Juneteenth

Juneteenth Feature Story

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Juneteenth News

Juneteenth for Educators

EYES ON THE PRIZE
From the World Channel
Available on WSKG Passport

The definitive story of the civil rights era from the point of view of the ordinary men and women whose extraordinary actions launched a movement that changed the fabric of American life, and embodied a struggle whose reverberations continue to be felt today.

THE TRUE STORY OF MADAM C.J. WALKDER| TWO DOLLARS AND A DREAM
From the World Channel

TWO DOLLARS AND A DREAM is the biography of Madame C.J. Walker, America’s first self-made millionairess. Mrs. Walker’s fortune was built on skin and hair care products, parlaying a homemade beauty formula into a prosperous business from coast to coast.

HOW IT FEELS TO BE FREE
Available on WSKG Passport

A documentary that tells the inspiring story of how six iconic African American women entertainers – Lena Horne, Abbey Lincoln, Nina Simone, Diahann Carroll, Cicely Tyson and Pam Grier – challenged an entertainment industry deeply complicit in perpetuating racist stereotypes and transformed themselves and their audiences in the process.

MUNI | REEL SOUTH
Available on the PBS Video App

A jovial love letter to the game of golf, told by the Black golfers who, despite segregation and racist systems, built a vibrant culture and lasting community on a municipal golf course in Asheville, North Carolina. Narrated by popular singer and golfer Darius Rucker.

UNAPOLOGETIC | POV
Available on PBS Video App

Meet Janaé and Bella, two fierce abolitionists whose upbringing and experiences shape their activism and views on Black liberation. Told through their lens, Unapologetic offers an inside look into the movement and ongoing work that transformed Chicago, from the police murder of Rekia Boyd to the election of mayor Lori Lightfoot.

WSKG Juneteenth Archives

Black voices reflect on joy and the future

Posted on
“I make a lot of music when I’m depressed or sad,” Randolph added their mental health issues do not mean there is anything wrong with them. “I think it means there’s something wrong with society, you know, society that could be working a lot harder to meet my basic needs and to make me feel wanted and loved.”