Tuesday, February 2, 2010

Check Me Out in the February 2010 Issue of Ebony !!!

cnvs ebony020110 Check Me Out in the February 2010 Issue of Ebony !!!

49 Responses to “Check Me Out in the February 2010 Issue of Ebony !!!”

  1. MamadocNo Gravatar on 03 Feb 2010 at 10:49 am #

    Hadn’t bought an issue of Ebony in a long while but a friend bought a copy of this one for me and I was excited to see my favorite blogger!

    Great picture & article.

    Mamadoc’s last blog post..All of Us

  2. GemstoneNo Gravatar on 03 Feb 2010 at 11:16 am #

    I did see this and found this website because of it. I really agree with a lot of what you have to say about our people. Thanks for telling it like it really is, Jam!

  3. MelbaNo Gravatar on 03 Feb 2010 at 12:58 pm #


  4. aleNo Gravatar on 03 Feb 2010 at 11:05 pm #

    Yay! I look forward to reading it, as I really enjoy your column.

  5. aleNo Gravatar on 03 Feb 2010 at 11:06 pm #

    blog (not column)

  6. MZPoodle1No Gravatar on 04 Feb 2010 at 10:05 am #

    I dont have to spend money on a magazine, when I can read about why you’re bitchin this week on here for free. Congrats on the article though, that’s awesome.

  7. KellyeNo Gravatar on 04 Feb 2010 at 5:52 pm #

    Oh yeah! Once again you are dead on! Keep up the great work, Jam!

    So how do I, as a white, almost 50 y/o woman, get people to understand that while your main audiance may be the black communities, your writing can be applied to ALL communities??

    I started reading your columns (blogs?) almost 2 years ago and so many times I feel like I have walked away with much more knowledge then I started with. You are an intelligent woman…and if you want to run for President, I will be on street corners handing out your buttons and bumper stickers!

  8. KellyeNo Gravatar on 04 Feb 2010 at 5:53 pm #

    P.S. You are also a beautiful woman…why don’t we see you on magazine covers and the such??? LOL

  9. jam donaldsonNo Gravatar on 05 Feb 2010 at 10:23 pm #

    @ Kellye – Thank you soooo much!! Believe me, that was on my best day ever. :-) I’m never that glam in “real life”. Also, I want to emphasize your point that I generally write about topics that impact me and my life as a thirty somethingsingle woman living in the city. Rarely are my pieces race-specific. As our society becomes more diverse, we all are findng we have a lot more in common than we thought. Sure, I can speak on certain black folks stuff because thats who i know best. But believe me, I just talk about my life as best I can. I’m just an average girl who is trying to make her way as best i can – which is, i think, something that we all can relate to. Black, white or otherwise…

    I appreciate the positive feedback and thanks for reading…

  10. SheilaNo Gravatar on 07 Feb 2010 at 11:18 pm #

    I first heard of you when my sister-in-law sent a text with the title of your book. She and others in my close circle know how “conversate” really irritates me. I had a good LOL moment about the message but later incidently ran across your article! You speak strong truths that resonate with my own, especially our community not being monolthic but rich in diversity. I have also locate your blogs and look forward to reading them.

  11. CrystalNo Gravatar on 10 Feb 2010 at 5:23 pm #

    I bought this month’s Ebony, and I loved your column! I identified with what you wrote so much. Thank you for being so outspoken and not putting all black people in a box. You see the bigger picture. I can’t wait to buy your book. I’m sure you have many more great things to say. Keep up the great work.

  12. CrystalNo Gravatar on 16 Feb 2010 at 12:55 pm #

    I loved that article! I had to order the book for my library’s collection. We just got it in and I can’t even catalog it because I’m reading it! My cousin and I have had numerous conversations about the state of our people and I commend you for your courage to address the issues head on! I am a librarian at a community college in MS and I work with young adults, some seem to have lost their way. I do what I can to help them understand that they are responsible for the image they portray and everything can’t be blamed on racism. Keep on pushing, writing and speaking!

