can practically smell the Australian Gold and chlorine in the air. It’s a special time of year for everyone, but especially for people involved with the autism spectrum disorder community. In 2007, April was declared the official Autism Awareness Month . Since then, people and organizations around the globe have taken action to raise awareness and... Read More
Posted by Josh Colfer at Friday, Apr 29

Balancing Traditional and Modern Manhood and Authority

The following is an excerpt from MODERN MANHOOD AND THE BOY SCOUTS OF AMERICA: CITIZENSHIP, RACE, AND THE ENVIRONMENT, 1910-1930 by Benjamin René Jordan. You can also watch this exclusive interview with the author on a previous post about the inspiration for the book HERE . Copyright © 2016 by the University of North Carolina Press. Used by permission of the publisher. The BSA’s Triumph Balancing Traditional and Modern Manhood and Authority At the... Read More
Posted by Josh Colfer at Thursday, Apr 28

The Cost of Ignoring the Rape Kit Backlog in Memphis

By: Chase K. Encalade In the U.S. 1 out of 5 women and 1 out of 33 me n will be sexually assaulted in their lifetimes, yet only 3% of rapists’ country-wide will ever spend a day in jail for their crime. In a country where morality and justice supposedly ring true, how has rape gone so unpunished? One reason is that law enforcement agencies country-wide, fail to give the same amount of attention to sexual assault cases that they give to other violations. It simply is not seen as a... Read More
Posted by Josh Colfer at Monday, Apr 25

A Reflection on Art, History, and Travel Through Cambodia

Words: Dr. Emily A. Holmes Images: Dr. Mary Campbell During the first week of January, Dr. Mary Campbell (Behavioral Sciences) and I travelled to Cambodia as part of a partnership between CBU and the Harpswell Foundatio n. Harpswell’s mission is to empower a new generation of women leaders in Cambodia, and they accomplish that mission through two dormitories and a leadership center for university women in Phnom Penh, along with a school in the village of Tramung Chrum, fifty miles from... Read More
Posted by Josh Colfer at Monday, Apr 18

Golf's Greatest Weekend — The Masters

By Chase K. Encalade The Masters is without a doubt one of the greatest sporting events world-wide, drawing a television audience of over 11 million people just last year. From Amen Corner and Rae’s Creek, all the way down to its Honorary starters, the Masters is surely “a tradition unlike any other.” It’s no Final Four or Super Bowl-in fact, it’s just the opposite. The Masters marks the first major tournament of the year, ushering in the true beginning of golf season All of the... Read More
Posted by Josh Colfer at Saturday, Apr 9

Equal Words, Unequal Quality

By Morgan Harper I'm not exactly a "lucky" girl. I hit every red light when I'm running 10 minutes late to work. I've never found a four-leaf clover or won anything in a raffle. I haven't dodged a traffic ticket since I was 15 and rammed my dad's car into the back of a church bus (seriously, Thank GOD). I hate going to sports events because there's about a 70% chance I'll get hit in the face with a ball if I go near one. Alanis Morrissette's "Ironic" is probably the most relatable song... Read More
Posted by Josh Colfer at Wednesday, Apr 6

Disney Unveils Plans to Turn the Entire Island of Puerto Rico Into Adventure Park

By: Gabriela Morales Disney just announced that after a great deal of searching, they’ve finally found the ideal location to build their very first island adventure park: Puerto Rico. The island’s current governor, Alejandro Garcia Padilla, caught wind of Disney’s interests in an island-themed park earlier this year and thought it would be the perfect catalyst to revitalize Puerto Rico’s economy. After an extensive negotiation period, both the company and Governor came to an agreement... Read More
Posted by Josh Colfer at Friday, Apr 1

New Study Reveals That Napping is Most Certainly the Way to Go

By: Chase K. Encalade A report released by the National Sleep Foundation on Tuesday proves what many college students and young adults have been saying for years-naps are necessary. After many studies and clinical trials, sleep specialists have determined that brain function increases substantially when naps are added to one’s day. In fact, there are some risky side effects that come with choosing to avoid napping. One consequence of fending off naps is sleeping through the night. Now... Read More
Posted by Josh Colfer at Friday, Apr 1

