Mfume

Mfu•me

(ˈmfu meɪ)
n.
Kweisi (Frizzell Gray),
U.S. politician and civil-rights leader: president of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People since 1995.
References in periodicals archive ?
David Wilson during his tenure as University President and the Board wishes to underscore that satisfaction in good faith with a five year employment contract, board chair Kweisi Mfume said in a statement.
Gordon and his predecessor, Kweisi Mfume, did not report to the full board of directors.
Kweisi Mfume had already served in Congress for 10 years when the Maryland Democrat was named a Rising Star in 1996.
He succeeds former NAACP president Kweisi Mfume, who resigned in December 2004 and who has announced plans to run for a Senate seat from Maryland.
Several candidates, including pro-abortion Congressman Benjamin Cardin and pro-abortion former Congressman Kweisi Mfume, are actively seeking the Democratic nomination for the Senate seat in Maryland.
5 Former NAACP President Kweisi Mfume says a disturbing "Robin Hood in reverse" policy in the United States over the past few years has given more to the "haves" and less to the "have-nots.
Shortly thereafter, Kweisi Mfume announced he would be leaving his position as president and CEO of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP), the country's oldest civil rights group, amid accusations that he had pandered to the right.
When Kweisi Mfume became president of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People in 1996, the nation's oldest and largest civil rights group was mired in debt and scandal, and its membership was in decline.
Barbara Jordan, Cesar Chavez, Malcolm X, Harvey Milk, Anita Hill, Sister Souljah, Betty Friedan, Colin Powell, Jesse Jackson, Louis Farrakhan, Barney Frank, Kweisi Mfume, and Hillary Rodham Clinton.
After much reflection and personal investigation, I have decided to support the Nielsen Media Research use of Local People Meters as a vastly improved way of measuring television viewership,'' NAACP chief Kweisi Mfume wrote to Nielsen's Susan Whiting.
Building upon the theme of inclusivity that highlighted the keynote address of Kweisi Mfume, president and CEO of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP) at ACA's 2004 Winter Conference in New Orleans, Chunn stressed the importance of reaching out to minorities, retirees and women as corrections strives to conquer the challenges of the future.
As you can see from the pictures, 50 Cent, Farnsworth, Mfume, Alicia, Mariah, and many others have already joined P.