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Through the month of November, THT BattleTrak held its fall Eports tournament. Students, between the 6th grade and 8th grade, in participating schools played a STEM videogame geared at improving mathematical and problem solving skills. Out of the many participants, the students who scored the highest points and won 1st, 2nd, or 3rd place were awarded new laptops.

The Harlem Times got in touch with the winners of the fall tournament and interviewed them to learn their secrets to winning it all.

Through the month of November, THT BattleTrak held its fall Eports tournament. Students, between the 6th grade and 8th grade, in participating schools played a STEM videogame geared at improving mathematical and problem solving skills. Out of the many participants, the students who scored the highest points and won 1st, 2nd, or 3rd place were awarded new laptops.

The Harlem Times got in touch with the winners of the fall tournament and interviewed them to learn their secrets to winning it all.
They were right.

Through the month of November, THT BattleTrak held its fall Eports tournament. Students, between the 6th grade and 8th grade, in participating schools played a STEM videogame geared at improving mathematical and problem solving skills. Out of the many participants, the students who scored the highest points and won 1st, 2nd, or 3rd place were awarded new laptops.

The Harlem Times got in touch with the winners of the fall tournament and interviewed them to learn their secrets to winning it all.

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The technology industry is known for its paucity of diversity. In an industry dominated by White men, the number of women in technology is embarrassing, and the number of small business owners led by Black women is even lower. According to a study from the Kapor Center, Pivotal Ventures and Arizona State University’s Center for Gender Equity in Science and Technology found that women of color make up 80 percent of all new women-led small businesses in the United States.

“In nature, there are neither rewards nor punishments, only consequences”, wrote Robert Ingersoll, the 19th century political thinker, who could have been describing our 2020 national elections.

Campaign rhetoric has displayed our bitter partisanship eroding into destructive polarization in which each side charges opponents with not only error and hostility but with fraud, evil intent, national disloyalty and national self-hatred.

They were right.

The technology industry is known for its paucity of diversity. In an industry dominated by White men, the number of women in technology is embarrassing, and the number of small business owners led by Black women is even lower. According to a study from the Kapor Center, Pivotal Ventures and Arizona State University’s Center for Gender Equity in Science and Technology found that women of color make up 80 percent of all new women-led small businesses in the United States.

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Historians will debate endlessly the ramifications of the American elections of 2020, but all will agree that January 6, 2020 was the nadir, the appallingly lowest point of democratic practices in modern times.

Televised images of frenzied mobs storming the nation’s Capitol complex - breaching police barricades and scaling walls, forcing entry to threaten Congressional leaders - will not be forgotten

Historians will debate endlessly the ramifications of the American elections of 2020, but all will agree that January 6, 2020 was the nadir, the appallingly lowest point of democratic practices in modern times.

Televised images of frenzied mobs storming the nation’s Capitol complex - breaching police barricades and scaling walls, forcing entry to threaten Congressional leaders - will not be forgotten

Historians will debate endlessly the ramifications of the American elections of 2020, but all will agree that January 6, 2020 was the nadir, the appallingly lowest point of democratic practices in modern times.

Televised images of frenzied mobs storming the nation’s Capitol complex - breaching police barricades and scaling walls, forcing entry to threaten Congressional leaders - will not be forgotten

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