By Mark Lennihan/The New York Times The world was darker back then, when dark-skinned people were stigmatized as backward and outcasts, and white supremacists were in the ascendancy.

But even back then there were some bright people in the darkness.

At the height of the civil rights movement, the singer and poet Janis Joplin and the composer William Blake were among the brightest.

And even in the most pessimistic moments, they were all the heroes of our times.

Theirs was a dark time, one marked by racial segregation, police brutality and a white supremacist movement that sought to turn black communities into an unruly and destructive society.

As they wrote, “The dark night is the night of the dark skinned.”

Today, the dark-skinned face of the American Dream is back, and it’s not just the wealthy and powerful who are embracing it.

It’s the ordinary folks who, because of their race, are often overlooked or overlooked by the rest of the world.

Their darker skin, they are saying, will help them be more visible.

A New York City preschool teacher, for instance, is a dark-haired woman who has been accepted by students of all races.

And a black teacher in Brooklyn recently received an award from the NAACP for teaching her students to read the Black Lives Matter movement.

In the 1950s, when the U.S. was still divided by race, the NAACP’s “Darker Skinners of America” organization encouraged parents to let their children choose their own dark- and light-skinned children to teach them about race.

And now, as dark- skinned people of color are gaining prominence in politics and in the media, they’re gaining in importance too.

The rise of dark-siders is an inevitable result of the times, said Elizabeth M. McGlone, a political scientist at New York University who specializes in American society.

The darker skin is a marker of a particular cultural group or identity, she said.

For instance, in the 1960s, a black woman named Rosa Parks was often portrayed as a hero for protesting segregation in Montgomery, Ala., and the United States Supreme Court ruled in her favor in the civil-rights case Brown v.

Board of Education.

But in today’s world, she is a hero in the same way that an African American who is a member of a different ethnic group can be a hero.

McLeod said the rise of darker-skin people is partly driven by their desire to be seen as different and in their own ways.

They want to be known as different, to be perceived differently, to not be judged by their skin color, she added.

The idea of a darker-skinned person being an underdog in a world where everyone has a chance is just one reason people are drawn to darker skin.

“They want to make sure that when they get to high-powered positions, they can get more recognition,” McGlon said.

The dark-hoods of today In a recent survey by the New York Academy of Art, more than half of black people and 50 percent of white people said they have experienced racism at some point in their lives.

Black people are the only racial group with a higher proportion of respondents who said they experienced racism, but white people are still more likely than people of other races to say they experienced discrimination at some time in their life.

The survey also found that, while many of the most serious forms of racism faced by black people are not explicitly racialized, the experiences of black Americans are often different than those of other groups.

Among the racialized experiences that respondents reported experiencing, a greater percentage of black respondents reported having had at least one experience of physical or sexual violence than those who reported experiencing fewer of the other forms of discrimination.

The most common experiences of physical and sexual violence that black people reported included: being beaten up, having a gun pointed at them, being threatened, having someone put a needle into their arm, or being held at gunpoint by an angry white person.

In addition, about one in five black people who experienced a racist incident also experienced another form of racism: racial profiling.

Another survey, conducted by the American Civil Liberties Union and conducted by a group of social scientists and psychologists, found that about one-third of black men have experienced physical or romantic violence in their lifetime, compared with about one third of white men.

This type of violence, they found, is much more prevalent among black people, and is likely to be more widespread in a racially divided society.

And it can happen to anyone who feels different, even if the perpetrator is a white person, McGlones said.

A woman who was recently attacked in Chicago said that she was assaulted by two black men at gun point and had her face smashed in.

But she did not want to go to the police, because she feared the attack would not go away.

“I didn’t want to get arrested, and I didn’t know