Friday, September 11, 2009

Check out "First Meeting of the School Year" on NAACP Philly Youth NAACP

Time: September 12, 2009 from 2pm to 4pm

Location: NAACP Office

Organized By: NAACP

Event Description: As a reminder there will be a meeting this Saturday at 2pm at the NAACP office 1619 Ceil B. Moore Ave; Philadelphia,PA 19121.See you there!

START THE SCHOOL YEAR OFF WITH A BANG!!We know as students or people who have kids that started school that the only way to succeed is to start good habits from the very beginning. On behalf of the chapter we want to invite everyone to come out to our meeting this Saturday at 2PM at 1619 Ceil B. Moore Avenue.LOOK FOR THE SYMBOL OUTSIDE THE DOOR!For those who want to created good habits start attending our meetings regularly and become an active member. This is a way for some of us to something else to look forward to besides the regular 9-5 or for some 8-3 dragging day M-F.

See more details and RSVP on NAACP Philly Youth:


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Anonymous said...

Pittsburgh’s G-20 story: Take an expressway from town and disappear into desolate ‘hoods and encounter the civilization of menace. Pittsburgh, a dual city! The glass wonder of PPG Place and/or the G-20 Summit is a faded memory. Here in the ‘hood lives lie abandoned as far as the eye can see.

That is: For the most part, African-American Pittsburgh seems to be invisible, not only to the public relations hucksters who tout Pittsburgh’s successes, but we are equally invisible to the protesters.

Certainly, black Pittsburgh is as proud as anybody in that the black President we worked so hard to elect has selected Pittsburgh as the host of the G-20 Summit. We even enjoy the re-invention of Pittsburgh from a dirty, smoky steel-churning history to the bright, clean, green financial success that the business leaders and politicians boast about so loudly. Nobody is more proud of the Super Bowl winning African-American coach of the Pittsburgh Steelers, Mike Tomlin. But none of that feel-good stuff erases the pain of the stubbornly high unemployment among African American young adults and the staggering dropout rate for young black males from the public school system.