Tony Brown's Journal is an excellent worldwide instrument for cultural diversity because it is a healing tool that can help stem American history’s propensity for colonial European racism.
The content of this re-born Emmy-nominated collection (1968-2008) is so unbelievable and rare that one archivist has identified this one-of-a-kind Phoenix bird that is rising out of the ashes as “the most complete and thoughtful record of African-American opinion.” For a FREE TBJ Catalog containing show descriptions of the nearly 1,000 Tony Brown’s Journal Video & Film Classics, visit www.tonybrownsjournal.com/video-catalog. You can also visit www.tonybrownsjournal.com/video-clips and view clips from the streamed collection.
Popular stars who were groundbreakers and history makers are also included in the 1,000 iconic TBJ titles: Denzel Washington (as Malcolm X); Bill Cosby; Harry Belafonte; Richard Pryor; Ossie Davis; Ruby Dee; Eubie Blake; George Kirby; Nipsey Russell; Dick Gregory; Lena Horne; Sammy Davis; James Earl Jones; Ben Vereen; Sister Sledge; Linda Hopkins, Melba Moore and hundreds of other celebrities and intellectuals who set records and helped define civilization’s evolutionary path.
TonyBrownsJournal.com is a resurrection of 40 years of broadcast excellence and hundreds of titles of professional-grade content with high-production values from Tony Brown’s Journal (TBJ), America’s “#1-rated talk/educational TV series” (circa 1968-2008), that covers African-American history with legends such as Martin Luther King and Elijah Muhammad. Included also are über historians such as Dr. Chancellor Williams/“The Destruction of Black Civilization” and J. A. Rogers. TBJ was the first series on national television to host the famous 1974 debate between Dr. Frances Welsing and Dr. William Shockley on the issue of racial supremacy.
Other historic programs that can be streamed on TonyBrownsJournal.com include iconic figures such as Frederick Douglass, Booker T. Washington, Carter G. Woodson, George Washington Carver, Benjamin Banneker and Alex Haley (“Roots”); WWII heroes such as The Tuskegee Airmen (“The Black Eagles,” a feature-length docudrama); The WWII 6888 Black WAC Unit (“When The Sisters Came Marching Home”); the history of the first 75 years of the NAACP (“The Longest Struggle,” a two-hour docudrama); ancient history; Colin L. Powell; Gen. Chappie James; gospel music (Dr./Rev. Wyatt Tee Walker); popular music (Lionel Hampton, Eubie Blake, Art Tatum, Duke Ellington); sports (Arthur Ashe, Jim Brown, Jackie Robinson, Bill Russell, etc.); health (“Does The AIDS Virus Cause AIDS?”/Dr. Peter Duesberg and Hulda Clark and vibratory therapies); women (Madame C. J. Walker, Angela Davis, Ruby Dee, C. DeLores Tucker, The WWII 6888 Black WAC Unit, etc.); race movies (Oscar Micheaux, Lorenzo Tucker); genetics (Dr. Joseph Graves, Jr.); thought leaders (Minister Louis Farrakhan, Jesse Jackson, Roy Innis, Charles Rangel, Clarence Thomas, Robert Woodson, etc.); etc.