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According to the latest U.S. Census Bureau report, more than 25 million children now live apart from their biological fathers. That’s a 15.3 percent increase (eight to 23.3 percent) from 1960 to 2006.  Worse, nearly two in three (65 percent) of   black children live in fatherless homes, and almost 80 percent of those children can expect to live at least a part of their childhood apart from their fathers or significant male figure.

Lacking the presence of a strong, positive black male in their lives, even very young black men  show signs of succumbing to the pressures of street culture, violence, drug use, and misogyny.  They are literally dying-physically and emotionally-every day from lack of love and resources.  They have not learned the basic fundamentals of manhood, and instead are trapped in the unproductive and destructive state of boyhood.

Most of these young men have no real sense of who they are, what good they are capable of, and the tremendous obligation they have to maximize every opportunity.  They have never had an opportunity to learn about their unique history, accomplishments, and potential from strong black male role models who are capable of teaching and guiding them by example and shared discourse. This is why so many young black males join the legions of other distraught, angry and empty young black men across the nation; those who have lost hope in education and upward social mobility. Instead, many resort to criminal behavior or the overwhelming and unrealistic belief in professional athletics as the sole opportunity for acceptable social and economic advancement.

As bad as the facts cited above are – and they are bad – we strongly agree with our colleague and friend, CEO and Founder of the National CARES Mentoring Movement and Editor-in-Chief Emeritus, Essence magazine, Susan L. Taylor, who writes “reclaiming the lives of our children is a battle we can win. With the quality of their lives as the guiding factor in our choices—personal, political, financial and spiritually—we can create what is needed to move these soul-crushing statistics in the opposite direction.”

So, April 5-7, 2013 The MVP Foundation’s 1st Fatherhood Weekend will improve the local situation regarding low levels of committed fathers and overall lack of positive male influence in many inner-city families by:

  • Bringing together local funders of fatherhood initiatives w/local fatherhood programs in Northeastern Oklahoma,
  • Providing networking opportunity for fatherhood practitioners and stakeholders (parents, teachers, etc)
  • Providing information, inspiration, and empowerment  for Black males currently dealing with issues of fatherhood and manhood
  • Connecting resources and programming to Black males in need.

We will accomplish the above objectives through a series of events that include celebrity panel discussion on the topic of fatherhood featuring former NBA Star and author Etan Thomas, VIP Sponsor Reception,  indoor/outdoor Fatherhood Festival, and a Fatherhood Worship service.  Hope to see you in attendance!


Attorney Damario Solomon-Simmons and his wife, TV personality and Charity blogger, Mia Fleming founded  the MVP Foundation with a mission to create programming that raises money and awareness to benefit Tulsa inner-city youth. Since,  2009 the MVP Foundation has helped more than 700 young people, and raised more than $125,000 for local charities and initiatives focused on inner-city youth.

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There is no time in which promises, potentiality, and pleading are more celebrated than during college football recruiting and the upcoming National Football Signing Day.  Whether it be the daily phone calls, mountains of letters, or in-home visits, college recruiters will tell top recruits just about anything to get them to sign, and usually the recruiter with the best “mouthpiece” gets the recruit to sign on the dotted line.   However, I doubt that at anytime during their recruitment are recruits told that their “free four-year ride” to pay for their college education:


  •  Is NOT  really free;
  • Is NOT guaranteed for four (4) years; and
  • Is NOT necessarily for a college education.


First, the four-year scholarship every high school football player dreams about receiving is actually a one (1)-year, renewable at the institution’s discretion, financial aid package.   Regardless of all the talk about “we are going to treat your son like he is my own” and “we stress education and getting your degree to all of our players” that coaches spew during recruiting,   once on campus, if the athlete does not perform to the level that the coach expected, the athlete runs the real risk of having his “full ride scholarship” cancelled after his “subpar” season.  Take the case of Joseph Agnew formerly of Rice University, hardly the bastion of athletic dominance, who is suing Rice after his scholarship was not renewed between his sophomore and junior years due to several injuries.  Like most D-1 scholarship athletes, Agnew had multiple scholarship offers as he graduated from high school.  However, when he got injured and couldn’t help the school and its coaches win games (i.e., earn money, prestige, and recognition), he had no protection from losing his “full-ride” scholarship.


