02-19-2017  10:55 am      •     

 "Henceforth Blacks should speak to themselves and for themselves. No other can speak for us." 
- Samuel Cornish, publisher, March 24, 1829.  First Black Newspaper in America.

 

You can also download this list as pdf file to share
Birmingham Times
Greene County Democrat
Speakin' Out News
Montgomery Times
Arizona Informant
The Bulletin
L.A. Watts Times Inc.
Los Angeles Sentinel
Los Angeles Wave
Our Weekly
Oakland Post
Tri County Sentry
Pasadena Journal
Black Voice News
Sacramento Observer
San Diego Voice & Viewpoint
San Francisco Sun Reporter
The San Francisco Bay View
American News
California Advocate
Precinct Reporter
The Community Voice
African-American Voice
Inner-City Newspaper
Inquiring News
Afro-American
Washington Informer
District Chronicles
Daytona Times
The Florida Star
Jacksonville Free Press
The Miami Times
Orlando Advocate
Orlando Times
Pensacola Voice
The Weekly Challenger
Capital Outlook
Central Florida Advocate
Florida Courier
Florida Sentinel Bulletin
The Florida Sun
The Florida Current
South Florida Times
Westside Gazette
The Bulletin - Columbus Ga
Atlanta Daily World
Atlanta Inquirer
Atlanta Tribune
The Atlanta Voice
The Columbus Times
Savannah Herald
Savannah Tribune
Cross Roads News
The Champion Newspaper
Freedom's Journal Magazine
Chicago Crusader
Chicago Defender
The Final Call
The Times Weekly
Muslim Journal
The Windy City Word
The Gary Crusader
Frost Illustrated
Indianapolis Recorder
Scoop Magazine
New Orleans Tribune
Data News Weekly
Louisiana Weekly
The Baltimore Times
Montgomery County Sentinel
Prince George's Sentinel
The Prince George's Post
The Telegram Newspaper
Michigan Chronicle
Michigan Citizen
Minnesota Spokesman-Recorder
Insight News
Kansas City Call
St. Louis American
St. Louis Argus
St. Louis Metro Sentinel Journal
Jackson Advocate
Mississippi Link
Denver Weekly News
The Charlotte Post
The Carolinian
Winston Salem Chronicle
Wilmingon Journal
Carolina Peacemaker
Greater Diversity News
Omaha Star
African American Literature Book Club
The Buffalo Criterion
New York Amsterdam News
New York Beacon
New York Carib News
Hudson Valley Press
Cincinnati Herald
Call & Post
Cleveland City News
Columbus Post Newspaper
The Buckeye Review
Black Chronicle
The Skanner News
Portland Observer
The Philadelphia Tribune
New Pittsburgh Courier
Renaissance News Inc