  13. susanNo Gravatar on 17 Feb 2010 at 11:39 am #

    Hello! I saw you on Channel 8 yesterday and now am loving your website. Are you available to speak at my Rotary Club in NoVA? Best wishes to you-

  14. Cylton CollymoreNo Gravatar on 24 Feb 2010 at 5:20 pm #

    MzPoodle1 will not give Jam a break… hahahahahaha. I read the article… sounds about right. To vacillate between “free mumia” and “that nigga probably did it” is not only honest but probably also how most blacks think. You got that one off!

  15. jam donaldsonNo Gravatar on 25 Feb 2010 at 2:17 pm #

    MzPoodle1 just likes to keep me on my toes… :-)

  16. Thunder XNo Gravatar on 03 Mar 2010 at 3:16 pm #

    i awoke this morning to find this letter posted on on my site, regarding your ebony debut:

    There is a lot of things I can say but it should be clear by now that you made a serious
    mistake when you pretend that you have the right to do wrong, NO ONE HAS THE
    RIGHT TO DO WRONG. I invite you to check out these sites — google LINN
    WASHINGTON JR., he is a Professor of Journalism at Temple in Phila. He was
    also a Law clerk for SUPREME JUSTICE ROBERT Nix. He is an author of a book
    on BLACK JUDGES and knows this case. I really hope you take time and view
    his web site, especially since you are a attorney. Educators for Mumia is another
    site by Professor Mark Taylor from PRINCETON University, New Jersey.
    Journalists For MUMIA is another site, please visit their site, they sponsored an
    ad in the New York Times with several hundred Academics from around the
    World and also sponsored several teach-ins and conferences on the case of
    Mumia, and is sponsoring one at Columbia University in New York this April 3rd.
    FREE MUMIA NOW is another site sponsored by the NEW YORK COALITION
    TO FREE MUMIA which is now sharing the site with International Concerned
    Family And Friends Of Mumia Abu-Jamal, a must-see web site for detailed
    national and international info from the New York based Free Mumia movement.
    This is the site of two chairpeople, Pam Africa (Phila.) and DR.SUZANNE Ross
    (New York) where you will get detailed info on the CIVIL RIGHTS CAMPAIGN to
    Attorney General of the United States Holder. Mumia is facing life in prison without
    the possibility of parole or a death sentence, which neither is acceptable to a lot
    of people around the world and across this country. In the Country of France in
    the capital Paris they supported this poor black political revolutionary prisoner on
    deathrow who happens to be also articulate, a great journalist, author of several
    best selling books on the social injustices to all life. That government investigated
    his case for several years by sending fact finding experts to get the truth, which
    led to their out spoken support in France thru massive demonstrations in the street
    with several thousand people of all walks of life including the former first LADY
    OF FRANCE Madame Daniell Mitterand whose husband banned the death
    penalty in France. In the city of Paris Mumia is an Honorary Citizen and in the
    city of ST.Denis in France there is a street named in his honor, why? Because
    they did what was necessary to bring to the attention of the world that this government
    has framed a man, that Mumia did not have anything resembling a fair trial, that
    evidence also supported his innocence and they also have a web site and email.
    You can also check out the Millions for Mumia web site and the Mobilization to Free
    Mumia website. Did you know that at the 100th anniversary of the NAACP
    Convention in New York a resolution was passed calling for a Civil Rights
    Investigation in Mumia’s case? Did you know that the Black Congressional
    Caucus, all of them, stated they investigated the case of Mumia and said that Mumia
    did not receive a fair trial and that evidence points to the fact that he is possibly
    innocent? I could go on much longer with this but you understand. So when
    you say (did i call you out) I say yes, you called out a lot of people, I hope you
    can deal with it. My phone number is 215 476 8812. Remember when this
    goverment murdered Malcolm X, Rev. Martin L. King, we did not know the plot
    and we did not know the plan or the folks involved, but now we do know the
    plot, the why, we know the plan. Help stop the murder of this innocent man,
    arm yourself with the facts, NOW YOU DEAL WITH IT and thanks for the call-out,
    the platform to awaken people to the truth in this case. Remember we must
    teach the children the truth. To quote JOHN AFRICA (NO ONE HAS THE RIGHT
    TO DO WRONG) end quote

    just thought you should know.

