Milwaukee artist Tia Richardson recently completed her mural, “The Love That Holds Us,” at All Peoples Church in Harambee.
The Milwaukee TechForce Training center, created by a $1.3 million federal grant, has brought together public and private partners with the goal of educating and retraining individuals to provide access to family-sustaining careers in the information technology industry.
Artist Fatima Laster shares her thoughts on her painting “Be My Voice,” in which she addresses police brutality against African-American women.
Despite several setbacks, financing has been completed on the $21 million Welford Sanders Historic Lofts, a renovated building that will house residents and nonprofits and serve as a memorial to the man who led development efforts in Harambee for decades.
Harambee resident Tracy Williams thinks that a multitude of things need to change in Milwaukee, and he would like to “start over.”
Harambee resident Jerry Walloch says that people in Milwaukee have become complacent when it comes to politics.
Darryl Johnson, executive director of Riverworks Development Corp., has led several major projects that have helped to change the outlook in Harambee.
U.S. Cellular and the Boys & Girls Clubs of Greater Milwaukee sponsored an art contest commemorating Black History Month. Artwork is now on display and voting will run through February.
Pete’s Fruit Market, a family-owned store that will soon open a new location at Bronzeville’s busy “front door” at N. Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Dr. and W. North Ave., will hold a job informational session from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. on Thursday, February 9 at the YWCA, 1915 N. Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Dr., Alderwoman Milele A. Coggs said today.