For alumnae TEHMA SMITH WILSON ’00 and her two friends, MICHELLE DAVENPORT JOHNSON and RONAE BROCK, the challenge of finding healthy and safe skin and hair care products for themselves and their daughters gave birth to their company, Earth’s Enrichments.
Tarron Herring ’02 was just 9 years old when he decided that he wanted to be a veterinarian.
Seven Lincoln University alumni have been appointed to the Mayor’s Commission of African American Males for the City of Philadelphia. The Commission, announced by Mayor Jim Kenney at an October 18, 2016 press conference, will study the varying and diverse conditions of Black men in Philadelphia and provide yearly reports of recommendations to the Mayor on how to affect positive outcomes for Black men and boys.
Brittany Stephens ’09 extols her experience at the first degree-granting HBCU any chance she gets. And in her role as a high school counselor during the 2015-16 school year, she often had the opportunity to make a positive impression on students at just the right time in the college admissions process.
For part-time filmmaker Yusuf Al-Rahman ’02, telling stories that shift negative perceptions regarding Muslims is more critical now than ever before. Al-Rahman’s independent feature film, “Niya,” which means “intentions” in Arabic, is about a close Muslim family’s financial struggles and how temptation has a way of breaking the best people down.
Few Historically Black Colleges & Universities are exploring online education and distance learning, but E. Reggie Smith III, Ph.D. ’92 is working to change that.
Alumni volunteers, faculty, staff, and University officials gathered for Lincoln University’s Annual Fund Campaign Kick-Off reception in the lobby of the university’s International Cultural Center on Friday, February 10.
Students in the spring Horace Mann Bond Honors Program course titled Select Nile Valley Dynasties will participate in a twoweek long Egypt study tour this fall.
The University will preserve the family histories of descendants of Hinsonville or Lincoln University Village, an early African American settlement of free landowners and farmers, which formerly encompassed the campus and surrounding area, thanks to a $12,000 National Endowment for the Humanities grant.