1. Win a phone call from a Jodeci member (Word Up! Magazine, 1992)

    (Source: genevanheathen, via therichestbear)

  2. Sade - No Ordinary Love (1992)

    via browngirlinorange

  3. Import/Export Funk Office - Renée Green 1992 

    green’s hip-hop ethnography, complete with tape archives, “cultural” lexicon, and tape library, part of the blues for smoke exhibit at the geffen contemporary

    pictures from here

    Renee Green

    (Source: blessthatsixpack, via blackcontemporaryart)


  4. "The advantage of Science Fiction as a point of cultural departure is that it allows for a series of worst-case futures - of hells-on-Earth and being in them - which are woven into every kind of everyday present reality (on a purely technical level, value in SF is measured against the fictional creation of other worlds, or people, believable no matter how different). The central fact in Black Science Fiction - self-consciously so named or not - is an acknowledgement that Apocalypse already happened: that (in PE’s phrase) Armageddon been in effect. Black SF writers - Samuel Delany, Octavia Butler - write about worlds after catastrophic disaster; about the modalities of identity without hope of resolution, where race and nation and neighbourhood and family are none of them enough to obviate betrayal…"
    — Mark Sinker - Loving The Alien: Black Science Fiction (1992)

    (Source: thewire.co.uk)


  5. "

    The lesson of [the 1992 U.S. intervention in] Somalia is the urgent need to build an anti-imperialist movement opposed to all U.S. military action—one that is unswerving in opposition to all interventions, regardless of whether they cloaked as “humanitarian.” As Somalia shows us, there is no “humanity” in humanitarian interventions.



    Making Somalia’s nightmare worse - Lee Wengraf