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It’s that time of the week again … it’s time for WTH?! Thursday on NewsOne Now, where Roland Martin and a panel of guests run down all of the insane stories trending in the news. This week, Martin is joined by musician/actress Solie, radio personality Autumn Joi, and comedian Lamont King. We kick off this week’s list of […]

When asked what she thought about the recent developments involving Encinia, Geneva Reed-Veal said, "Where are the real charges?"

In a tearful address on Tuesday, President Barack Obama announced a series of executive actions on gun control he hopes to implement in the new year. Lucia McBath, mother of slain teen Jordan Davis, was one of the many parents in attendance who have suffered the loss of a child as a result of the gun […]

Martin spoke with Queen of Soul Aretha Franklin about the impact of losing one of music's most beloved voices during Monday's edition of NewsOne Now.

"I think it's quite sad that LeBron hasn't spoken out about my son," Rice said.

According to Carson's former campaign manger Barry Bennett, the reason why there has been so much dysfunction in the Carson campaign is a result of his business manager, Armstrong Williams, "getting in the way."

When asked if Cosby will take a plea deal, Pressley said, "No, my client's not guilty."

Roland Martin talked with some of the best up and coming, as well as established Soul, R&B, Hip-Hop and Gospel artists in the music industry.

Roland Martin talks with some of the hottest directors, actors, and musicians who continue to leave their mark on pop culture.

BuzzFeed Video's Daysha Edewi (BuzzFeed Motion Pictures Staff) released a two-minute presentation exploring whiteness and reverse racism. The hilarious video caught the eye of NewsOne Now host and Managing Editor Roland Martin, who exclaimed after seeing it, "We have to talk about that."

Due to a programming error, 3,2000 inmates have been released early from prisons in the state of Washington. The programming error was first discovered in 2002 and has yet to be fixed.

The result of this cross-section of crime and meteorological data equated to an "estimated 2.2 percent higher prevalence of violent crime when a neighborhood is on 'the downwind side'" of major roads and/or expressways.