Monday, August 12, 2013 at 7:00 PM Eastern  


We often look at life as either black or white, no real shades of grey or if we use those rose colored glasses; our views may be dismissed or ignored. But, can we truly look at an ever changing world as just one way or the other? There are so many dimensions, layers of ideas, thoughts, policies and laws; many of which should and need to be challenged.


Lately, I have been pondering all that is going on in Black America! From the horrific Trayvon Martin verdict and all the other senseless murders - particularly Black on Black, to our high unemployment rate, urban gentrification across this nation to a floundering public education system to high rates for student loans, the upcoming March on Washington and a host of other issues that would fill this entire newsletter.  One thing I sincerely believe is that the Black America has failed Black America! I find it interesting that every other ethnic community supports their own community - without commentary, backlash or a host of other obstacles that prevent their communities from flourishing.


Why through all this gentrification, across this nation, have we sat idly by while home owners are being moved to counties without transportation or jobs, and why aren't Black businesses part of the rebuilding of our neglected communities? Of course, we can't ignore the high housing prices we can't afford to purchase! Where are the incredible tax incentives, perks and lobbyist to make this happen? Why aren't those who have the financial wherewithal discussing and developing a strategic plan for the Black Community? What credit fund, venture fund or other financial institutions working to develop a lending program in partnership with the various bond programs - that other corporations seem to access so easily? 


Why do we have resources being allotted to major corporations, projects and special interest groups, yet, our educational system doesn't provide an employable workforce for any of these businesses? Moreover, why isn't every employer, citizen, parent, teacher, administrator and politician across this nation working together? We all have a lot of work to do and it is not too late to start today!

Sankofa is an Akan term that literally means, "to go back and get it." One of the Adinkra symbols for Sankofa (seen on the left) depicts a mythical bird flying forward with its head turned backward. The egg in its mouth represents the "gems" or knowledge of the past upon which wisdom is based; it also signifies the generation to come that would benefit from that wisdom. This symbol often is associated with the proverb, "Se wo were fi na wosankofa a yenkyi," which translates to, "It is not wrong to go back for that which you have forgotten." The Akan believe that the past illuminates the present and that the search for knowledge is a life-long process. The pictograph illustrates the quest for knowledge, while the proverb suggests the rightness of such a quest as long as it is based on knowledge of the past.

   We have a great show tomorrow! A true journey through Black History and Modern Day Leaders who are affecting change in our communities! Through their modern day vision, our guests represent, philanthropic organizations, non-profit organizations, and small businesses who are proud to share the journey of courageous Black people who knew that it was up to them to be the change-maker in their day and leave a legacy for future generations. 
We will discuss AUGUST BEING BLACK PHILANTHROPY MONTH, a project that is going on across the country! Joining us will be Dr. Jackie Copeland and Valaida Fullwood. Black Philanthropy Month (BPM), held every August, was created by the African Women's Development Fund USA (AWDF USA) in August 2011 as an annual, global celebration of African-descent giving. Recognized by the United Nations as part of its Declaration of 2011 as the International Year for People of African Descent; declared by Congressman Keith Ellison at AWDF USA's groundbreaking Pan-African Women's Action Summit 2011 with proclamations from Minnesota's governor and the mayors of Minneapolis and St. Paul, AWDF USA invites all black communities and their allies to take August and beyond to promote the power of giving to transform lives. A concerted effort is underway to invite public participation in a wave of activities, discussions, thought pieces, events and generosity, that starts in August, surges through the year and washes into 2014.  The multimedia campaign will occur online and offline with local and global dimensions. This year also holds special significance since August 28 marks the 50th anniversary of Dr. King's "I Have a Dream" speech and the Great March on Washington.  Commemoration of this watershed event gives cause for reflection and action and gave rise to the focal concept of BPM 2013: Of Dreams and Mountaintops.


