Mae C. Jemison Mae Jemison was the first african american astronaut. She was the first african american women in space. She first went into space on the Endeavour. She was also the first african american women to be accepted into the space academy training program.
Mae C. Jemison was one most famous women in science. She is the first African-American to be a astronaut. She was chosen in the NASA training program in June 4, 1987. After more than one year of training, Mae C. Jemison she was chosen to earn the title of the science mission specialist. On September 12, 1992 with six other astronauts she flew into space. She became the first female astronaut to go into space Mae C. Jemison came to Earth on September 20, 1992 for eight days or 190 hours in space. Mae C. Jemison noted that societies should recognize how much women and people can contribute if given opportunities.
Southern University’s Founders’ Day Dr. Mae C. Jemison Speech Dr. Mae Jemison is the first African American woman to go to space. Currently, she works with National Aeronautics and Space Administration, and is a member of the Alpha Kappa Alpha sorority. On March 9, 2016, she gave a brilliant speech to everybody present in the F.G Clark Activity center at Southern University on the occasion of the 136th Southern University Founders’ Day.
On April 8, 1993, Ellen Ochoa was the first Hispanic woman to go into space. Ellen Ochoa was born May 10, 1958 in Los Angeles, California. She calls La Mesa, California her hometown. She is the third of five children, three brothers and one sister. When she was in her teens her parents got a divorce.
The Accomplishment of an African American Astronaut Guion S. Bluford, Jr. Have you ever wondered how many African Americans came to be Astronauts? How they became successful and followed their dreams? Well, you will learn all about how one man, changed the future for all African Americans, and his success for keeping them to follow their dreams. He became an inspiration, a heroic character, and a mentor to all races. Guion Bluford paved the way for future African American Astronauts through background, career in space, and accomplishments after awards.
Have you ever wondered what it would be like to work for NASA in 1943? Well a woman named Dorothy Vaughan did just that. She was born and raised in Kansas City, MO. Dorothy was born on September 20, 1910. When Dorothy was seven years old she and her father and mother, Leonard and Anne Johnson, moved to Morgantown, West Virginia.
On February 20, 1962, astronaut John Glenn orbited the Earth three times and safely landed in the Atlantic Ocean. After this accomplishment, the U.S. was now equal in space exploration to the Soviet Union. His actions and dedication to the space program eventually contributed to landing a man on the moon in 1969. He also gave a well thought out speech about equal rights regarding racial segregation in hopes that it would come to an end. He passed a law that said
Annie Jean Easley was born April 23, 1933 to Mary Melvina Hoover and Samuel Bird Easley, in Birmingham Alabama. She was raised, along with her older brother, by a single mom. Annie attended schools in Birmingham and graduated high school valedictorian of her class. Throughout high school Annie wanted to be a nurse because she thought that the only careers that were open to African American women at the time were nursing and teaching and she definitely did not want to teach so she settled on being a nurse but as she studied in high school she began thinking about becoming a pharmacist.
One minute and thirteen seconds. The last entry on the flight transcript: LOSS OF ALL DATA. On January 28, 1986, the Challenger Space Shuttle exploded 73 seconds into its flight. Aboard were five astronauts, one of whom, Christa McAuliffe, was ready to become the first school teacher in space. Sadly, none of the five survived.
Cole attended the prestigious Institute for Colored Youth, a rigorous school with the curriculum of Latin, mathematics, and Greek, where she excelled. She graduated in 1863 and even received a ten-dollar sum for her academic excellence and punctuality. Later, Cole attended Women’s Medical College of Pennsylvania, the world’s first female medical school, and graduated in 1867 which made her
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Mary Jane Patterson Mary Jane Patterson was born in Raleigh, North Carolina. Her parents brought and their family to Oberlin, Ohio to find an education for their children. In 1835, Oberlin College admitted its first black student and eventually became the country’s first coed institution of higher education. It was also the first college in the country to grant women undergraduate degrees. Mary Jane Patterson studied for a year in the college’s Prepatory Department and she was the first African-American women to earn a Bachelor’s degree.
These actions of hers sparked fires across the world speaking to women at each end of the globe to fight for what you want. She was doubted and ridiculed throughout her entire life for believing she could become a doctor. Even so with all the negativity she succeeded by being the first in her class, and becoming a doctor. Dr. Elizabeth Blackwell’s journey to becoming the world’s first medical school student and the United States First Female physician were met due to her courageousness and determination. Her devotion and achievements shined a light on how women were being treated, leading to many great feminist movements.
She was born in Birmingham, Alabama, January 26, 1944. Her father, Frank Davis, was a service station owner and her mother, Sallye Davis, was an elementary teacher and vigorous in the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People. From birth and throughout her formative years, Davis lived in a relatively segregated lifestyle. As a teenager, Davis organized interracial study congregations, which was intimidated and were ruptured by the police. The origins of her resentment of social ideas on race and sex came from her early youth Alabama, in the 1940s and 50s a suffering time for blacks in southern lifestyles.