black media personalities who are not afraid to call out the racist masses Facebook.

Not only is Angela Rye an attorney and entrepreneur, but she’s also a political commentator on CNN and National Public Radio (NPR). Rye is always ready to call out a bigot or question racist behaviours or tactics during her appearances on the aforementioned.
Rye has also expressed her desire for the statues of George Washington, Robert E. Lee and Thomas Jefferson to be taken down as public monuments because they were all racists. Rye does it all with an enduring and likeable personality.
Karen Attiah 
is a Ghanaian-American writer and Global Opinions editor for The Washington Post. She’s gaining traction in the media in recent weeks for speaking out about the disappearance of Saudi Arabia journalist Jamal Khashoggi. Fearing the worst had happened to Khashoggi, Attiah let his column space remain blank with the title “A missing voice” and her tweet with the empty space sent shockwaves throughout the world as it was retweeted by a thousand others including Christiane Amanpour. Since then, the 32-year-old has emerged as a leading voice of protest and grief, demanding answers about the fate of Khashoggi, a dissident Saudi journalist and Virginia resident who has since been said to be brutally murdered. Attiah, in a recent interview with Marie Claire, said she first reached out to Khashoggi about a year ago after some 30 clerics were detained in what seemed to be a crackdown on dissents by Mohammed Bin Salman, the Crown Prince of Saudi Arabia.“His first column for us blew up. It spiked in traffic. That’s when we realized we had a force on our hands. At the time, I didn’t know that was his coming-out piece: his first time speaking in English on a platform as big as The Post about being in exile, about why he felt he had to leave. We asked him to contribute more articles,” she told The New York Times in reference to the first column written by the veteran journalist.“I’m not someone who just gives up,” she said. “This is something I can’t let go of or ever forget.” She, has, however, taken solace with the fact that though people may have taken his life, they can never kill his words.
Jemele Hill
Jemele Hill is the former ESPN SportsCenter host who used her platform to not only dish out sports commentary but also offers information about cultural and social issues that affects blacks in America, as was mentioned on The Source’s site. In 2008, Hill was suspended from her post at the NBA playoffs for stating, “Rooting for the Celtics is like saying Hitler was a victim. It’s like hoping Gorbachev would get to the blinking red button before Reagan.”In a series of tweets Hill made on September 11, 2017, she described President Donald Trump as a “white supremacist.” Subsequently, she was suspended from ESPN on October 9, 2017, for a “second violation of our social media guidelines.”Later on in the year, Hill joined The Undefeated, ESPN’s website that covers race and sports.Hill is currently a staff writer for The Atlantic.
Roland Martin
Roland Sebastian Martin is a journalist who is the senior analyst on The Tom Joyner Morning Show. He’s appeared on CNN as a contributor on The Situation Room and Anderson Cooper’s AC360. He previously hosted News One Now and Washington on Watch With Roland S. Martin. Dually a civil rights activist, Martin has never shied away from controversial topics and conversations about the black community.In 2017, he accused the current president of the U.S. of “allowing evil to invade The White House,” as documented by Real Clear Politics. In 2016, Martin faced off with TV show host Wendy Williams when she made the following statement, “On the other hand, I would be really offended if there was a school that was known as a historically white college. We have historically Black colleges. What if there was the National Organization for White People, only? There’s the NAACP,” as reported by WBLS.On Friday, Martin got into a heated debate with Fox sports journalist Jason Whitlock about police brutality, race and sports according to The Grio.
Melissa Harris-Perry
Melissa Victoria Harris-Perry is a writer, political commentator, television host and professor. Harris-Perry is known to concentrate on race and gender issues, often speaking about the racial divide in American society. She used her former show on MSNBC named after her the Melissa Harris-Perry or M.H.P. as a platform to carve out her own niche. Ron Simon, a curator of TV and radio at the Paley Center for Media, said the show is a “nice counterpoint to the older, male-dominated shows you see on the weekends” and that Harris-Perry’s influence may help open up the cable news landscape to a “multiplicity of voices.”After expressing frustration due to MSNBC seemingly plotting to indirectly alienate Harris-Perry from her show, M.H.P was cancelled and the last show aired on February 7, 2016. Harris-Perry is now the editor-at-large for and a columnist for The Nation.