We will also discuss employment and women owned businesses with Diane Toppin, National First Vice Presidentof NANBPWC, Inc. Founded by The late Emma Odessa Young, a realtor from New York City and a member of the New York Club of Business and Professional Women, conceived the idea of a national organization of business and professional women in 1934 - today it is The National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women's Clubs, Inc. In July of 1935, Mrs. Ollie Chinn Porter, president of the New York Club, extended an invitation to local clubs, organized as Business and Professional Women's Clubs, to join and form a national organization. After a year of meetings, the first convention was held in Atlantic City, New Jersey on July 9-11, 1936, at the Asbury Methodist Episcopal Church on Artic Avenue. Elected as the first national president was Mrs. Ollie Chinn Porter. The aim of this newly formed national organization was then, as it is today, to attract women of high caliber to organize similar clubs within their communities. Facing the realities of the times, their daring and inspiring goals were to share their experiences and exchange information; to protect their interest and to encourage and develop opportunities for black women in businesses and professions. During this time in our history, black people were called "Negroes". Very few had businesses or professions. Many were still deep in the throes of the depression. The fact that these black women had the courage to found such an optimistic organization is astounding and a lasting testimony to their faith in themselves, our people, and the future. The Founders were owners, managers, college graduates, and other professionally licensed women, who had managed to realize some measure of personal success, at a time when there was not a national movement to improve the lot of black Americans; where there was no black capitalism program, nor any black studies curricula. Still, these women felt prepared to offer leadership. Over the years, NANBPWC, Inc. has grown in numbers and scope, conducting many needed community service activities that go far beyond the original purpose. Women have come a long way and so has NANBPWC, Inc., the organization is hosting their 78th National Convention this coming week in Baltimore.


Celeste Beatty, Founder of The Harlem Brewing Company, a member of NANBPWC,  story starts about 86 years ago. Legend has it that during Prohibition a special beer was being made Uptown in Harlem that was the rave! During the early years of the Harlem Renaissance, this secret brew could be found in Speakeasies and after hours spots all over Harlem. It was said to be the brew of choice for the many great musicians and artists that flourished in Harlem at that time. As alcohol was illegal during prohibition this beer was brewed in secret, a well-preserved African tradition handed down from generation to generation. (It is not widely known that beer has an ancient history that dates back hundreds of years in Africa and that many tribes brought that tradition to the shores of the US as early as the 1600s). Sugar Hill Beer brings you that authentic delicious, unique taste Harlemites loved during the Renaissance. The brand's beginnings in recent history took place in the spring of 1996 when we sat down to swing the brews and create a truly unique beer recipe with A Taste of the Harlem Experience. After a series of very intense jam sessions (meaning practice, research and more practice) lasting days, weeks and a couple of years, we finally mastered the art of the brew, balancing our water, hops, barley, and yeast.We also went on tour (beer that is) hopping planes, trains and automobiles from Cooperstown, NY to Europe and on to Africa. With your support, Sugar Hill has gained local and international praise. Through the many distribution challenges, several out of state launches, recipe tweaking, and ongoing shelf and bar space wars "Sugar Hill beer lovers continue to tell us to just keep brewing!" Named for that swinging Harlem neighborhood made famous by musicians in the 30s, Sugar Hill Golden Ale sings with flavor!


 John "Jake" Oliver, Publisher & Chairman of The Baltimore Afro-American, commonly known as The Afro, is a weekly newspaper published in Baltimore, Maryland, USA. It is the flagship newspaper of the Afro-American chain and the longest-running African-American family-owned newspaper in the United States. 

Founded in 1892 by former slave John Henry Murphy, Sr. when he merged three church publications; ,The Sunday School Helper, with two other church publications, The Ledger and The Afro-American. The Baltimore Afro-American became one of the most widely circulated African-American newspapers on the Atlantic Coast.In addition to featuring the first black female reporter (Murphy's daughter) and female sportswriters, the paper's contributors have included writer Langston Hughes, intellectual J. Saunders Redding, artist Romare Bearden, and sports editor Sam Lacy, whose column influenced the desegregation of professional sports. Through the decades, the newspaper fought for equal employment rights, urged African-American participation in politics, and advocated state-funded higher education for blacks. In the 1930s, The Afro-American launched "The Clean Block" campaign, which is still in existence today, to clean up inner-city neighborhoods and fight crime. It stationed correspondents in Europe and the Pacific during World War II, providing first-hand reports to readers. In the 1950s, working with the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People, the newspaper's efforts contributed to the outlawing of public school segregation.

