Living The Principles is a bi-weekly podcast committed to relevant conversations about strengthening the Black Community. We discuss ways to incorporate the seven principles of Kwanzaa into our daily lives to better ourselves, our communities, and the world around us. If you yearn for more love, unity, clarity, and purpose this is the podcast for you.
Are You Smarter Than A Fifth Grader? - Political Edition
In this episode, Phyllis and LaTricia have a conversation with Dorlande Charles, a Social Studies teacher with a background as a campaign staffer, about the 3 levels of government, the importance of voting, and how politics has an impact on your day to day life from the time you wake up until the time you go to bed.
Minding Your Black Business: The Set Apart
In this episode, Phyllis and LaTricia have a conversation with brand strategist Shade Adu about how to have a brand that stands apart from the crowd. Shade shared her trifecta along with her secret sauce to branding.
Minding Your Black Business: The Set Up
in this episode, LaTricia and Phyllis have a conversation with Kisha Jo of The Thirty Girl. Kisha Jo talked about how to structure your business correctly and important things to know to set your business up for success.
Minding Your Black Business: The Come Out
In this episode, LaTricia and Phyllis have a conversation with Samantha Gooden about Black women business owners being seen and heard. Samantha talked honestly about the criticism and judgment many women show towards other women.
Minding Your Black Business: The Come Up
In this episode, Phyllis and LaTricia have a conversation with Arthur Milton Porter III about black owned businesses. They talked about the benefits of being a business owner, growing your business, leadership training and so much more.
The Good, The Bad, and The Ugly of Black Businesses
In this episode, LaTricia and Phyllis have a conversation about the good, bad and ugly of black businesses from their perspectives. They talked about some good things from a formerly enslaved man who bought his freedom to businesses still standing since the 1800's. They talked about bad experiences and some of the ugliness that hinders black businesses.