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Biden honors victims of Tulsa Race Massacre

President Joe Biden on Tuesday became the first sitting U.S. president to visit the Tulsa, Oklahoma, neighborhood of Greenwood to pay tribute to the victims of the 1921 race massacre. CBS News chief White House correspondent Nancy Cordes and CBSN political contributor and Associated Press White House reporter Zeke Miller join CBSN's "Red & Blue" anchor Elaine Quijano with more on a new White House initiative that aims to combat the racial wealth gap and the latest on a ransomware attack targeting the world's largest meat supplier. They also discuss former Trump national security adviser Michael Flynn's comments at a QAnon conspiracy theory convention over the weekend, where he appeared to express support for a coup in the U.S.


100 years since Tulsa race massacre

Monday marks 100 years since a white mob burned Black Wall Street to the ground during an attack on the affluent Black business district of Greenwood in Tulsa, Oklahoma. The economic impact set descendents of Greenwood's Black community back for generations. CBS News' Danya Bacchus, a descendant of survivors of the massacre, joins CBSN's Lana Zak with more on how Tulsa is commemorating the tragedy. Later, national race and ethnicity writer for The Associated Press, Aaron Morrison, discusses the lasting damage and the ongoing debate over reparations.


Biden expected to take on racial inequality

President Biden is heading to Oklahoma to mark 100 years since the horrific Tulsa Race Massacre, which is considered one of the worst displays of racist violence in American history. He's expected to unveil a series of new measures aimed at helping communities of color across the U.S., especially when it comes to housing and economic policies. CBS News correspondent Omar Villafranca reports from Tulsa, and CBS News senior White House and political correspondent Ed O'Keefe joined CBSN with the latest developments.


Group aims to rebuild Black Wall Street

During the horrific Tulsa Race Massacre a century ago, a white mob stormed the Greenwood neighborhood in Tulsa, Oklahoma, killing hundreds of people. The massacre left dozens of homes, buildings and churches completely destroyed in the district, known as Black Wall Street for its thriving Black community. A movement called "Build in Tulsa" aims to spark a major economic boom among Black creators and businesses. Randolph Wiggins, the group's venture partner and managing director, joined CBSN's Tanya Rivero to discuss its overall mission.

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