Meet Angel, born and raised in the vicious streets of Harlem. Being in the care of her very known and respected father, Bo, Angel has witnessed things more than the average teenage girl. From sex, money, and murder, Angel and her family have been all wrapped in it.
After taking a tragic loss, her cousin Hunter and her aunt Joan come to the big city to start over. Hunter, being raised in a sheltered home with her mother and father is, unfamiliar with the street activities going on around her. Angel took it upon herself to keep her cousin safe and in tune with gimmicks that came along with the games.
Take a journey with these young ladies and experience their struggles, successes, and most importantly, how they survived the mean streets of New York City.
In Oil and Water, the authors show how Katrina journalists have reluctantly had to transform into oil spill journalists. The authors look at this process from the viewpoints not only of the journalists, but also of the public and of the scientific community. This book assesses the quality of journalism and the effects that quality may have on the public. The authors argue that regardless of the type of journalism involved or the immensity of the events covered, successful reportage still depends on the fundamentals of journalism and the importance of following these tenets consistently in a crisis atmosphere, especially when confronted with enduring crises that are just years apart.