Providence American
South Carolina Black News
The Charleston Chronicle
SC Village Voices
The Gullah Sentinel
Nashville Pride
The Tennessee Tribune
Tri-State Defender
Dallas Examiner
Dallas Post Tribune
Dallas Weekly
North Dallas Gazette
Houston Defender
Houston Forward Times
Houston Style
Houston Sun
San Antonio Observer
African-American News
East Texas Review
The Villager
Richmond Free Press
The Richmond Voice
The Metro Herald
New Journal & Guide
Virgin Island Daily News
Seattle Medium
The Skanner News
The Madison Times
Milwaukee Community Journal
Milwaukee Courier
Herald-Dispatch
Birmingham
Eutaw
Huntsville
Montgomery
Phoenix
Compton
Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Los Angeles
Oakland
Oxnard
Pasadena
Riverside
Sacramento
San Diego
San Francisco
San Francisco
San Bernadino
Fresno
San Bernadino
Rohnert Park
Colorado Springs
Midford
Hartford
Washington
Washington
Washington
Tampa
Jacksonville
Jacksonville
Miami
Orlando
Orlando
Pensacola
St. Petersburg
Tallahassee
Orlando
Tampa
Tampa
Orlando
Tallahassee
Fort Lauderdale
Fort Lauderdale
Columbus
Atlanta
Atlanta
Roswell
Atlanta
Columbus
Savannah
Savannah
Decatur
Decatur
Matteson
Chicago
Chicago
Chicago
Joliet
Chicago
Chicago
Chicago
Fort Wayne
Indianapolis
Indianapolis
New Orleans
New Orleans
New Orleans
Baltimore
Rockville
Seabrook
Upper Marlboro
Detroit
Detroit
Detroit
Minneapolis
Minneapolis
Kansas City
St. Louis
St. Louis
St. Louis
Jackson
Charlotte
Davidson
Charlotte
Raleigh
Salem
Wilmingon
Greensboro
Omaha
Omaha
New York
Buffalo
New York
New York
New York
Newburgh
Cincinnati
Cleveland
Cleveland
Columbus
Youngston
Oaklahoma City
Portland
Portland
Philadelphia
Pittsburgh
Pittsburgh
Providence
Columbia
Charleston
Florence
Beaufort
Nashville
Nashville
Memphis
Dallas
Dallas
Dallas
Dallas
Houston
Houston
Houston
Houston
San Antonio
Houston
Longview
Austin
Richmond
Richmond
Alexandria
Norfolk
St. Thomas
Seattle
Seattle
Madison
Milwaukee
Milwaukee
Huntington
AL
AL
AL
AL
AZ
CA
CA
CA
CA
CA
CA
CA
CA
CA
CA
CA
CA
CA
CA
CA
CA
CA
CO
CT
CT
DC
DC
DC
FL
FL
FL
FL
FL
FL
FL
FL
FL
FL
FL
FL
FL
FL
FL
FL
GA
GA
GA
GA
GA
GA
GA
GA
GA
GA
IL
IL
IL
IL
IL
IL
IL
IL
IN
IN
IN
LA
LA
LA
MD
MD
MD
MD
MI
MI
MI
MN
MN
MO
MO
MO
MO
MS
MS
NC
NC
NC
NC
NC
NC
NC
NE
NY
NY
NY
NY
NY
OH
OH
OH
OH
OH
OH
OK
OR
PA
PA
PA
PA
RI
SC
SC
SC
SC
TN
TN
TN
TX
TX
TX
TX
TX
TX
TX
TX
TX
TX
TX
TX
VA
VA
VA
VA
VI
WA
WA
WI
WI
WI
WV

