How journalists reconstructed ‘Black Wall Street’ online 100 years later

New York Times visual journalists virtually rebuilt Tulsa’s Greenwood neighborhood to uncover what was destroyed.

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Author: Rafael

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14 thoughts on “How journalists reconstructed ‘Black Wall Street’ online 100 years later

  1. Barber shops, beauty salons and doughnut shops are nothing to sneeze at. If only those damn white supremacists hadn't burned down the "Little Rose Beauty Salon", then black people would have their Wall Street today and live in mansions.

  2. i dont care, honestly. tired of this stuff forced down our throats all the time. This isn't February. Most of us could careless. Most are just trained to not say it out loud. But I don't give a BLEEP. Over this

    I left the left OVER this BS.

  3. When people ask why aren’t they enough black middle class people and upper class. Because every opportunity they had to progressive and give their descents an opportunity to grow wealth was destroyed in every opportunity they descent had, just like the black town in Manhattan located where Central Park is. You know how many black millionaire they would have been, if their town wasn’t destroyed? They property would have been valued millions like the rest of New York, but again it was destroyed and their descents paid the price but not having accumulating wealth.

  4. I guess the supply of racist events in the NOW has run dry,
    Time to dig it up from the past to meet media DEMAND
    Hold your breath on Barbary Coast slave trade reconstructions.
    It don't fit the narrative.

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