The publication began to rise in prominence when, in 1922, Carl Murphy took control and served as its editor for 45 years. There have been as many as 13 editions of the newspaper in major cities across the country; today there are just two: one in Baltimore, and the other in Washington, D.C. 


Please take a moment to scroll below, learn about Mondays guests, check out our videos,and activities that are going on around the country. Don't forget to check out our newest columns -
Business Briefs and Health Watch. And, don't forget to purchase our book - Incredible Business. Of course, we are always interested in learning about what you are doing in your community. So, don't forget to send us your upcoming cultural arts programs, business conferences and fundraisers. Please send to

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Special thank you to our team: Myrdith Leon-McCormack, Entertainment Producer & Andre Melton, Engineer!! 

We THANK YOU for your unwavering support. Much Peace, Infinite Love & Immeasurable Blessings! Marsha

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The Quest for Sugar Hill Ale
The Quest for Sugar Hill Ale
The Harlem Brewing Company
          Rebranding Climate Change as a     

Public Health Issue

By Courtney Subramanian


To most people, climate change means melting snowcaps and helpless polar bears sweltering under escalating temperatures. But most of the world's populations aren't likely to see an iceberg in their lifetimes, much less a stranded polar bear in the wild. Which explains why the dangers of these environmental changes haven't exactly earned high priority on most people's list of attention-worthy crises.


(Does anyone remember Al Gore's $300 million We Campaign?) The politicization of climate change - the never-ending debate over whether it exists, for example, and the ensuing back-and-forth over its causes, its implications and potential solutions - further discourages the public from action.


But what if climate change were instead about an increase in childhood asthma, or a surge in infectious diseases, or even an influx of heat-induced heart attacks? Would that hold more resonance for the average citizen of the world? 


That's what some climate change experts are hoping, as they steer the conversation about global warming toward the public health issues it raises. Last week, the journal Science  featured a special issue on climate change and included a study on the complex yet growing connection between global warming and infectious diseases.


According to a recent study, framing global warming as a public health issue rather than as an environmental or national security one produces the most emotionally compelling response among people, since it focuses on the immediate implications a warmer climate could have on people's lives.


 This strategy also has the benefit of providing a sense of hope that the problems can be addressed and avoided, if people take action early enough. Matthew Nisbet, co-author of the study and an associate professor at American University, says such positive actions are critical for communicating the importance of climate change to a broader and more diverse proportion of Americans who may not care about environmental issues.


 "It's easy to become fatalistic about the problem," he says. "You have to give them a sense of hope that they can become part of something that addresses the problem."


For example, tying the frequency of extreme weather events, such as last year's devastating Hurricane Sandy, widespread wildfires or the recent summer heat waves to global climate change can help people to appreciate the immediacy of the problem. 


As people deal with the public health consequences of such events - from floods to contaminated water to heat-related illnesses - the impact that environmental events have on health starts to hit home.


To exploit this potential, the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) launched a Climate and Health Program in 2009, and associate director George Luber has been advising 16 states as well as New York City and San Francisco officials, on regional climate change problems and the public health issues they entail.



Why Troublemaker Kids Make Great Entrepreneurs & How Your Parents Helped Make You an Entrepreneur

By: Jeanette Mulvey  

You already know all the villainous occupational stereotypes: the corrupt politician, the  greedy lawyer, the sticky-fingered accountant. Well, here's one you may not have heard yet ... the evil entrepreneur.

According to researchers in Sweden and Germany, most entrepreneurs start out as ... well, troublemakers.


The psychologists who came up with this theory examined a Swedish study that followed approximately 1,000 children from one Swedish town over a 40-year period. What they found was that the children who ended up being entrepreneurs as adults were often the ones who got into trouble as kids.