Director Zach Snyder Announces Sequel, Batman Marries Superman

By: Josh Colfer Last Thursday, director Zach Snyder announced plans to embark on a sequel to the recently released Batman vs. Superman . Snyder held a press conference at Warner Brothers’ Burbank headquarters to a cheering crowd of reporters and superhero fanatics eager to hear news about the upcoming film. “Because of the success of both Batman vs. Superman and the legacy of these two superheroes over the last fifty years,” remarked Snyder with a glean in his eye, “We’re following... Read More
Posted by Josh Colfer at Friday, Apr 1

Vulcans Without Chests

by Dr. Lewis Pearson An excerpt from “Vulcans Without Chests: Spiritual Disorders Portrayed in Star Trek ”  in the upcoming anthology Science Fiction Film and the Abolition of Man . Used by permission of Wipf and Stock Publishers . ...When mutually exclusive goods vie for our attention, we experience inner conflict, a divided will. One voice says yes, another says no. In our efforts to settle the matter we may try to figure out which voice is stronger, and then be... Read More
Posted by Editorial Board at Thursday, Mar 17

13 Unanswered Questions in the Fuller House Reboot

By Morgan Harper. Photo: Netflix Last year, when news broke out about the Full House cast reuniting for a spin-off serie s, millennials went wild. American families’ favorite sitcom was coming back full fledged with a thirteen-episode, one-season contract as a Netflix original series. The show features the same cast and characters as the original series, which debuted 29 years ago. The show also introduces new actors, Elias Harger and Michael Campion, and actress Soni Nicole Bringas. The... Read More
Posted by Josh Colfer at Monday, Mar 14

Dr. Ben Jordan Thinks we all Need a Little History Lesson About the Early Boy Scouts

We know them from their involvement in community service, in-depth knowledge of knots nobody's ever heard of, helping old ladies across the street , and the occasional appearance in indie cinema , but what do we actually know about the Boy Scouts of America? In his new book,  Modern Manhood and the Boy Scouts of America: Citizenship, Race, and the Environment, 1910-1930, Benjamin René Jordan deconstructs the contemporary concepts of masculinity by taking an in-depth look at... Read More
Posted by Josh Colfer at Thursday, Mar 10

Ben Cauley and the Music that Lives On in Memphis

Words: Berlin Howell, Images: Servando Mireles Before I ever crossed paths with Crockett Hall, one of our mutual friends had mentioned a David Bowie tribute concert where he’d be playing drums in a new band. Given the buzz surrounding Memphis Does Bowie , I knew I had to look him up when I saw Crockett Hall on the lineup. A video of their performance on Local Memphis Live had been the only accessible music online. Only the song “Movin’ West” could be found, which made determining... Read More
Posted by Josh Colfer at Tuesday, Mar 8

10 Books Every Woman Should Read During Women's History Month

By Chase K. Encalade March is Women’s History Month. The following 10 books are written by women and exemplify what it has meant—and what it means—to be a woman both in the past and now. These works are both thoughtful and engaging; if you dig deep enough you may just see a glimpse of yourself in them. Eat Pray Love Elizabeth Gilbert Eat Pray Love is the story of a young woman leaving behind the frills and adornments of modern day American life and embarking on a journey to... Read More
Posted by Josh Colfer at Monday, Mar 7

Against Political Futility

By Dr. Leigh M. Johnson. Photo Above: Getty Images This article originally appeared in Leigh's blog, ReadMoreWriteMoreThinkMoreBeMore , and has been updated. At one point during the most recent GOP Presidential debate, the closed-captions read: “[unintelligible yelling]” This is the new low that public discourse has reached in our country. I suspect I'm not the only one who sometimes wonders what the point is in trying at all to maintain some sort of serious, active, and... Read More
Posted by Josh Colfer at Tuesday, Mar 1

Muslims in Memphis

By Mustafa Hmood What is Muslims in Memphis? That’s a good question to ask in March, especially if you live in Memphis.  It’s both an annual observance for celebrating the Muslim component of the city and a name given to an organization that holds events in March of every year.  As mentioned in their website , the goal of the organization is “to engage in an outreach program to the larger community of Memphis & the Mid-south, in order to educate/inform and dispel myths... Read More
Posted by Editorial Board at Tuesday, Mar 1

On Being Black

By Chase K. Encalade We hear it all the time. Some of us are more aware of it than others. The United States is a melting pot of many different cultures and ethnicities. It makes sense that there would be some dispute and lack of understanding among the many sub-communities that exist. Racism still exists. Personally, I get questions leaning more towards how I identify. “What are you?” “What are you mixed with?” And my favorite: “Are you completely black?” These questions never... Read More
Posted by Josh Colfer at Monday, Feb 29

