What Black and White America Must Do Now: A Prescription to Move Beyond Race
DescriptionA call to our highest virtues and ideals What Black and White People Must Do Now explores the complexity of race and culture in the United States. In his third book, renowned conservative entrepreneur, author, and philanthropist Armstrong Williams discusses his prescription for healing and atonement amidst today's current social upheaval. Race and racism are America's original sin, and four hundred years later, they still plague the nation, pitting groups against each other. Despite how much time has elapsed, many Americans remain befuddled by how to move forward; however, the time for solutions has come. In this book, Armstrong Williams recounts his personal story and journey growing up working on his family farm in rural South Carolina, leading to an unexpected meeting with the late Senator Strom Thurmond of South Carolina, which turned into an unlikely relationship that led him to the halls of power in Washington, D.C. Williams calls for all Americans to stand up to represent America's highest virtues and ideals, and he challenges us to look beyond the pale of race for something much deeper.
August 18, 2020
6.1 X 9.1 X 0.7 inches | 0.75 pounds
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About the Author
Armstrong Williams is an entrepreneur, philanthropist, and author of two earlier books. Called "one of the most recognized conservative voices in America" by the Washington Post, he is a pugnacious, provocative, and principled voice for conservative and Christian values in America's public debate. Williams is the founder and host of a weekly nationally syndicated television show, The Armstrong Williams Show, which airs on Sinclair Broadcast Group network affiliates across the United States. The program features human interest and political topics, including interviews with leading lights and experts from across the political spectrum. He is the founder and CEO of Howard Stirk Holdings, a holding company that owns broadcast television stations around the United States, designating Williams as the second largest minority broadcast television owner in the United States. Benjamin S. Carson, Sr., MD, became the chief of pediatric neurosurgery at Johns Hopkins Hospital in 1984 at the age of 33, making him the youngest major division director in the hospital's history. He has written and published nine books, four of which were co-authored with Candy, his wife of 40 years. Dr. Carson was the recipient of the 2006 Spingarn Medal. In June 2008, he was awarded the Presidential Medal of Freedom.