England football aficionados rallied behind in the favour of the soccer start Marcus Rashford in the racial abuse row on Tuesday. The fans showed their support and sympathy for the player by scribing graffiti on a wall painting in his support, calling him national hero.
Robinson, in a statement issued after play on Wednesday, said he was "embarrassed" and "ashamed" by the posts. "I want to make it clear that I'm not racist and I'm not sexist," he added.
The workers said they were subjected to offensive racist comments and behaviour by colleagues, managers and human resources employees on a regular basis, according to the lawsuit filed in a California state court.
"If Quinton De Kock wears pink for cancer or black arm bands to honour deceased greats or to oppose GBV when required, why object to a universally accepted gesture to fight racism?" he said. "But equally is it still a principled stand if it's mandatory?"
The powerful move comes after Brazil's Real Madrid striker Vinicius Junior was repeatedly a target of racist attacks this season.
The death of South African churchman and peacemaker Desmond Tutu has deprived humanity of the sole surviving global politician with a moral compass while the retirement of German Chancellor Angela Merkel has left Europe without a strong guiding hand.
This weekend we pause to honour the life of the Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. and to interpret his words calling upon America to see the content of the character before judging anyone’s person. On Feb. 23, 2020, a 25-year-old African-American man lay dead in the street of a
Here’s one positive outcome of Will Smith’s unhinged moment at the Oscars: It brought global attention to alopecia. And here’s another: Jada Pinkett Smith seems to have made peace with it. She wore her near-baldness intentionally, glamming
Have you ever visited Monticello, the Virginia home of Thomas Jefferson? Nestled in the woods of the Charlottesville countryside, it is a magnificent place. As the descendant of enslaved Africans, I visited the plantation with the same apprehension with which I visited
Robert Collier says that during the seven years he worked as an operating room aide at Parkland Memorial Hospital in Dallas, white nurses called him and other Black employees “boy.” Management ignored two large swastikas painted on a storage room wall.