Join us in conversation: “Contemporary Black Women in Popular Culture”

BY:Sam Webb| February 21, 2012
Join us in conversation: “Contemporary Black Women in Popular Culture”

Please join us for tonight’s CPUSA teleconference celebrating African American History Month.   The topic is “Contemporary Black Women in Popular Culture, ‘Real’ Culture, and Everything in Between” with teacher/film maker Tokumbo Bodunde.

Date: Tuesday, February 21, Time: 8 pm EST, 7 pm CST, 5 pm PST  

Call 605-475-4850 access code 1053538# at the prompt.  

Join us for a conversation with Tokumbo Bodunde, who will talk about recent images and stories about black women in the mainstream media in relation to black women’s lived realities and material conditions.   Check out and Political Affairs for continued coverage throughout African American History Month.   Please pass the word and invite friends to join us on the call.

Photo: From Jobs Not Cuts march in Washington D.C., October 15, 2011 (PW/Margeret Baldridge)


    Sam Webb is a member of the National Committee of the Communist Paryt USA. He served as the party's national chairperson from 2000 to 2014. Previously he was the state organizer of the Communist Party in Michigan. Earlier, he was active in the labor movement in his home state of Maine.

    He is a public spokesperson for the CPUSA, and travels extensively in the U.S. and abroad, including trips to South Africa, China, Vietnam, and Cuba where he met with leaders of those countries.

    Webb currently resides in New York City, graduated from St. Francis Xavier University in Nova Scotia and received his MA in economics from the University of Connecticut.


Comments (2)

women | August 16, 2012 at 8:09 PM

We are looking to develop a site dedicated to the women who have ruled since the beginning of times, or as long as the sources date back.

E.E.W. Clay | February 22, 2012 at 9:59 AM

From the real life character, Josie, in W. E. B. Du Bois’s Souls of Black Folk, to Claudia Jones and Shirley Graham Du Bois, and now Angela Yvonne Davis, African American womanhood continues to play a major role in world and human affairs.
The female gender and its place as militant fighter and yet nurturer, brutally exploited, oppressed and despised, will yet take a primal role in establishing humanity as such.
Nothing can stop this integral role, this destiny.
This, ironically, is the truest liberation of the male, who should be the first to lay down his life for his mother.
All of us would count our true mother, Africa.

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