Intentional for Christ: A Reflection for the Third Week of Lent

By Kierra Turner READING: FROM THE GOSPEL OF Ephesians, Chapter Five “Carefully determine what pleases the Lord” (NLT) REFLECTION: As we continue to focus on growing closer to God during this season of Lent, we may find ourselves recognizing obstacles or potential distractions. Although we’re commissioned to be not conformed to this world, we must learn to navigate our “transformed” minds while living in this world. How do we do this? By being purposeful. By being... Read More
Posted by Josh Colfer at Monday, Feb 29

What I Learned About Humanizing Kesha

By Morgan Harper. Photo above: Getty Images Very recently, I caught drift of some terrible news about one of my favorite artists-a rowdy, wild, spirited girl with questionable morals and even more questionable taste in clothing and men, who we all know and love for her upbeat pop music. Of course, I’m talking about none other than Kesha Rose Sebert, formerly known as Ke$ha. Last Friday, Kesha’s trial with Dr. Luke erupted into pop culture news sites everywhere and trended among social... Read More
Posted by Josh Colfer at Friday, Feb 26

Spreading Blue for Autism Speaks

Words by Morgan Harper, Photos by Servando Mireles Since Alpha Xi Delta first partnered with Autism Speaks in 2009, chapters all over the country have created unique, successful fundraisers to collect over $3 million for the organization . At CBU, the Theta Pi chapter has assembled various fundraising events for Autism Speaks around campus, including their annual Blue Out game. For the past four years, this group of women has rallied the student body to meet in Canale and cheer on our... Read More
Posted by Josh Colfer at Wednesday, Feb 24

Finding Your Voice: A Reflection from the Second Week of Lent

By John B. Buttross Reading: From the Gospel of Matthew, Chapter 16 Verse 15 “He said to them, “But who do you say that I am?” Reflection This is the classic question Jesus asked Simon Peter, “But who do you say that I am?” I have always pondered this quote and I have found that it can be extended to a more universal question. Who do my classmates say that I am? Who do my parents, friends, teachers say that I am?    In accordance with the time of Lent, where... Read More
Posted by Josh Colfer at Monday, Feb 22

Week / End 2.19.16

In case you haven't looked at the Memphis forecast, this weekend is slated to be a warm reprise from the frigid February weather. While there are plenty of activities in Memphis to keep you occupied, we've compiled an additional list of CBU-related events happening on campus to consider. Then again, with Spring TV programming beginning to come out in full swing, we'd understand if you're privy to the great indoors and a healthy dose of Netflix....your call.  Anyway, here's the Galleon's... Read More
Posted by Josh Colfer at Friday, Feb 19

Reflections on Black History Month in Memphis

By Dr. Neal Palmer I have been thinking a lot lately about Black History. In my World History Since 1500 course we recently covered the Atlantic Slave Trade. Last week I attended Dr. Peniel E. Joseph’s inspiring talk about Stokely Carmichael at the University of Memphis, and a few weeks ago I read Martha Parks’ excellent article in the Memphis Flyer on the Ell Persons lynching. Such concentrated attention on Black History is fitting, especially during Black History Month . We... Read More
Posted by Josh Colfer at Friday, Feb 19

Life Without a Smartphone Sucks

By Morgan Harper As a 21st century enthusiast, I can honestly say one of the most frustrating experiences I've had in the last year was going without a smartphone for a week after an accident that involved my iPhone and a bottle of sprite… whoops. When I frantically called my dad to confess what happened to the pricey birthday present I'd spent months begging for, his short and ill-tempered response really got me thinking. "Sorry. You'll have to use my old phone until you can afford to buy... Read More
Posted by Editorial Board at Wednesday, Feb 17

In Search of Home

By Chase Encalade I’ve been thinking a lot about the word home. It rolls off my tongue in a strange way, like something foreign. But maybe some of us were meant to wander. Maybe some of us were meant to leave our homes behind in exchange for finding new ones. What makes a home a home? The answer lies somewhere between a dictionary definition and the cliché response, and it isn’t an absolute. Fair warning: Most of the questions asked here won’t be answered. They are here, and they... Read More
Posted by Josh Colfer at Wednesday, Feb 17

Dependence on God: A Reflection for the First Week of Lent

By Hannah Schultz READING: FROM THE GOSPEL OF MATTHEW, CHAPTER 6, VERSE 25-27, 31-34:  “Therefore I tell you, do not worry about your life, what you will eat or what you will drink, or about your body, what you will wear. Is not life more than food, and the body more than clothing? Look at the birds of the sky; they neither sow nor reap nor gather into barns, and yet your heavenly Father feeds them. Are you not of more value than they? And can any of you by worrying add a... Read More
Posted by Josh Colfer at Monday, Feb 15

