|I believe in America's Multi-racial History|
I thought I would share a little more of America's multi-racial history--The Z's have the stage:
ZFLOWTEXTLINK ,WEB,HTTP:////en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Zora_Neal_Hurston,,ORA NEALE HURSTON (born January 7, 1891) was an American folklorist and author during the time of the Harlem Renaissance, best known for the novel Their Eyes Were Watching God.
KFLOWTEXTLINK ,WEB,HTTP:////en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Korczak_Ziolkowski Sven,,ORCZAK ZIÓLKOWSKI (born September 6, 1908, in Boston) was an American sculptor of Crazy Horse Memorial. Ziolkowski, a Polish American, was born exactly 34 years after the death of Crazy Horse on September 6, 1908.
PFLOWTEXTLINK ,WEB,HTTP:////en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Philip_Zimbardo,,HILIP G. ZIMBARDO (born March 23, 1933) is an American psychologist, best-known for his Stanford prison experiment and bestselling introductions to psychology. he conducted the famed Stanford prison experiment, in which 24 normal college students were randomly assigned to be prisoners or guards in a mock prison located in the basement of the psychology building at Stanford . The students quickly began acting out their roles, with "guards" becoming sadistic and the "prisoners" showing extreme depression and passivity.The experiment led to theories about the importance of the social situation in individual psychology that are still controversial today.
FFLOWTEXTLINK ,WEB,HTTP:////en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Frank_Zamboni,,RANK JOSEPH ZAMBONI, JR. (January 16, 1901 in Eureka, Utah to Italian immigrants) was a U.S. inventor whose most famous invention was the Zamboni machine for resurfacing ice rinks. In the 1970s, he invented machines to remove water from outdoor artificial turf surfaces, remove paint stripes from the same surfaces, and roll up and lay down artificial turf in domed stadiums.
HELEN ZIA,(FLOWTEXTLINK ,WEB,HTTP:////en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Helen_Zia,,謝漢蘭 pinyin: Xiè Hànlán) born in 1952 is a second generation Chinese American and an award-winning journalist and scholar who has covered Asian American communities and social and political movements for decades. She was born in New Jersey to first generation immigrants from Shanghai She was also a vocal anti-war activist, voicing her Opposition to U.S. involvement in the Vietnam War, and a firm believer in feminism. She has appeared in numerous news programs and films; her work on the 1980s Asian American landmark civil rights case of anti-Asian violence is documented in the Academy Award nominated film, "Who Killed Vincent Chin?" and she was profiled in Bill Moyers' PBS documentary, "Becoming American: The Chinese Experience."
Okay world that concludes our American history lesson for today.