Month: October 2020

Ayanna Pressley: Living With Alopecia

Before we get into the headline, let us make a proper introduction of U. S. Representative Ayanna Pressley (D): the first Black woman elected to Congress from the state of Massachusetts, the first woman of color to serve on Boston’s City Council in its 100-year history, co-author of the ‘End Qualified Immunity Act”, an act […]

Ladies We Love: Aunjanue Ellis

From “The Book of Negroes”, (for which she received a Critic’s Choice Award Best Actress nomination), to “The Birth of a Nation”, “If Beal Street Could Talk”, “When They See Us”, and now, the ground-breaking “Lovecraft Country”, Aunjanue Ellis has been putting in that work. Lots of it. The California native—who spent all of her […]

Fellas We Love: Giancarlo Esposito

Once again, the subject of our latest “Fellas We Love” left me no choice but to jump in the driver’s seat and write this one my damn self. You’ll see why in a minute… The first time I remember seeing Giancarlo Giuseppe Alessandro Esposito on screen, I was a young, inexperienced 14 year-old who was […]

Breast Cancer Awareness Month Ends October 31

In honor of Breast Cancer Awareness Month, we here at Fearless Black Woman want to remind you to regularly perform self-checks, have mammograms as recommended by your physician, and be sure to place (and keep) your health at the top of your list of priorities. According to the CDC, “Black women and white women get […]

Surviving and Recovering From Election Season

If you are anything like us here at Fearless Black Woman, you have had more than enough politics to last the rest of your life. This election season has been particularly fraught with hysteria, polarizing propaganda (from both sides), fear-mongering and worry for the future. While we feel the pressure every four years, this election […]

Love Wins: Embracing Sexual Fluidity

Nobody: Me: “All I wanna do at 40 is be Niecy Nash at 50.” Honestly y’all, I’ve been saying that for the last year. I’ll be 40 on October 26th, if the good Lord says the same. You know once you turn 35 you’ve got to start using Ole people colloquialisms. Yes. That was a […]

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