Menaye Donkor Muntari was born in Canada in 1981, although she has spent most of her life in Ghana. Her parents are from Ghana.
Menaye Donkor competing in the Miss Ghana Universe 2004. She is associated with Sulley Muntari, the football player in the Barclay Premier League. She is the royal stoolbearer for her paternal grandmother who is the Queen Mother of Agona Asafo. She holds a bachelor's degree in marketing from York University.
The Newseum's newest permanent exhibit explores the new generation of student leaders in the early 1960s who fought segregation by making their voices heard and exercising their First Amendment rights. (Maria Bryk/Newseum)
The Empress Marie Feodorovna - mother of the last Tsar.
"BLOODY SUNDAY" March 7, 1965 | Civil Rights Demonstrators, struggle on the ground, as state troopers use violence to break up a March in Selma, Alabama, on what is known as “BLOODY SUNDAY” March 7, 1965. The supporters of Black Voting Rightsc organized a March, from Selma to Montgomery, Alabama, protesting the killing of a demonstrator by a state trooper and to improve Voter Registration for Blacks, who were discouraged to register. (AP Photo)
Queen Nzinga; 1583-1663; Queen Nzinga a Mbande, rose to power as the leader of the Mbundu, an ethnic group of what is known as modern-day Angola. Queen Nzinga lived during the period of the Atlantic slave trade and the rise of Portuguese traders in her region. She was known as a clever military strategist and strong opponent to the trading of slaves in her homeland and saw herself as an equal to male leaders who looked down on her because of gender.
Thurgood Marshall, 1ST African-American U.S. Supreme Court Justice, is honored with the 2003 Black Heritage stamp issue. Also pictured are some of the many other African-Americans who have been honored with stamp issues for their contributions and achievements. - Listed are: Harriet Tubman, Carter G. Woodson, Frederick Douglass, Scott Joplin, Dr. George Washington Carver, Thurgood Marshall, Benjamin O. Davis, Sr., Bill Pickett, Booker T. Washington, & Bessie Coleman.
The archaeological site of Tombos is a New Kingdom period colony in Nubia (present-day Sudan). The settlement had an interesting history, to say the least. Tombos had a cosmopolitan population made up of local Nubians who were militarily occupied by the Egyptians during the New Kingdom. The population of Nubians eventually evicted the Egyptians, and established the Napatan Dynasty who themselves ruled Egypt as the 25th dynasty of the Third Intermediate Period.