"We analyzed this data regarding the entrepreneurship the participants were showing later on in their professional careers. We wanted to know what kind of social behavior they showed," Martin Obschonka from the Center for Applied Developmental Science at the Friedrich Schiller University Jena in Sweden said. What they found was that those entrepreneurs were more likely to show anti-social tendencies in adolescence. 


They also noted a higher rate of criminal offenses (but mostly misdemeanors)among those who ended up becoming entrepreneurs.


Researchers said the data showed more frequent disregard of parental orders, more frequent cheating at school, more incidents of truancy, and  more regular drug consumption and shoplifting, the researchers report. These results were particularly applicable to male participants.


The good news is that, over time, these future business owners seem to have shed their wayward ways. By the time the participants reached adulthood, the entrepreneurial set was no more likely to exhibit anti-social behaviors than those who went on to other occupations.

Obschonka said it is not entirely surprising that entrepreneurs showed a tendency toward risk-taking as youth. The same character traits that drive people to be innovative and take risks as entrepreneurs, may have its roots in adolescent rule-breaking behavior.


"The data suggest that a rebellious adolescent behavior against socially accepted standards and an early questioning of boundaries doesn't necessarily lead to criminal and anti-social careers," Obschonka said. "It can rather be the basis for a productive and socially acceptable entrepreneurship."  Obschonka conducted the research with Swedish colleagues from the University of Stockholm.


Something to think about: 


Think your decision to own your own business is all yours? Maybe not. New research finds that your parents had a lot more to do with your career choice than you thought.


While previous researchers have determined that your career inclination may be inherited genetically and others say the driving force is our upbringing and the nurturing we get from our parents, a new child-development theory bridges those two models. The research indicates that the way a child turns out can be determined in large part by the day-to-day decisions made by the parents who guide that child's growth.


"This model helps to resolve the nature-nurture debate," said  psychologist George Holden at Southern Methodist University in Dallas who conducted the research.


Holden hypothesizes that parents guide their children's development in four complex and dynamic ways

1.Parents initiate trajectories, sometimes trying to steer their child in a preferred developmental path based on either the parents' preferences or their observations of the child's characteristics and abilities, such as enrolling their child in a class, exposing them to people and places, or taking a child to practices or lessons;


2.Parents also sustain their child's progress along trajectories with encouragement and praise, by providing material assistance such as books, equipment or tutoring, and by allocating time to practice or participate in certain activities;


3.Parents mediate trajectories, which influences how their child perceives and understands a trajectory, and help their child steer clear of negative trajectories by preparing the child to deal with potential problems;


4.Finally, parents react to child-initiated trajectories. Trajectories are useful images for thinking about career development because one can easily visualize concepts like "detours," "roadblocks" and "off-ramps," Holden says.


Detours, he says, are transitional events that can redirect a pathway, such as divorce. Roadblocks are events or behavior that shut down a potential trajectory, such as teen pregnancy, which can block an educational path. Off-ramps are exits from a positive trajectory, such as abusing drugs, getting bullied or joining a gang.


Holden says there are other ways parents influence a child's progress on a trajectory, such as through modeling desired behaviors, or modifying the speed of development by controlling the type and number of experiences.


Some of the ways in which children react to trajectories include accepting, negotiating, resisting or rejecting them, he says.


"Some factors that also can influence trajectories include the family's culture, their income and family resources, and the quality of the parent-child relationship," says Holden.


"What this model of parenting helps to point out is that effective parenting involves guiding children in such a way as to ensure that they are developing along positive trajectories."



JACKIE COPELAND-CARSON, Executive Director, African Women's Development Fund


A respected African diaspora philanthropy scholar and advocate, Dr. Copeland-Carson, trained as an anthropologist and urban planner, has almost 30 years of experience in the foundation field.  She has been an executive, evaluator, trainer or researcher with numerous philanthropies, including global or African-focused private foundations such as the Ford Foundation, Kellogg Foundation, Bertelsmann Foundation and TY Danjuma Foundation among others.  


