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✍  In the article, which appears in The Atlantic’s October issue, Hill argues that black athletes help attract money and attention to “predominately white universities that showcase them,” while Historically Black Colleges and Universities (HBCUs) continue to struggle. She writes that mostly white schools’ multibillion-dollar revenues have been built on the “exertions of (uncompensated) black athletes,” claiming that an elite black athlete attending an HBCU raises awareness of the institution, whose endowments combined are less than a tenth of Harvard’s. JEMELE HILL, ESPN PARTING WAYS: REPORTS She writes that HBCUs have graduated a significant number of black professionals, a thriving HBCU lifts up the community around it and finally, that some black students “feel safer, both physically and emotionally,” at an HBCU – “all the more so as racial tensions have risen in recent years.” “Navigating a predominantly white campus as a black student can feel isolating, even for athletes,” she add …
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  1. speak your peace Jemele…. you are not wrong… we all have a say and a perspective….. lets honor each other not compete with each other… as of right now it would show alot of power if the athletes stopped making money for the big schools