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2016-03-17T00:00:00.000Z

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Reginald Black

Member

ICH

HQ Phone: +44 20 7242 9789

ICH

30 Guilford Street

London, London WC1N 1EH

United Kingdom

Company Description

ICH is committed to the "three Rs" agenda, with a view to Reduce/Refine/Replace animal testing when drafting new or revising existing guidelines. The Steering Committee is committed to ensuring that groups working on ongoing and new topics document their ... more

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Background Information

Employment History

Street Sense Inc

Education



Anacostia Senior High School

Web References (5 Total References)


by Sounds from the Street, Reginald ...

streetsense.org [cached]

by Sounds from the Street, Reginald Black

...
Formerly homeless, Reggie is now a member of ICH and is on the diverse team of policy makers and citizens tasked with designing the multi-layered plan.


That was written by Reginald ...

streetsense.org [cached]

That was written by Reginald Black, "Da' Street Reportin' Artist."


Vendor Profile: Reginald ...

streetsense.org [cached]

Vendor Profile: Reginald Black

...
If there is one thing that Reggie wants you to know about him, it's this: he is just like you.
...
Ever since, Reggie has worn many hats for Street Sense. He has written poetry and prose for the paper, served as a reporter and page-designer, helped with fundraising efforts and supported his fellow vendor's writing through his work with the Writer's Group.
But above all roles, Reggie's first calls himself an advocate for the homeless. As someone currently experiencing homelessness himself, he knows first-hand what it is like to be homeless in Washington, a city where an estimated fifth of residents live in poverty.
"There is so much money and policy going around that no one worries about the faces. They walk right by."
Beyond selling the paper, Reggie says his work with Street Sense has given him the opportunity to explore his wider interests and talents. He enjoys the challenge of reporting on various news events and working with a computer design program to lay out the finished stories as newspaper pages.
"I like that I can be an amateur journalist while improving aspects of my life," says Reggie. "Yeah, I may be homeless, but I have so much to offer."
Reggie is a native Washingtonian. He calls his own situation "a case that you want to put into a box but you can't find one that fits". His mother passed away when he was seven, and his father in 2011. He doesn't know where the rest of his family is but wishes to be in contact with them. In spite of the difficulties he faces, Reggie says his experiences help him advocate for others who lack the supportive presence of a family.
"There are many cases like mine that too often get swept under the rug," Reggie says.
Homelessness, Reggie believes, is not one person's problem; it is a problem that belongs to the community as a whole. He believes that the best way to end homelessness is with a comprehensive strategy that assigns everyone a role. The community needs to be open and informed about issues surrounding poverty, he believes.
"You can't beat homelessness with a closed mind or a closed heart," says Reggie.
He has big dreams for his future. Someday he would like to start an organization similar to Street Sense that focuses predominantly on the arts.


Vendor Profile: Reginald ...

www.streetsense.org [cached]

Vendor Profile: Reginald Black

...
If there is one thing that Reggie wants you to know about him, it's this: he is just like you.
...
Ever since, Reggie has worn many hats for Street Sense. He has written poetry and prose for the paper, served as a reporter and page-designer, helped with fundraising efforts and supported his fellow vendor's writing through his work with the Writer's Group.
But above all roles, Reggie's first calls himself an advocate for the homeless. As someone currently experiencing homelessness himself, he knows first-hand what it is like to be homeless in Washington, a city where an estimated fifth of residents live in poverty.
"There is so much money and policy going around that no one worries about the faces. They walk right by."
Beyond selling the paper, Reggie says his work with Street Sense has given him the opportunity to explore his wider interests and talents. He enjoys the challenge of reporting on various news events and working with a computer design program to lay out the finished stories as newspaper pages.
"I like that I can be an amateur journalist while improving aspects of my life," says Reggie. "Yeah, I may be homeless, but I have so much to offer."
Reggie is a native Washingtonian. He calls his own situation "a case that you want to put into a box but you can't find one that fits". His mother passed away when he was seven, and his father in 2011. He doesn't know where the rest of his family is but wishes to be in contact with them. In spite of the difficulties he faces, Reggie says his experiences help him advocate for others who lack the supportive presence of a family.
"There are many cases like mine that too often get swept under the rug," Reggie says.
Homelessness, Reggie believes, is not one person's problem; it is a problem that belongs to the community as a whole. He believes that the best way to end homelessness is with a comprehensive strategy that assigns everyone a role. The community needs to be open and informed about issues surrounding poverty, he believes.
"You can't beat homelessness with a closed mind or a closed heart," says Reggie.
He has big dreams for his future. Someday he would like to start an organization similar to Street Sense that focuses predominantly on the arts.


Reginald Black | Street Sense

www.streetsense.org [cached]

Reginald Black

Regi moves around regularly, but he often sells the paper at 18th and H Streets.
Click Here to view Regi's resume.
Reggie_web A native Washingtonian, Reginald has been selling the paper for about three months.
After his mother died when he was eight, Reginald's father took charge of raising him. Reginald attended Anacostia Senior High School and graduated from the Potomac Job Corps with a high school degree in accounting.
After graduating, Reginald had a number of part-time jobs, including a stint as a door-to-door salesman, but no steady source of income.
Tensions built up between father and son, to the point that the house became too small for both of them. In 2007, Reginald's father asked him to leave. They have not spoken since that day.
Reginald finds moral comfort and spiritual guidance by attending weekly services at the FillĀ­ing Station, an unconventional church in southeast Washington. As Reginald puts it, "you go in empty and come out full.'"

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