Valentine's Day

By Servando Mireles February is here, and Valentines Day is just around the corner — so if you have not made dinner reservations by now at that fancy restaurant she’s been talking about, now might be time. There are three kinds of people in this world you’re probably going to come across on social media on Valentines Day:  The lovey-dovey couple walking to class holding hands   The ones that are single and detest everything about the day The... Read More
Posted by Editorial Board at Thursday, Feb 11

SWISHmas Eve: The Night Before Kanye’s Seventh Album

By Berlin Howell Take a deep breath; you’re going to be fine. Or maybe not. But either way, you survived 2015  and can rest easy knowing the first/worst month of the year is over (Morgan is celebrating somewhere). February will provide all you have ever needed: Kanye West’s seventh LP. Three years have passed since his last release, and there exists on that album a crude, manic Kanye we may never hear again. Yeezus is its title, an oftentimes over-looked but nonetheless... Read More
Posted by Josh Colfer at Wednesday, Feb 10

10 Black History Pioneers you’ve Probably Never Heard of

By Chase Encalade 1) Edward Alexander Bouchet: first African American graduate of Yale, first African American Phi Beta Kappa, first African American to earn a doctorate from an American University Edward Alexander Bouchet was born in 1852 in New Haven , Connecticut. In 1876, he graduated with a doctorate in physics from Yale . Bouchet looked for a position at a university, but due to the racism of the 1900s he could not acquire one . Instead, Bouchet was hired at... Read More
Posted by Josh Colfer at Wednesday, Feb 10

A Commitment of Humility: An Ash Wednesday Reflection

By Wilson Phillips Throughout the season of Lent, members of the CBU community will offer weekly reflections in order to prepare our hearts and minds for the Easter celebration in 40 days.  Reflections will be posted each Monday during Lent on the various university social media platforms.  Please email with any feedback. Reading: from the Gospel of Mathew, Chapter 6:   "Beware of practicing your piety before others in order to be seen by them; for... Read More
Posted by Josh Colfer at Wednesday, Feb 10

Nine Things Every 901 Kid Could Relate to in the ’90s

By Morgan Harper 1. Dreading going in to the zoo because you knew you'd have to sit still and pose in front of the concrete animals by the entrance while your mom dug out her disposable camera to take a picture.   Every. Time. 2. Getting super excited about riding the trolley around downtown    Even before any of us had a clue about Club 152 or Silky's, a trip downtown was always an adventure... 3. The best part of your week was going to your... Read More
Posted by Josh Colfer at Monday, Feb 8

10 Things to Know About Ash Wednesday

By Margretta daLomba Dobbs I have often been told that many believe Lent is a dark time in the faith tradition. Their observation of being “marked” and then having to fast by giving up meat is almost unthinkable! Yet this tradition of fasting marks the beginning of Lent (which takes place on February 10 this year) ,which is a 40-day season of fasting that is considered preparation for Holy Week and the celebration of Easter.  Lent is celebrated as the season of preparation for... Read More
Posted by Josh Colfer at Thursday, Feb 4

How to Win at Your First Semester of College

By Gabriela Morales Every year, as August arrives so do hundreds of freshmen that are more than ready to start their college lives… or so they think. Here are 14 pieces of great advice from some of the freshmen that just survived their first semester here at CBU. "Do not worry if you do not know your major coming in, its better to excel at the gen-eds when you start than to fail at something you may end up disliking.” Jack Charbonnet “GET INVOLVED! If you... Read More
Posted by Josh Colfer at Wednesday, Feb 3

A Lament of January: Why the First Month is the Worst Month

By Morgan Harper Ah, January. It's like Monday, but worse, and much longer. It's cold, and it's soggy. December has dropped you off on January's doorstep with a holiday-induced, emotional hangover, left to fend for yourself. Sheryl Crow once said, "The first cut is the deepest," and I think she must have been talking about January, because it's the first month of the year, and always the most miserable and difficult, pain-of-a month to push through. Last week, we powered through what... Read More
Posted by Josh Colfer at Monday, Feb 1