Second, according to a recent ground-breaking research study, the average “full scholarship” Division I athlete actually pays about $3,000.00 annually in school-related expenses.   It’s just wrong that while head coaches enjoy guaranteed multi-million-dollar-a-year contracts and six-figure bonuses for  championships, and the NCAA and member universities bathe in multi-billion dollar TV deals, the so-called “student-athletes” are not compensated for their labor that generates the billions enjoyed by everyone else associated with the College Sports Entertainment Complex. This is truly and out rightly shameful in and of itself.  Yet, for these same athletes actually to have to pay thousands of dollars each year to the same institutions that  profit from the athletes’ talents, skills, blood, sweat and tears is absurd and a moral outrage — especially when you consider that 80% the athletes at these institutions are Black kids from poor inner-city communities whose families oftentimes can’t afford even to attend one home game, let alone subsidize their sons’ alleged “full ride scholarships.”


Third, while coaches receive six-figure bonuses for wins, bowl games, and championships, I am not aware of one coach in the United States who has that type of bonus clause tied to the graduation rate of his athletes.  Therefore, it is easy to understand why the top schools athletically oftentimes have the worse graduation rates for their athletes.   For example, 2010 National Champion Auburn only ranked 85 out of 120 in the graduation rate for its football players.  It’s even more egregious when you take a look at the graduation rates of Black male student-athletes whose graduation rate barely hovers over 50%.   That’s why I’m in full agreement with U.S. Education Secretary Arnie Duncan who recommends that the NCAA penalize coaches and universities that don’t graduate their players, in the same manner that the NCAA allows those coaches and universities to benefit when the programs have on-the-field success.


Too many student-athletes will complete their college eligibility with no degree from their school, no pro career, and highly in debt for their schooling at the college for which they just made millions. Therefore, I call on the NCAA to:  1) immediately prohibit recruiters from telling kids they are offering them  “full-ride” four-year scholarships, 2) punish coaches and programs that continue to have dismal graduation rates, and 3) equitably share with student-athletes some of the billions of dollars generated by the student-athletes’ labor and likenesses. Lastly, recruits and their families need to make sure they understand the “fine print” associated with major college football signing day.


So, as you or your love one signs that scholarship today, please take heed of the three (3) important points that I always counsel my pre-college clients to consider:


  1. Understand and accept that — when the hoopla dies down, the rankings become irrelevant, and you have already signed on that dotted line — the coach who recruited you did so for one reason:  to help him keep his job by winning games, because the reality is that coaches are hired and fired based on “Ws and Ls” and not “As and Bs.”  Therefore, the program that you are signing with fully intends to get out of you every ounce of athletic talent and potential that you possess.


  1. You must individually take responsibility for your education and growth as a whole person seriously and seek to maximize fully the academic and life skill opportunities that the university as a whole provides to you. This means you must take advantage of every tutor provided, computer and language lab staffed, and networking opportunity available.  Additionally, this means that you must have an active role in deciding your major and what classes you take.  In other words, pick a major and classes that interest you and provide you opportunities for a viable lifetime career/s once your athletic career is over – not just the courses that are easy or convenient to your athletic schedule.
  2. If you do not become the player that everybody thought you would become, you run the risk of losing your “full ride.”  So, always look for opportunities to excel outside of sports and be noticed for being more than an athlete. This can be accomplished by taking the lead on a class project, applying for academic- or community service-based awards, or simply taking the time to request to have lunch with the president of your university.  This will make it more difficult to get “run off” because you will have non-athletic supporters that value you for more than your on-field production.  Those relationships and allies could make the difference when it comes time to renew your scholarship.  Additionally, make sure you follow all team and university rules because you don’t want to give the coach “cause” not to renew your annual scholarship with the proverbial “player dismissed for violation of team rules” report, when in fact you committed the same “violation” as your roommate who just happens to be the star running back, but is still on the team.


In closing, please note that I believe having the opportunity to be recruited to play college football (or any sport) is one of the greatest honors one can receive.  Further, to be blessed to play major college football was one of the highlights of my life.  Despite the above and other negatives that come with being a pawn in the College Sports Entertainment Complex,  I believe that – with proper attention and effort — there can be far more positives than negatives in playing major college sports.  Playing for my state’s flagship university is something that I would sign up for in a heartbeat if given the opportunity (and the knees) to do it again!