    Thunder X’s last blog post..Ebony Magazine Article Criminalizes Mumia Abu-Jamal

  17. JNo Gravatar on 03 Mar 2010 at 3:30 pm #

    Good article but saying people are usually in between two extreme and problematic stereotypes is different from saying they are in between free mumia and that he probably did it. Your article supports the important idea that all black people aren’t the prototypical stereotypes that mainstream media likes to talk about. This is an important and positive realization that I am happy to have seen in your piece, yet the claim that most are between supporting Mumia and being opposed to him is not necessarily a positive claim, and is not necessarily something that I think we should promote or speak about without discretion. If this situation is true, then let it be said, but if it is true it is an unfortunate and not fortunate reality that there are a number of people not in support of our brother. Saying we are a people of different politics, views, tastes, etc is suggesting a healthy level of diversity but suggesting that it is a positive thing that people are on the fence about Mumia I think is dangerous.

  18. jam donaldsonNo Gravatar on 03 Mar 2010 at 7:58 pm #

    @ J, it wasnt meant to be a positive claim. It was an honest one. My apologies for that.

    To the rest of you, you’re starting to sound like every late night conversation i had in my dorm room at my HBCU. ok so maybe i dont spell America with three K’s but I wear my hair natural and I used to have a Kente cloth jacket and listen to X-Clan, that has to count for something right?

    You all have a man’s life you’re fighting for, I can’t imagine why you are spending so much energy over an article in a magazine that is currently off the newsstands already. There just has to be better uses for your time.

    I’m sorry the govt murdered Malcolm X and MLK and JFK and Princess Di and Anna Nicole Smith and Tupac and Jam Master Jay, but I’m not sure what you want from me at this point and frankly (aside from J and D) you all are getting violently boring.

    I respect your movement and your battle, now go fight it.

  19. vagabondNo Gravatar on 03 Mar 2010 at 10:35 pm #

    Vacillating between “Free Mumia” and “that nigga probably did it” is just stupid. If you want to see Mumia free then you have reviewed the inconsistencies in the case and believe that Mumia is innocent. If you believe that he is guilty then you probably don’t know the case and haven’t done your homework.

    Not to mention that the mans life is hanging in the balance. If he’s murdered by the state and then proved innocent how will you feel knowing that you comments may have contributed to his murder? Your writing in a national magazine that has a readership that can make the difference between this mans living and his execution. You may want to exercise a bit more journalistic integrity. It may sound like you are some free thinking person who won’t be pigeon holed into some stereotypical white idea that all Black people support Mumia. But this is a modern day lynching and your hands may be holding the noose or lighting the match…

    Your comments about being liberal / conservative and “Free Mumia” / “that nigga probably did it” are at best flippant and at worst an excuse to not be someone who can be committed to your ideas or ideals. i suspect the reason that you can’t define yourself or decide anything has to do with the comfortable existence you enjoy. And any and all of your decisions and beliefs are based on whether or not that comfortable existence would continue if you held certain beliefs.

    Ask yourself where we would be if Malcolm or Martin or Rosa or Harriet had that attitude. As brother Malcolm said… “If you don’t stand up for something, you’ll fall for anything.” Did i just call you out?

  20. PardoNo Gravatar on 03 Mar 2010 at 11:10 pm #

    I guess the history of the Black community starts right around the time of your birth? That’s what I’m getting.

  21. G1 on 04 Mar 2010 at 12:16 am #

    She Loves the fence.. where it is so blissful to be, where to stand up and be accountable doesn’t exists.. she’s a straight sellout!!

