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How America’s Bright Kids Club Is Tapping Into America’s Racial Divide

Bright Kids Clubs, which started as a group of kids from a nearby school, have become the largest organization in the United States for helping African-American kids, and the largest for their success in school.

And they are getting bigger and more influential as their popularity grows.

As the number of African-Americans in school has grown in recent years, they have become a larger, more influential part of the school community.

The groups are also becoming more vocal in their calls for more equity and inclusion in education, and they are taking on the political power of some of America’s most powerful schools.

Bright Kids clubs have helped black students excel in school, which has been a critical part of black American culture for generations.

But as the numbers of black students in America have grown, they are increasingly at odds with the values and values of their school and surrounding communities.

Some of these schools have turned to Bright Kids as their primary source of support for students struggling academically.

Bright kids are seen as the best way to raise academic achievement for black kids.

But some schools have not.

And while Bright Kids groups are expanding and reaching new audiences, some schools, like Harlem’s Harlem Renaissance Academy, are now finding they can’t get the kids they need from the Bright Kids community.

In a way, they were always a part of this community, said one of the founders of Harlem Renaissance, Alonzo Davis.

“They are a big part of what this community was,” Davis said.

Davis said that when he began working at Harlem Renaissance in the mid-1990s, there were only a few groups of kids who were involved in the school.

“The students that were there were just kind of a couple kids that got on a bus every day,” he said.

“It wasn’t a big group.”

But in recent decades, that has changed.

Now, Harlem Renaissance is a diverse community of over 40,000 kids who are taught in the same classrooms as students from other schools.

The community has become increasingly connected and involved in politics, Davis said, which is a positive for him personally.

Davis was born in Harlem, and grew up there as a black boy, but the community’s racial tensions have always been a part.

In his early teens, he was arrested for stealing from a jewelry store and was sent to prison for the rest of his life.

He was also part of a community that was being torn apart by the civil rights movement and was constantly being called a racist by his peers.

In the late 1970s, Davis was one of many students from a small, predominantly black neighborhood in Harlem that were protesting against police brutality.

When he was released from prison in 1979, Davis joined a group called the Youth Revolt, which formed in an attempt to protest against the school district’s decision to close the schools.

Davis and other members of the group would walk through the neighborhood on their way home, and would often make calls to the school system to protest what they believed was a racist system that they believed the system was perpetuating.

He said that was the beginning of a relationship with the school that would last a lifetime.

But the two groups never connected on a deeper level.

In 1986, Davis attended a graduation party in Harlem with a group from the Harlem Renaissance School.

He remembers attending the party because he had been a member of the Youth Revolution and had grown close to the young people there.

“We all walked down the street and I saw these black kids from Harlem, I saw their smiles, I felt their excitement, I had a feeling I was part of something,” Davis told ABC News.

“But the school wasn’t going to give me anything for my time, because the system would always come after me.”

That’s when he started the Bright Kid Project.

Davis helped organize Bright Kids in Harlem and began a small organization to help black students.

He started by talking to the teachers, and also the administrators at the school, who wanted to do something about the situation.

The schools then began to change.

In 1994, the school was forced to close, and students were transferred to other schools or sent to foster care, Davis explained.

In 1998, Davis founded Bright Kids Harlem, an organization that was established to provide financial and educational assistance for Black children in the Harlem area.

“I came in and I helped the kids,” he told ABC.

“There was a lot of love, and a lot more support.”

In the following years, Bright Kids became more visible.

It started by opening a Black-run charter school in Harlem in 2002, and then in 2009, the organization opened its first campus in Chicago.

In 2010, Bright kids in Chicago organized a group that would teach a curriculum in English and math to African-Caribbean students in the Chicago suburbs.

The group became known as the Bright Boys, and it was the largest group of Bright Kids to ever open in the U.S. The Bright Boys Club of Chicago also became the largest Black organization in Chicago, Davis told