Arizona Alliance of Black
Real Talk with Louanna on AZTV on SAT at 6am On air Radio Personality on the BeatLocker on 101.1 FM, SUN 7am
Louanna Faine is an accomplished graduate from ASU’s Walter Cronkite School of Journalism. Her passion for journalism allowed her to bring notoriety in the Arizona community through her web-based talk show, “Real Talk with Louanna”, that reached thousands of viewers on a daily basis and solidified her reputation as a one-of-a-kind journalist. Her passion is giving a voice to the voiceless.
In July of 2014, she joined the Beatlocker, on the hit radio station 101.1 FM that airs every Sunday at 7am-10am.
She has been able to spread her wings as an independent journalist and an on-air personality. Louanna is as well known for her award show and red carpet coverage such as: Soul Train Awards, BET Awards, and the Grammys.
AzABSE pledges to continue serving as educational advocates for children who have been poorly served in the past. We further pledge to ensure that African-American and all other diverse students are effectively educated in the present and are accorded priorities for the future. We pledge to lead the way through the creation of a concrete model that demonstrates the goals of academic and cultural excellence.
Arizona Alliance of Black School Educators
1334 E. Chandler Blvd., Ste. #5-D32
Phoenix, AZ 85048
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"Closing achievement gaps is a critical issue. The performance of Blacks is systematically different from that of other racial and ethnic groups. Decreasing gaps in student achievement means that we must increase the learning gains of Blacks."
- National Education Association
"The gap between teachers and students of color continues to grow. Over the past three years, the demographic divide between teachers and students of color has increased by 3 percentage points, and today, students of color make up almost half of the public school population. But teachers of color are just 18 percent of the teaching profession."
- Center for American Progress
"African-American students, particularly males, are far more likely to be suspended or expelled from school than their peers. Black students make up 18% of the students in the CRDC sample, but 35% of the students suspended once, and 39% of the students expelled."
- U.S. Department of Education