  22. G1 on 04 Mar 2010 at 10:18 am #

    She’s a Trojan-horse. Enters as the face of a friend, but inside is the actual enemy(mis-information).

    Read back her responses.. she lacks spirit

  23. jam donaldsonNo Gravatar on 04 Mar 2010 at 10:49 am #

    Yes, I am a Trojan Horse and part of the 2010 COINTELPRO operation. Yes, I am a bad black woman and deserve to be publicly flogged right on 125th street. Yes, I actually am here to keep the black man down. Yes, I believe that the history of the world began with my birth. I have no spirit at all. All that stuff you said.

    Yes, you all have called me out. I was hoping no one would figure it out. Next time I will keep all opinions and independent thought to myself. You all are smarter than I thought and my cover as a spook sent in by Mr. Charlie to undermine the entire black race, has been blown.

    Its over. Everyone knows. I guess I’ll just retreat back to my basement office at Langley and try to pick up the pieces of my life.

  24. i jonNo Gravatar on 04 Mar 2010 at 11:03 am #

    yo sister you after calling folk out told us to deal with it. should not you do the same. why don’t you see about seeing mumia as a journalist it’s long over due. but i understand it’s career popular to go at mumia. and mumia represents the consequences for buckin the system. but none the less sean bell. and many others have not recieved justice need you to call those police out.
    mumia is no orphan. he is not your easy target as you may have thought. we stand with mumia as he stood with us. i can understand how one can suspect he might be guilty. under the sercumstances. but research can clear that suspision.
    the pen is in fact mightier than the sword that is why mumia is in this predictument. mumia is not there because he killed a cop, but because he had targeted this intire unjust system.

  25. KellyeNo Gravatar on 04 Mar 2010 at 12:34 pm #

    Wow, I cannot believe the amount of hate and spitefulness I have seen in the posts.
    People, she has stated, more then once, that she is not a journalist, she is a LAWYER….one who helps those who haven’t the money to afford the big name lawyers, at that! Jam manages to look at things from both sides and then calls it like she sees it….something perhaps some of you should do!
    Alot of you see Mumia’s name and immediately jump to the conclusion that she finds him guilty. Sorry, I didn’t read that in the article. I read someone who is taking that subject with a grain of salt, someone who feels that perhaps he deserves another trial…and let’s see what goes on there.
    My goodness, do you people send letters like these to the people who could maybe change things? Probably not.
    I also read a whole lot more in this article then just the one statement about Mumia…did any of you READ the article???? Once again, probably not…instead, you heard about someone POSSIBLY saying that the man was guilty and jumped on the bandwagon. Jump off, because the hatred is not good for anyone, especially yourself!

  26. KellyeNo Gravatar on 04 Mar 2010 at 12:39 pm #

    Oh BTW, Jam, the history of the world started the day I was born, not your day of birth! ROTFLMFAO!!

    You just keep up the good work that you do…pay no mind to the ranters!

  27. jamdonaldsonNo Gravatar on 04 Mar 2010 at 1:07 pm #


    I have to agree with you. Initially I was wondering if we were all talking about the same article.

    Its ironic, I think these vitriolic responses brilliantly prove the point of the whole piece.

  28. KellyeNo Gravatar on 04 Mar 2010 at 2:38 pm #

    LOL, yes Jam, I think you summed it up perfectly!

  29. G1 on 04 Mar 2010 at 4:34 pm #

    Your statements serve your individualist agenda of ignorance which pleases this racists corrupt system which you seem to favor in your responses.

    Somehow you fail to grasp the concept of, “United we stand, divided we fall”

    Why not take the time to learn, instead of steadily holding onto your position that you already do know, and convincing others that your opinion weights more than those that are in opposition to yours. They have provided insight not only to you but information to your “fans” who back your thoughts

    Your cause to publicly display mis-information about our communities without an once of research to why it is, the way it is; But lets blame rap and fashion doesn’t cut it.