Damario Solomon-Simmons, M.Ed., J.D., an NCAA D-1 football letter winner at the University of Oklahoma. He is the managing partner of SolomonSimmonSharrock & Associates law firm, whose personal practice focuses on Sports, Entertainment, and Diversity. He is also a professor of African & African-American Studies at the University of Oklahoma. He can be contacted at or


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Outside the fact that we now have our first Black President, no other area has had more sustained and visible growth for African-Americans over the last fifty years than the number of Black Male Student Athletes (“BMSAs”) participating in revenue-generating college sports (football and men’s’ basketball).   In fact, today, BMSAs are 57.1% of college football players and  64.3% of college basketball players, and for the last 25 years you would be hard pressed to find any top tier D-1 team where BMSAs were less than 75% of the starters.

Unfortunately for so many of these BMSAs the realization that there is life outside of sports that requires non-athletic skills gained through education does not occur until their final whistle has been blown, their eligibility is exhausted, and the athlete has not taken full advantage of the tremendous educational opportunities that their scholarship afforded them.  Therefore, the joy of seeing the great increase in access for BMSAs is tempered with the great disappointment when it comes to BMSAs academic and life skill success while attending some of the nation’s finest institutions of higher learning.

The sad scenario is the subject of a new study recently published entitled Black Male Student –Athletes and Racial Inequities in NCAA Division I College Sports (“Report”) that highlights that despite some academic reforms and the well-produced “We All Go Pro” commercials touting NCAA athletes’ graduation rates being higher than non-athletes.  The Report by the University Of Pennsylvania Center For The Study Of Race & Equality found startling and significant academic disparities regarding Black Males athletes such as:

  • Only about half of BMSAs graduated within six years;
  • 96.1% of BCS institutions graduated Black Male Student Athletes at rates lower than student-athletes overall;
  • 97.4% of BCS institutions graduated Black Male Student Athletes at rates lower than undergraduate students overall; and
  • At almost 73% of BCS institutions, graduation rates for BMSAs were lower than rates for Black undergraduate men overall.

Add in the fact that the NCAA controlled College Sports Entertainment Complex features guaranteed multi-million-dollar-a-year contracts for coaches, allows Conferences to bathe in multi-billion dollar TV deals, and universities to enter into profitable licensing and merchandising deals is all supported and made possible by the uncompensated labor of BMSAs.  It seems to indicate that the NCAA and its member institutions are benefiting greatly at the expense BMSAs, and you can understand why many argue that BMSAs experiences are akin to the “exploitation endured by internally colonized people in the system of slavery.”

Especially when it is no secret that “young Blacks are encouraged toward attempts at ‘making it’ through athletic participation, rather than pursuit of education and other viable occupations” as explained by famed sports sociologist Dr. Harry Edwards.   This belief in the “sports lottery,” causes many Black male athletes to single-mindedly pursue sports to the exclusion of academic interest because it the only way “to get mama out the hood.”   So, it should come as no surprise that I too had aspirations of playing in the NFL at the expense of everything else.  Fortunately, this all changed after a devastating knee injury that almost ended my career, and brought hard life lessons that gave me a new perspective about the need for education.

BMSAs are not enslaved and even have choice not to play college sports.  Furthermore, BMSAs have a personal responsibility to maximize the educational and life skill opportunities available while attending the school of their choice.  However, many BMSAs enter their university at a severe disadvantage academically because they are products of badly under resourced schools, under prepared teachers, higher rates of family and community poverty and lower levels of education, and low expectations for academic success.  Further, with so many Black males lacking the presence of a strong, positive Black male in their lives, many do not have the strong guidance and mentorship that young men need to successful develop from boyhood to manhood.   In fact, I  have personally witnessed BMSAs without the needed mentorship completely stop going to class at the end of football season due to the belief that “the league” was just a few months away and they didn’t need a degree “to rush the quarterbacks.”

Therefore, in addition to incorporating the recommendations suggested in the Report, the NCAA and its member institutions should adopt specific policies to accommodate and/or control for: 1) the poor K-12 academic experiences most BMSAs receive; and 2) the traumatic and negative socio-economic environments in which many BMSAs are raised such as:

  • Ensuring academic personnel working with BMSAs to have been extensively trained to work with and understand the culture of the different type of Black males (East Coast, Dirty south, SoCal, etc) who come from unique (non-White) socio-cultural backgrounds and therefore have special needs that must be met in order to become successful college students;
  • Create and support a Senior Black Male Administrator position on each college/university campus to ensure positive role models for Black male student-athletes in the same manner that each school has a Senior Woman Administrator;


  • Support the creation of the National Black Student-Athlete Association to create a critical mass of high achieving BMSAs through peer-to-peer networking, and opportunities for leadership and professional development for Black student-athletes;


  • Support a Bridge Builder Mentoring Program on each college/university campus as a mandatory program that begins immediately after a BMSA signs his scholarship and continues through graduation.


