NEBRASKA’S ONLY BLACK WEEKLY NEWSPAPER
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Established July 9, 1938
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What’s in the Latest Edition

    • UNMC/Nebraska Medicine to host Martin Luther King Jr. Event Jan. 21
    • California Congresswoman Maxine Waters Makes History
    • Homelessness in Nebraska Down Modestly In 2018
    • Risen Son Baptist Church Merges with Mount Moriah
    • Keeping Your Resolutions & Goals for 2019

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    Calendar

    Jan. 22 ROE ON THE ROCKS »

    Get tickets now to ROE ON THE ROCKS, a one-of-a-kind show celebrating the 46th anniversary of Roe v. Wade, featuring Omaha-area women musicians and benefiting Planned Parenthood and the Abortion Access Fund, Inc. Felicia Webster and Alisa Monique Moore are among the many female performers. The evening begins at 6:00 and concludes at 9:00. For more info, visit Roe on the Rocks’ Facebook page.


    Jan. 24 Build Up Omaha! »

    Build Up Omaha! Join Civic Nebraska along with co-host Natalie Simmonds for an evening to celebrate and recognize community leaders and young Nebraskans who work to build a strong civil and civic society. The keynote speaker will be Shawn Healy, Director of Democracy for the Robert R. McCormick Foundation, Chicago, Illinois. Heavy hors d’oeuvre and refreshments will be served. The event will be held at the Livestock Exchange Ballroom, 4920 S. 30th St. from 5-7 p.m. For more info, visit Build Up Omaha’s Facebook page.


    Jan. 31 Omaha State of Mind Album Release Party »

    Ed Archibald will host Omaha State of Mind album release party at the Ozone Lounge, 7220 F St. from 6:30-9:30 p.m. There will be a live performance featuring songs from the album. For tickets, visit www.archmoments.com.


    Every 2nd and 4th Wednesday Free Toastmasters Club Lunch and Learn at Noon »

    Where Leaders Are Made 2401 Lake St.

    Happy New Year

     

    Welcome to the Omaha Star

    The Omaha Star, in existence for more than 70 years, has been Nebraska’s largest African American newspaper and the city’s most effective device to improve the lives of African Americans. Since 1938, the policy of the Omaha Star has been to print only positive news and to be a vigilant champion for African-American progress. Located in the heart of Omaha’s African American community, two blocks south of 24th & Lake Street, the Omaha Star building is a surviving symbol of culture, strength, positive journalism, information and education to individuals in Omaha and the surrounding areas.

    The Omaha Star, with its circulation of approximately 30,000, was found in a survey conducted in 2001 to be read six times before being discarded. In its history, The Omaha Star has never missed an edition. Its archives are a miniature history of Omaha’s black community, a population of well over 60,000 people.

     

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