    You need to really digest your own wording here – “Most important, we jeopardize the enormous gains for which our ancestors sacrificed”

    Marcus Garvey, Malcolm X, and Martin Luther King who I’ve studied, would not agree with your article on the simplicity of the matter in which you color our problems

  30. G1 on 04 Mar 2010 at 4:35 pm #


  31. olugbalaNo Gravatar on 04 Mar 2010 at 5:06 pm #

    i read the article in its entirety…

    i also contacted Ebony Magazine in regards to selecting columnists who write with more integrity in their fiction/editorials and factual information.

    Jam it may be just an opinion you have and you feel because this is ‘america’ you have a right to be careless; but did you ever consider how Mumia Abu Jamal’s wife, daughters, sons, grandchildren, sisters, brothers and family felt reading your quirky ramblings about the shallow thoughts of him you are entitled to have in a moment?

    did you even consider how Mumia Abu Jamal might have felt reading your ‘the nigger probably did it’ comment after the recent decisions or exceptions to the laws made in his case; which is a current active case…and strangely enough, your comment sounds a bit like Judge Sabo’s echo…

    as an attorney, would you have appreciated a pop culture loudmouth encouraging such thoughts in their reader/listenership?

    despite how insignificant you and your jockeying fans may think the comment is, you can never erase those dangerous words or the seeds of ignorance your words planted in their minds because they (admire) you…like your girl Kellye
    pontificating in left field diverting the fact of your callous mistake through her baseless emotional accusations not aware of the whole of what she obviously (did not) read right/ lacks to understand…

    Jam out of all the examples you could have used to make your elementary point express in the Ebony Magazine article, its interesting that you chose to drop Mumia’s, of all names, in that phrase…
    why not some other random person or incident? but a man who has spent 27+ yrs. on death row and upheld a claim of innocence for everyday he serves?

    would have said the same of Nelson Mandela? do you feel the same for any other political prisoner whose lives are in the balance and open targets to having you drop their names too in another one of your ‘lil humorous tell it like it is’ columns?

    and how interesting it is that you made such a comment at this particular time in the brother’s case; when co-conspirators to this legal lynching are campaigning for his death…
    so you now are among those who use Mumia’s name for personal…and/ or money.

    speak truth to power and humble yourself and your tongue…get educated on the facts of any situation and think b4 u speak/ write…

  32. Sis. MarsNo Gravatar on 05 Mar 2010 at 1:18 am #

    Greetings, Jam. I wanted to check out your blog after hearing that snippet from your article in Ebony. I think it is ALL of our wishes to have that kind of blessing befall us: an opportunity to speak directly to that readership, so congratulations to you on that. I feel this way too about any performance/microphone/stage I am blessed to stand on/at.

    But I must agree with the comment about one’s responsibility for those audiences. You have done your work to get such opportunities, including here. Now you should give serious consideration to the role your commentaries play in our collective efforts to inform culture, transform society, or at least inspire personal growth.

    If you’re sharing feelings/thoughts in a stream of consciousness way, it is critical to consider HOW YOU PREFACE THEM. To critique the outward behaviors of others WITHOUT offering models for rethinking one’s positions, self-critique, and positive personal change is hypocritical and pointless. Why raise examples of the negativity festering inside our people, unless the point is to call for transforming that? Without the goal of change in the mix, it is just another minstrel show: “Look at all the stupid, disrespectful things some of us do! Ha ha! Now, that’s entertainment!”

