Tag: Harold Michael Harvey

Interview Financial Breeze Show

By Michael March 3, 2015 0

Harold Michael Harvey beginning interviewed on the Financial Breeze Show

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Back in January, I had an interview on the Financial Breeze Show. The Financial Breeze Show is part of the Praise House Network. The Financial Breeze Show presented a  free-style interview format. It allowed me to cover a number of issues. We discussed my forthcoming book, Justice in the Round: Essays on the American Jury System, including Ferguson and Staten Island. I thought this interview on the Financial Breeze Show was important, so I wanted to bring it to the readers of my blog. read more

Guest on A Talk Radio Show

By Michael March 1, 2015 0

Join me tonight, March 1, 2015, as I appear as a guest on a talk radio show hosted by BMichelle. The talk radio show is titled Live. It will focus on Raising the Mandingo Man Child. Tonight’s show is the second installment in this series and specifically deals with relationships between mothers and their sons. The host of the talk radio show is BMichelle. She is the author of two inspirational books, Shades of Mandigo and LISTEN. read more

Paper Puzzle Signing

By Michael February 13, 2015 0

The novelist and essayist Harold Michael Harvey will appear at the Sights & Sounds Black Cultural Museum, Saturday, February 14, 2015 to autograph his novel Paper Puzzle. The public is welcome to come out and visit with the author from 10:00 a. m. until 2:30 p. m.

Long before Ferguson and Staten Island, Harvey was writing about the injustices in the judicial system. Paper Puzzle is a modern day Southern murder mystery that exposes the underbelly of the good ol’ boy network of power and judicial system abuse. read more

Black History Week 1969

By Michael February 7, 2015 7

It was the forty-fifth day of the year, the last day of Black History Week 1969. I was a senior at the Lanier Senior High School, probably no more than five feet eight inches tall, and weighing in, after being soaked in a rainstorm, at one hundred and fifteen pounds.

Lanier had opened its doors to educate white boys exclusively in Macon, Georgia, three years before Dr. Carter G. Woodson began the first observance of Negro History Week in 1927.  Most of the town’s leading white citizens had graduated from Lanier. Many did not go on to college. It was enough to have been a “Lanier Boy.” The discipline and bearing of a Lanier boy were unmatched by any white youngster growing up in Middle Georgia during that day. read more