 

If your publication is missing from this list, and you are an NNPA member operating online, please contact us at info@theskanner.com


Click here if you want to download this list as pdf file 




Recently Published by The Skanner News

  • Default
  • Title
  • Date
  • Random
  • WASHINGTON (AP) — One month after the inauguration, the stretch of Pennsylvania Avenue in front of Donald Trump's White House still is a hard-hat zone. Skeletal remains of the inaugural reviewing stands poke skyward. Random piles of plywood and cables are heaped on the ground inside crooked lines of metal fencing. The disarray outside the president's front door, though not his fault, serves as a metaphor for the tumult still unfolding inside. Four weeks in, the man who says he inherited "a mess" at home and abroad is presiding over a White House that is widely described as itself being a mess. At a stunning pace, Trump has riled world leaders and frustrated allies. He was dealt a bruising legal blow on one of his signature policies. He lost his national security adviser and his pick for labor secretary to scandal. He's seen forces within his government push back against his policies and leak confidential information. All of this has played out amid a steady drip of revelations about an FBI investigation into his campaign's contacts with Russian intelligence officials. Trump says his administration is running like a "fine-tuned machine." He points to the rising stock market and the devotion of his still-loyal supporters as evidence that all is well, although his job approval rating is much lower than that for prior presidents in their first weeks in office. Stung by the unrelenting criticism coming his way, Trump dismisses much of it as "fake news" delivered by "the enemy of the people" — aka the press. Daily denunciations of the media are just one of the new White House fixtures Americans are adjusting to. Most days start (and end) with presidential tweets riffing off of whatever's on TV talk shows or teasing coming events or hurling insults at the media. At some point in the day, count on Trump to cast back to the marvels of his upset of Democrat Hillary Clinton in the November election and quite possibly overstate his margins of support. Expect more denunciations of the "dishonest" press and its "fake news." From there, things can veer in unexpected directions as Trump offers up policy pronouncements or offhand remarks that leave even White House aides struggling to interpret them. The long-standing U.S. policy of seeking a two-state solution to the Israeli-Palestinian conflict? Trump this past week offered this cryptic pronouncement: "I'm looking at two-state and one-state, and I like the one that both parties like. I can live with either one." His U.N. ambassador, Nikki Haley, the next day insisted, "We absolutely support a two-state solution." Trump's days are busy. Outside groups troop in for "listening sessions." Foreign leaders call or come to visit. (Or, in the case of Mexico's president, cancel out in pique over Trump's talk about the planned border wall.) After the president signed two dozen executive actions, the White House was awaiting a rush order of more of the gold-plated Cross pens that Trump prefers to the chrome-plated ones used by his predecessor. Trump hands them out as souvenirs at the signing ceremonies that he points to as evidence of his ambitious pace. "This last month has represented an unprecedented degree of action on behalf of the great citizens of our country," Trump said at a Thursday news conference. "Again, I say it. There has never been a presidency that's done so much in such a short period of time." That's all music to the ears of his followers, who sent him to Washington to upend the established order and play the role of disrupter. "I can't believe there's actually a politician doing what he says he would do," says an approving Scott Hiltgen, a 66-year-old office furniture sales broker from River Falls, Wisconsin. "That never happens." Disrupt Trump has. But there may be more sound and fury than substance to many of his early actions. Trump did select Judge Neil Gorsuch to replace the late Antonin Scalia on the Supreme Court, a nomination that has drawn strong reviews from conservatives. But the president is regrouping on immigration after federal judges blocked his order to suspend the United States' refugee program and ban visitors from seven Muslim-majority countries, which had caused chaos for travelers around the globe. Some other orders on issues such as the U.S.-Mexico border wall and former President Barack Obama's health care law are of limited effect. Trump says his early actions show he means to deliver on the promises he made during the campaign. "A lot of people say, 'Oh, oh, Trump was only kidding with the wall,'" the president told a group of police chiefs recently. "I wasn't kidding. I don't kid." But the Republican-led Congress is still waiting to see specifics on how Trump wants to proceed legislatively on top initiatives such as replacing the health care law, enacting tax cuts and revising trade deals. The messy rollout of the travel ban and tumult over the ouster of national security adviser Michael Flynn for misrepresenting his contacts with Russia are part of a broader state of disarray as different figures in Trump's White House jockey for power and leaks reveal internal discord in the machinations of the presidency. "I thought by now you'd at least hear the outlines of domestic legislation like tax cuts," says Princeton historian Julian Zelizer. "But a lot of that has slowed. Trump shouldn't mistake the fact that some of his supporters like his style with the fact that a lot of Republicans just want the policies he promised them. He has to deliver that." Put Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell, R-Ky., in the camp of those more interested in substance than style. "I'm not a great fan of daily tweets," McConnell said Friday, referring to the "extra discussion" that Trump likes to engage in. But McConnell was quick to add: "What I am a fan of is what he's been actually doing." He credits Trump with assembling a conservative Cabinet and taking steps to reduce government regulation, and promised: "We like his positions and we're going to pursue them as vigorously as we can." The challenge may be to tease out exactly what Trump wants in the way of a health care plan, tax changes and trade policy. At his long and defiant news conference on Thursday, Trump tried to dispel the impression of a White House in crisis, squarely blaming the press for keeping him from moving forward more decisively on his agenda. Pointing to his chief of staff, Reince Priebus, Trump said, "You take a look at Reince, he's working so hard just putting out fires that are fake fires. I mean, they're fake. They're not true. And isn't that a shame because he'd rather be working on health care, he'd rather be working on tax reform." For all the frustrations of his early days as president, Trump still seems tickled by the trappings of his office. When New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie visited the White House last week to discuss the national opioid epidemic over lunch, the governor said Trump informed him: "Chris, you and I are going to have the meatloaf.'" Trump added: "I'm telling you, the meatloaf is fabulous." ___Follow Nancy Benac on Twitter at http://twitter.com/nbenac
    Read More
  • FDR executive order sent 120,000 Japanese immigrants and citizens into camps
    Read More
  • Pruitt's nomination was strongly opposed by environmental groups and hundreds of former EPA employees
    Read More
load morehold SHIFT key to load allload all