A look into the arguments against the proposed affordable housing development in the Bywater.
Table of Contents
- Four Historic Trees
- The Battle With Street Mentality and Rap Success
- Power to the People: Standout Legal Services for New Orleans
- Yes, We’re Here: An Interview on Chained for Life
- Unashamed, Unembarrassed, and Here’s My Credit Card: Losing the Stigma of Sex and Sex Shops
- Giving Birth in New Orleans
- Legalizing Recreational Marijuana – Could NOLA’s Disadvantaged Communities Benefit?
- New Classic, Newly Restored: An Interview On Cane River
- Atchafalaya Rising
- And How the Boards will Link
- Tourette’s Syndrome, A Personal Account
- Duke Stewart, An Artist Of Multi Dimensions
- The Marijuana Economy – Good for Everyone?
- Gentrification and Tourism: Short Term Rentals in New Orleans
- A Look Ahead at Our December Edition
Music is culture in New Orleans. People from around the world visit the city to recognize the work of Louis Armstrong and the origination of jazz. New Orleans, however, is also home to southern rap. Major record labels (Cash Money and No Limit) have originated out of New Orleans’ projects. These labels have provided opportunity, bringing fame and fortune to some of New Orleans most impoverished residents.
In the event you need a lawyer, it’s good to know which ones are looking out for the people – the people of the Crescent City, that is.
Last month, the New Orleans Film Festival highlighted Chained for Life, an independent feature about filmmaking that turns the ableist and faux-progressive notions and acts upside down. After reviewing the movie, I was inspired to contact the filmmaker Aaron Schimberg and lead actor Adam Pearson, to see what they had to say about their film, their experiences, the industry, and how much farther we need to go.
While sex is quite old, and sex toys can be traced as far back as 30,000 years with the world’s first dildo (a piece of polished hand-carved stone), sex shops are a recent phenomenon, with the first one opened in 1962. Beate Uhse AG, a shop in Germany, which was once a family planning office.
When it comes to quality of care, New Orleans moms are lucky. Every hospital features a Level III NICU.
Does acceptance via legalization forgive past transgressions? What happens to the people who have records for possessing cannabis?
Cane River was screened once or twice before director Horace Jenkins’ death, which in turn threw the possibility of distribution into a quagmire. For decades, it sat unnoticed by most and remembered by a few, until a breakthrough came about that allowed restoration and archive experts IndieCollect to clean it up and establish a New Orleans Film Festival screening this year.
The Bayou Bridge Pipeline, L’eau Est La Vie, and the struggle for Louisiana’s future.
On December 8th, 2018, voters in New Orleans will return to the polls—not only for run-off elections but also to consider revising the City Charter of New Orleans to change the makeup of the Sewerage and Water Board.