Contributors

December 02, 2007

Harold Fisher

A former anchor for WBFF-TV's Fox 45 Morning News, Harold Fisher earned a Bachelor of Science degree from Morgan State University in 1986. After beginning his journalism career at a Washington radio station, he moved to television to work for Cable News 21 in Rockville. He has also worked as a TV anchor and reporter in Florida, Alabama, Missouri, Ohio and New York. He freelances as a reporter for WHUR-FM in Washington. For UniSun, he wrote the cover story, which is about the African-American tradition of Kwanzaa. See Page 14.

Arnesa Howell

Arnesa Howell, a full-time freelance writer based in Washington, graduated from Howard University. Her work has appeared in such magazines as People, Heart & Soul, USA Weekend, Real Health and The Crisis. She also regularly contributes to Money magazine. For this issue of UniSun, she talked to Baltimore area celebrities and notables about their fondest childhood holiday memories. It's during this time of the year that reflections on past family celebrations often shape the ways these families come together. See Page 11.

Lisa Troshinsky

Lisa Troshinsky is a freelance writer living in the Washington area. She has worked as a print journalist for more than 20 years, and is the theater reviewer for the Washington Diplomat. She co-wrote a nonfiction book on HIV and AIDS, which was published by Guilford Publishers, and is working on a master's degree in journalism at the University of Maryland. In this issue of UniSun, she writes about how black movie audiences are making a big difference at the box office for their favorite films and filmmakers. See Page 22.

Kathryn Cooper-Nicholas

Kathryn Cooper-Nicholas wrote this issue's First Person essay, which is about how she became a crime fighter of sorts in Baltimore. Her tactics aren't done with brute force but with prayer. In the past few months, you may have seen her and a group of people participating in prayer vigils on various street corners in Baltimore. She started these weekend events after something happened to her family, and she plans to continue them throughout the year. During the winter, many of them will take place in Baltimore churches. See Page 26.

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