In closing, by implementing the above policies the NCAA can create a socio-cultural environment that will produce trust, confidence, and motivation among BMSAs that is needed to inform, inspire, and empower BMSAs towards academic success.  By doing so will yield high dividends for the NCAA, its member institutions, BMSAs, and, indeed, our Nation!


Damario Solomon-Simmons, M.Ed., J.D., a NCAA D-1 football letter winner at the University of Oklahoma. He is the managing partner of SolomonSimmonSharrock & Associates law firm and a professor of African & African-American Studies at the University of Oklahoma. He can be contacted at or


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I am very excited to share with you that the N.O.B.L.A.’s Third Annual Pipeline Plus Legal Diversity Program (“Program”) was a huge success. On Thursday, October 11, 2012, 48 inner-city high school students from Tulsa Public Schools and lawyers, judges, paralegals, and court personnel from all over the state of Oklahoma participated in our conference.

First, the students visited the Tulsa Federal Courthouse and interacted with federal judges (including Chief Judge Gregory Frizzell) and other court personnel who discussed and demonstrated what happens daily in the courtroom.  Also at the Courthouse, the students heard encouraging words from Program c0-sponsors Craig Rainey (General Counsel of The Williams Cos.) and Jim Bender (General Counsel of WPX Energy, Inc.), who discussed the need for diversity in the legal profession and the bright prospects that await the students if they take advantage and fully maximize their educational opportunities.

During lunch, students experienced an uplifting keynote from Danny Williams (U.S. Attorney for the Northern District of Oklahoma) and witnessed six (6) African-American Law students from the University of Tulsa and University of Oklahoma Colleges of Law receive $8,000.00 in scholarships from the Program. Finally, after lunch the students met and heard from two panels of diverse and distinguished legal professionals and law students.

In closing, the conference was truly inspirational and summed up best by Oklahoma City University Law Professor Danne Johnson who stated “spending time with students so bright, confident, curious, and well prepared…gave me hope for the future of minority professionals and more important, hope for the future of America.” Lastly, thank you for your support, and please become a fan of our Pipeline Plus Legal Diversity Program on Facebook for regular updates!

Damario Solomon-Simmons is one of the most powerful champions of culture change in the nation. An experienced attorney, Damario has acquired significant experience in his diverse legal, consulting, and academic careers. His award winning legal and advocacy work has made him a coveted speaker, consultant, and legal counsel on matters of diversity, community and economic development, and civil rights, for organizations across America including Notre Dame Law School, The Williams Company, and United States Department of Agriculture.
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While waiting for my flight yesterday, I purchased a $5 bottle of water (which I believe is an absurd price since federal regulations prohibit us from bringing our own water through security). I opted for the healthy, but expensive water instead of one of the much cheaper, but sugary drinks available (juice, pop, etc.). The disparity among the prices of the available beverages vis-à-vis their respective nutritional/health values was ridiculous, and I could not help but think about the tragic death of a young homeless boy named Deamonte Driver. Deamonte died because he was not able to afford to have a rotten tooth pulled.

I first learned about Deamonte’s death in 2007 while I was on a plane returning back home from participating in the presentation of the 1921 Tulsa Race Riot Reparations case at the Organization of American States (OAS) in Washington, D.C. Over the years, I have often thought about Deamonte and what he would be doing if he had just had the tooth pulled in time.

Last year, I was excited to learn that others were so moved by Deamonte’s story that they actually did something to honor this young man by providing services to low-income children via Deamonte’s Dental Project. I wrote about the day I learned about Deamonte’s death, and how it made me feel. Below is what I wrote in 2007, and I think it is just as relevant today:

The Story: The Washington Post (“Post”) reported the senseless death of Deamonte Driver, a 12-year-old African-American male who died because of an infection that started with an abscessed tooth that was not treated because his Medicaid coverage had recently lapsed. U.S. Senator Benjamin L. Cardin is quoted in today’s Post, “it is outrageous today that in America, a young boy can die because a family can’t find a dentist to remove an infected tooth…Deamote’s Driver’s death is particularly devastating because it was easily preventable.” The tragedy prompted Cardin and Sen. Jeff Bingaman to introduce the Children’s Dental Health Improvement Act of 2007. According to the story, prospects for the passage of the bill, which seeks to authorize $40 million to help community health centers and health departments to hire dental health professionals to serve poor people is “complicated” by state budgets. Mostly due to low reimbursement amounts and time-consuming, bureaucratic paper work, only 565 out of 6000 dentists in the D.C. area accept Medicaid.

