A Roadmap to African-American and Diversity Resources (ARAADR)

WWW - World Wide Web (Ready Reference)

WWW - World Wide Web (Ready Reference Links)
"The illiterate of the 21st century will not be those who cannot
read and write, but those who cannot learn, unlearn, and relearn."
-Alvin Toffler


US 2008 Presidential Election
US 2012 Presidential Election
Barack Obama and Joe Biden

US 2016 Presidential Race

College Scholarships

Additional information on the site includes college and university contact information, online applications, advice for students seeking admission to a college or university, links to programs which assist students with learning disabilities, a list of colleges for women, a listing of Christian colleges, a list of historially black colleges, and much, much more.


The BlackWebPortal is the only site that is 100% African-American owned. A dynamic young African-American Internet duo, Rob and Roz Rucker have created a brand new search engine and portal site called The BlackWebPortal.com. BlackVoices is wholly owned by the Tribune Company; Black Families by Cox Communications; BlackPlanet.com by an Asian company; and Soul City HBO by AOL-Times/Warner. The site is designed with African-Americans in mind.

African Americans, Latinos Dependent on Libraries' Internet Access Ten percent of Internet users get access through a library, with African Americans and Latinos being more likely to be in this group, according to the U.S. Commerce Department. Sixteen percent of Latinos and 19 percent of African Americans have no other access at home, work or school, while 13 percent of whites have a similar dependence on libraries. diversityinc.com

Did you know that the United States has more computers than the rest of the world combined; however, there continues to be large gaps in Internet-use rates among households of different races and ethnic origins with blacks and Hispanics experiencing the lowest household Internet use? Many who do not have Internet access at home turn to schools and libraries for this service.
Additionally the National Assessment of Educational Progress (NAEP) estimates that approximately 40 percent of students across the nation cannot read at a basic level. Almost 70 percent of low-income fourth-grade students cannot read at a basic level, and almost half the students living in urban areas cannot read at a basic level. NAEP

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