Plus, Ben Carson says Trump’s lewd tape release was a "progressive conspiracy" and ABC taps Jamila Hunter as new head of comedy.


In 1967, the Supreme Court ruled, in the case of Loving v. Virginia, that banning interracial marriage was unconstitutional. The couple at the center of the landmark ruling, Richard and Mildred Loving, are now the focus of a motion picture, Loving, to be released this fall. Richard Loving and Mildred Jeter were Virginia natives who married […]


A former school officer in Knox County, Tennessee has filed a $250,000 lawsuit against the district and the city charging that he was wrongfully terminated because his supervisor took offense to his marriage to a Black woman, writes USA Today.


The case of Richard Loving and Mildred Jeter, a married interracial couple from Virginia, became part of the national conversation back in June 1967. The…

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Over the weekend, black women were honored during BET’s annual “Black Girls Rock!” event which got us thinking. We know Black women are amazing and…

via: (CNN) — Forty-five years after the U.S. Supreme Court struck down a ban on interracial marriage, the rate of marriage across racial and ethnic lines in the United States is on the rise, according to a new study released Thursday. And while such “intermarriages” continue to grow, so too does public acceptance of […]


In 1967, the U.S. Supreme Court delivered a ruling that changed the law regarding interracial marriage in the United States. In Loving vs. Virginia, Mildred Jeter, a black woman, and Richard Loving, a white man, left Virginia to marry in Washington D.C., where interracial marriage was legal.