My Experience: When the flight attendant came to offer passengers in my aisle a choice of beverage, I noticed that those asking for pop received a cup of soda AND the entire can. When I requested some water and was only given a cup, I immediately inquired “uhh…could I receive the remaining bottle of the water also?” The flight attendant politely told me that would be “three dollars.” I said, “So I can have a can of pop, but I must purchase a bottle of water?” She said, “Yes sir, that’s the rule.” I thanked her and thought “Wow, if I wanted a can of pop that’s full of sugar, caffeine and other chemicals, it’s free, but the desire for the same amount of clean, fresh water — the substance that is second only to oxygen as necessary to sustain life — would cost me the federal minimum hourly wage…damn!”

My Thoughts: Shortly after the flight attendant proceeded down the aisle, the irony between my experience and the story of Deamonte Driver’s tragic death hit me. For the same price that Deamonte Driver and his family could purchase a 16-ounce-bottle of clean, fresh water, Deamonte could purchase a sugar laden, tooth decaying two-liter bottle of soda. I pondered which purchase made more sense for the cash-deprived, homeless youth wanting to quench his thirst and unaware of the full negative implications of drinking sugar drinks while having no access to affordable dental care. Further, I pondered, what if Deamonte Driver had not died from a tooth infection. What life prospects awaited this poor inner-city youth in a country where a virtual “blank check” exists for resources that support death and pain such as the Iraq war (400 BILLION and counting in Iraq), but finds it “complicated” to allocate “pennies” ($40 million) for programs that support life and good health.

My Reaction: I cried because of the tragedy of Deamonte Driver’s leaving this world so unnecessarily. I cried because of the tragedy that will live in a world like this, so, so unnecessarily. We don’t have to accept that this course is the way it has to be. Stories like Deamonte’s should motivate us, as concerned citizens of the United States, to take action.

My Call to Action: We need to contact our respective federal, state, and local representatives and encourage them to support the Children’s Dental Health Improvement Act of 2007 and other legislation and policies that provide for the most vulnerable and needy among us, especially when those in need are children. While some may argue that we can’t afford these types of programs, I believe that we can’t afford to lose anymore Deamonte Drivers!

Damario Solomon-Simmons, M.E.d., J.D., is the managing partner of SolomonSimmonSharrock & Associates law firm and an adjunct professor of African & African-American Studies at the University of Oklahoma. His life’s mission is to inform, inspire, and empower and can be contacted at or @solospeakstruth.

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President And Mrs. Obama Speak At Signing Of Healthy, Hunger-Free Kids Act

While President Obama’s remarks about “AK-47s are for soldiers” made during his National Urban League speech earlier this week attracted most of the headlines, in my opinion the most substantial part of his speech was the announcement of an African-American Education Office to “help coordinate the efforts of communities and agencies to ensure that African-American youth are prepared for high school, college, and eventually a career.”

There is an education crisis within the Black community, as evidenced by the dismal 48% national Black male high school graduation rate. So, the commitment of any additional resources is a positive and much needed step towards reaching President Obama’s goal “that every child has greater access to a complete and competitive education from the time they’re born all through the time they get a career.” I support and pray this new office accomplishes its stated mission.

However, no initiative (regardless of how well-intended, funded, and administered) will succeed until we eliminate the current erroneous and destructive belief by African-American youth that sports and entertainment are the best and only avenue for social mobility and economic success. Here are three things we must do immediately:

1) Concentrate our resources and energy to inform, inspire, and empower our youth to understand that it is education that has the revolutionary power to radically impact and improve their lives and the lives of their families;

2) Convince our professional musicians, actors and athletes to utilize their awesome talents and platforms to promote positive, uplifting life stories, instead of the current sex- and drug-crazed, violent, anti-social messages and images that currently dominate the airwaves;

3) Find creative ways to educate our children with relevant and practical academic and life skills that best fit their reality and prepare them for the challenging realities of a 21st global economy and world.


Damario Solomon-Simmons, M.Ed., J.D., is the managing partner of SolomonSimmonSharrock & Associates law firm and an adjunct professor ofAfrican and African-American Studies at the University of Oklahoma. He is a political independent who believes that the American political system needsserious reform, more focus on  regular people and real world solutions. He regularly writes and lectures on issues of race, sports, politics, and social justice, and his life’s mission is to inform, inspire, and empower. He can be contacted or

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