    Our culture has lost its power to uplift us, which was real as cold steel back in the 60’s, partially because generations later, many have given up (for understandable reasons!) on civil rights etc — and replaced dreams of equality and justice with “It’s all good.” I consider that whole way of brushing off issues to be a lover’s embrace with the gaudiest side of capitalism: “Let me get mine, and I won’t care what you are about anymore.” That is the undertone that comes out when you weigh the extreme examples you made (about your waivering position on Mumia Abu-Jamal’s case) as being nothing more than personal vacillation. In fact, it is a lot more than that:

    We are in a critical moment in a civil rights battle directly between a Black freedom fighter and the most racist sections of law enforcement and the judicial system. So to refuse to clearly stand on the side of justice is absolutely a vote of confidence in the other side. This is one of those barricades you cannot straddle gleefully! This battle is being fought in the courts, but it can ONLY be won in the streets. In public opinion. In the actions and wills of millions. This man has been in isolation, behind bars, for 25 years – yet under a Black president, his life faces the greatest threat it ever has. You think that’s coincidence? You think they aren’t carefully weighing the cost they’ll have to pay for Mumia’s execution? Because that is all that has saved him so far! But having cooled out mass outrages (Jena, murders of Sean Bell and Oscar Grant, on and on…) by funneling mass hope into a new face in the White House, the leaders of this country “hope” that people will allow a freedom fighter to be assassinated – that we’ll be wavering and giving them the benefit of a doubt because this is being okayed by a Black president.

    THAT is why people cannot afford to make light of this – not privately, not publicly. Because they are calculating the length of a man’s life, and our every word and action about Mumia is what they’re measuring:

    If we sound like we won’t respond by making them pay a dear price — losing money or votes or face or our faith — then he dies.

    So entering into battles of public opinion IS part of the battle to secure justice for this man. He’s living Black History. He’s one of the most educated and conscious African-Americans of our time. He is in that jail cell – causing him to miss his children and grandchildren growing up, and his own mother’s end of life – because he has consistently served the people. He does more enlightening of this world from BEHIND BARS than most of us could ever even dream of doing even as we walk the streets “free.”

    So to say it doesn’t really matter where one stands on this case is to say freedom and justice don’t matter. Silencing Mumia Abu-Jamal is part of the program to continue rolling back human rights. If they win, all of us lose. And that’s not going to be a world either of us care to live in.

  33. dNo Gravatar on 05 Mar 2010 at 9:30 pm #

    FREE Mumia! and the MOVE 9!!

  34. dNo Gravatar on 05 Mar 2010 at 9:39 pm #

    MOVE 9:
    9 young activists guilty of NOT lying & saying guilty of 1 unknown bullet. In jail now for 30 years (1 mother has died in prison)

    president of Black Journalist Association in philly guilty of telling truth about MOVE 9 and other important issues

    (no actual evidence of wrong-doing for either MOVE 9 or Mumia)

    Ona MOVE!

  35. Sis. MarsNo Gravatar on 07 Mar 2010 at 12:42 am #

    Glad you were able to post the full column from Ebony here. We all need to look at statements in context made, and in consideration of the person’s intended point. Thanks. “No investigation, no right to speak.” — Mao Tse-tung.

  36. Raman LahunNo Gravatar on 03 Apr 2010 at 2:28 am #


  37. MBNo Gravatar on 25 Apr 2010 at 3:19 pm #

    Jam, I enjoyed the article and look forward to reading new and upcoming articles you write as well. Great job! MB

  38. JAMONI on 22 May 2010 at 12:59 am #


  39. MegaturksNo Gravatar on 08 Jul 2010 at 2:18 pm #

    Thanks good share bro

  40. JaneNo Gravatar on 09 Jul 2010 at 5:24 am #

    Beautiful picture! Thank you for being so outspoken and not putting all black people in a box. You see the bigger picture. I can’t wait to buy your book. I’m sure you have many more great things to say. Thank you!

  41. JaneNo Gravatar on 14 Jul 2010 at 10:43 pm #

    I loved your column and I bought this month’s Ebony. Thank you for being so outspoken and not putting all black people in a box. By the way, you are really beautiful!

  42. BizNo Gravatar on 07 Aug 2010 at 9:54 am #

    That was a great read. You are a very intellectual woman and you’re very beautiful too!

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    Hey, Great blog you have here. I found this post really interesting. Thanks

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    You have to love the internet.

    Bill Albert’s last blog post..LED VS Induction Lighting for street lamps

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