She has worked with some of the US's largest community foundations, including the Philadelphia and Hartford foundations.  Also, she has been a consultant on evaluation and strategic planning with philanthropy associations, including, for example, the Women's Funding Network and Grantmakers Concerned with Immigrants and Refugees.  As founding managing director for philanthropic services at US Bank's Private Client Group, she had sales, regulatory and grantmaking responsibility for foundations clients throughout the US.


A recipient of the Bush Foundation's prestigious Leadership Fellowship recognizing her contributions to community leadership, she has been on the boards of more than 20 nonprofit organizations, including the Association of Black Foundation Executives. Dr. Copeland-Carson holds two masters degrees, one in urban planning and the other in cultural anthropology, with a Ph.D. in anthropology (African/African diaspora and South Asian concentration) all from the University of Pennsylvania.


  Her undergraduate degrees are from Georgetown University in literature with a certificate in African studies from its School for Foreign Service with studies at Obafemi Awolowo University in Nigeria.

VALAIDA FULLWOOD, Author, Giving Back and Project Strategist


Fullwood is the award-winning author of Giving Back: A Tribute to Generations of African American Philanthropists, a 400-page hardcover book profiling stories of philanthropy among African Americans that was developed with photographer Charles Thomas. Giving Back was named one of the "10 Best Black Books" of 2011 and the 2012 "Best New Book for the Nonprofit Sector."


Since the book's release, Fullwood is recognized a thought leader on African American philanthropy and is frequently invited by a variety of groups to write, speak and consult on the topic. Using her book as a springboard, Fullwood and the giving circle New Generation of African American Philanthropists have participated in civic engagement forums with audiences totaling 5000+ people in 17 communities across 10 states. Among these was a talk at TEDxCharlotte featuring Fullwood and Thomas. The Giving Back Project also has a robust social media following of 10,000+ via multiple digital platforms and channels.


Lake Institute on Faith and Giving at Indiana University Lilly Family of School of Philanthropy has named Fullwood its 2014 Distinguished Visitor-the first African American to receive the honor. She is a founding board member of Community Investment Network (CIN) and a founder of New Generation of African American Philanthropists, a CIN giving circle since 2006.


DIANE E. TOPPIN,  National First Vice President, National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women's Clubs, Inc


Diane E. Toppin is the Director of Finance and Administration in the Office of Behavioral Health for New York City Health and Hospitals Corporation (HHC), the largest municipal health care system in the country. 

  She handles federal, state and city contracts and grants for 11 facilities and 5 diagnostic and treatment centers of approximately $50 million for the past 12 years.  Diane is also a member of the Mayor's Office of Emergency Management for HHC. 

  She has over 23 year of experience in Public Health and 15 years teaching experience on the child, adult and correctional health levels. Diane is a Licensed Nursing Home Administrator and Certified Receiver. She received her formal education at City College of New York and New York University in Early Childhood Education and Public Administration.Diane is the National First Vice President of the National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women's Clubs, Inc. and a member since 1966. 


 She is Life Member since 1999 and has held several positions in NANBPWC, most recently United Nations Representative and Past National Second Vice President.

CELESTE BEATTY,  Founder, Harlem Brewing Company


Celeste Beatty,  has many passions in life, but she took two of her biggest, a love of Harlem and knack for home brewing, and turned them into a successful business venture when she opened Harlem Brewing Company in 2001.


The brewmaster-or brewster, as Beatty calls herself- started making experimental batches of brew in her apartment on West 123rd Street back in the '90s. After spending time in breweries throughout New York State and over in Europe-where some brewers spoke of age-old recipes born out of Africa-she founded the Harlem Brewing Company in 2000. Now, a decade later, her auspicious elixir has long since overflowed her old uptown bathtub.


Celeste has always loved beer and loves cooking with beer and wine. The cooking was a big part of why she started brewing beer. Celeste learned to make beer by brewing $5 batches in her apartment in Harlem and then infusing a lot of her cooking with her own beer. Her friends encouraged her and told to seriously think about taking it a step further, and that's how the Harlem Brewing Company started.