Memphis Acts to Help Residents in Flint, MI

Since city officials in Flint, MI first warned residents to cease drinking water because of heightened lead levels found in the city's water supply on October 1st  of last year , the crisis has reached endemic proportions. Lead, which has been known to cause memory loss, headaches, and stunted intelligence in children, has already been found in the elevated blood levels in thousands across the city, and will most likely plague the health of residents for the duration of their lives. And... Read More
Posted by Josh Colfer at Friday, Jan 29

My History with David Bowie and the Existential Assertions of Blackstar

By: Berlin Howell Death steals goodbyes. Of the people we lose, we have all longed for another day, one last interaction, a final word. A few weeks have passed since we lost David Bowie, but unlike most deaths, he left behind an interactive conversation. Blacksta r , his newest and final album, is a set of answers to our own existential questions: What is life like at the end? Were you content? What happens next, after death? Blackstar came out on Bowie’s 69th birthday, just... Read More
Posted by Josh Colfer at Thursday, Jan 28

Meet the 2016 Galleon Editorial Board

If you've been keeping up with the Galleon since it launched in October of last year, you probably have come across some familiar names in the bylines of the pieces featured on this site. While the Galleon is comprised of dozens of voices from the Christian Brothers University community and beyond, the staff writers are the ones who curate the weekly stories that make this site the active news magazine that it is. They've produced everything from thoughtful reflections on the refugee crisis (... Read More
Posted by Josh Colfer at Thursday, Jan 28

Growing up with St. Jude - A Story of Volunteerism to Beat Childhood Cancer

By Morgan Harper If you're a part of the CBU community, there's a good chance you've had the pleasure of meeting Alison Allensworth. As an intern for the Career Services Office and a member of the Student Activities Council, Zeta Tau Alpha, Lasallian Collegians, and President's Ambassadors, Alison is a very well-known, friendly face at CBU. We all know students like that around campus, but what’s unique about Alison is that it also applies to the metro area. With all of her commitments... Read More
Posted by Josh Colfer at Tuesday, Jan 26

Tips from a Frequent Flyer

By Gabriela Morales Traveling to new places is great fun, but sometimes the process of getting ready before you actually leave the ground can be quite tedious and nerve-wrecking at times if you aren’t sure of what you’re doing. Here are seven simple tips to help make your travel experience the best it can possibly be. 1. Before you book your flight, try to see if you can get certified as a TSA Pre-Check member. It has an additional cost but will save you A LOT of time while you’re... Read More
Posted by Josh Colfer at Monday, Jan 25

Where We Go with Dr. King in 2016

By: Chase Encalade Since 2000, the third Monday of January has been observed as Martin Luther King Jr. day in the U.S. Like most federal holidays, many of us only see this day as a well needed break from school and work; but in reality it’s so much more. While this day honors the life and legacy of a prolific man, it also demands that we step back and reflect on how his vision of equality and union in the U.S. has been fulfilled and where it has yet to come to pass. The Reverend Dr. Martin... Read More
Posted by Josh Colfer at Thursday, Jan 21

New Year, Same Me?

By: Jeanne StaAna As the New Year sets in and the campus reawakens from its winter hibernations, the classrooms quickly fill with an assortment of students. The clock on my phone reads 7:55 AM and almost immediately I question why I assumed this would be good idea. With each second, regret and annoyance flood my mind. As the heaviness of my eyes sets in with each blink, thoughts of a warm bed that I had so rudely abandoned flood into my imagination, and I begin to feel... Read More
Posted by Josh Colfer at Friday, Jan 15

10 Struggles Every College Student Faces at the Turn of 2nd Semester

By: Morgan Harper 1. Having no clue where your classes are when you're already running 5 minutes late This makes for great first impressions on those professors that you've never had before. Just kidding. It doesn't. You'll be lucky to get a C in this class now. 2. Walking into a classroom and silently praying you can find a familiar face to sit next to. Or worse… walking into a class and realizing you know absolutely no one to borrow notes from. 3. Trying to decide what... Read More
Posted by Josh Colfer at Friday, Jan 15

Beyond the I Have A Dream Speech: Six Things Most People Don't Know About MLK

By Taylor Flake, Carlton Moore, and David Lawson Whether you choose to call him Reverend King, Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., Brother Martin, or even more simply MLK, there are six central themes and ideas that come to mind when we think of the late great Martin Luther King. King’s legacy of nonviolence and his “I Have A Dream" speech come to mind when we think of him, but like most people, there are quite a few things that most people don’t know about King. We have already learned so much... Read More
Posted by Josh Colfer at Monday, Jan 11