The story that she tells people is that she started making beer in her studio apartment at Mount Morris Park and 123rd St. The place was so small that the kitchen and the bathroom were right next to each other. So while she made the beer in the kitchen, it was just like making it in the bathtub.

Harlem was an inspiration for the beer. She named the beer Sugar Hill Ale because Sugar Hill was the neighborhood where her family lived and it was also where a lot of musicians and personalities came from that defined Harlem. As a youngster, she would go visit her family members in Sugar Hill and it was very much a part of her upbringing. It taught her a lot about American culture and musicians like Duke Ellington and Billie Holiday. There's something about the creation of beer that's very similar to the creation of jazz.


Celeste believes  that the fermentation of beer, the conversion of the sugar into alcohol with the help of enzymes, is kind of like a jam session. All the different components are being mixed together - with jazz it is sounds and with beer it is tastes - to create a beautiful product. When she brews her beer at home, she always has some type of jazz on. Interestingly, she harvests her hops and listens to the sounds of Sarah Vaughan. While she can't say that's going to necessarily impact what happens after those hops dry, but it made the process for her a lot more enjoyable.


She describes Sugar Hill Ale as a smooth, medium-bodied, golden ale. It is tasty without being very hoppy. The beer is smooth enough so that it is very drinkable, but it also has a complex flavor because of the way we mix the hops and barley. One of the best parts of the beer is that it also acts as a wonderful flavor enhancer for food. She likes to balance her beer and her food. 


 JOHN JACOB "JAKE" OLIVER, Publisher of the Afro-American Newspapers


John Jacob "Jake" Oliver, great grandson of Afro-American Newspaper founder John J. Murphy and current CEO of the Afro-American Newspapers, was born July 20, 1945 in Baltimore, Maryland. 


His entrance into sixth grade was used to integrate the previously all white John E. Howard Elementary School. Oliver attended Garrison Junior High School and graduated from Baltimore City College High School in 1963. He attended the University of Maryland for two years, but transferred to Fisk University in Nashville, where he flourished under the tutelage of Dr. Jimmy Lawson, Dr. Theodore Courtney, David Driskell and Arna Bontemps. 


Oliver graduated from Fisk University in 1969 where he was a student leader. He went on to Columbia University Law School where he earned his J.D. degree in 1972. From 1972 to 1978, Oliver practiced corporate law as an associate with the firm of Davis, Polk and Wardell in New York City. It was founding partner J. W. Davis who had lost the landmark federal Brown v. The Board Education case. 


Returning to the Washington and Baltimore area, Oliver served as corporate counsel for General Electric from 1978 to 1982. However, Oliver decided to return to help with the family newspaper, the Afro-American, and then, in 1982, Oliver became its publisher, chairman and chief operating officer.

Since taking over the helm, Oliver has overhauled the Afro-American Newspapers and the African American (the AFRO) publishing business, resulting in increased circulation. 


Today, the AFRO is digitally connected to three offices in Baltimore, Washington, D.C. and Richmond as well as its printer in Gaithersburg, Maryland. Oliver serves as a board member of First Mariner Bank, past president of the National Newspapers Publishers Association (NNPA) and chairman of the Maryland Higher Education Commission.

2:00- 6:00PM

1st Annual Joint Fundraiser for the Frederick Douglass-Isaac Myers 
Maritime Park Museum &  Associated Black Charities 






8th Annual EPNET Legacy  Award Dinner

Saturday, October 5, 2013

7:00pm until 11:00pm

Tickets are on sale now!

Each year, Entrepreneurs and Professionals Network (EPNET) honors excellence among local and nationally known individuals who are leaving a living legacy for other entrepreneurs, and the community as a whole. Our Legacy Awardees are individuals who have excelled in their businesses. These individuals should be celebrated for the daily risks they take, obstacles they have overcome, and the determination it took to step out on faith to pursue their dreams. They have paved the way for others to follow.


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