Party Politics invites, amplifies, and attract unheard voices by creating fun, innovative events and safe space where genuine conversations are possible.

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To establish a more inclusive world, Party Politics US created a global “party.”  One that invites all despite tribal, ethnic, political, religious, cultural, gender and sexual preference to join. Our events, projects and campaigns are accessible virtually and in person to reach the most marginalized from the farthest reaches of the planet.  They are tailored to be fun as we “Put the Party Before the Politics.

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Party Politics offers a unique partnership to private citizens,  corporations, brands, media, organizations, cities, and universities to promote ideas, services, products and brands.

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Jet set with us to one of our 80+ member countries and connect with thousands here and abroad through Chalkboard Conversations.  Then join our “party” in person to meet new members and create new friendships.  Taste, touch and look into the window of the past as active citizens.

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Atiba Madyun

Founder & CEO
party politics

"Seven years ago, in a DC lounge, two friends asked me, how do you get people of different political, religious, ethnic sides together. I answered, make it fun! Since then, an absolutely, phenomenal, diverse team of experts has embraced the idea, proving that together, we can build bridges and create a new type of Party. Join us!"

  • #WomensHistoryMonth

Did you know? 
Mary Beatrice Davidson Kenner (May 17, 1912 – January 13, 2006) was an African-American inventor who invented the sanitary belt with moisture-proof napkin pocket. The sanitary napkin wasn't used until 1956, thirty years after she had first invented it, because the company that first showed interest in her invention rejected it after discovering that she was an African American woman. 
Between 1956 and 1987 she received five patents for her household and personal item creations. Miss Mary Kenner along with her sister, Mary Davidson patented the toilet tissue holder. 
Building Bridges the Unsung Heroes of the Past, Present and Future!

#MaryKenner #Women #History #Month #inventor #sanitarynapkins #racism #neverforget #wethepeople
  • #WomensHistoryMonth

Did you know?

Sister Rosetta Tharpe (March 20, 1915 – October 9, 1973) was an American singer, songwriter, guitarist, and recording artist. She attained popularity in the 1930s and 1940s with her gospel recordings, characterized by a unique mixture of spiritual lyrics and rhythmic accompaniment that was a precursor of rock and roll. 
She was the first great recording star of gospel music and among the first gospel musicians to appeal to rhythm-and-blues and rock-and-roll audiences, later being referred to as "the original soul sister" and "the Godmother of rock and roll". She influenced early rock-and-roll musicians, including Little Richard, Johnny Cash, Carl Perkins, Chuck Berry, Elvis Presley and Jerry Lee Lewis.

Building Bridges the Unsung Heroes of the Past, Present and Future!

#SisterRosettaTharpe #WomenHistory #America #trailblazer #gospel #RandB #Godmother #rockandroll #neverforget #wethepeople
  • #WomensHistoryMonth

Did you know?

Ethel Waters (October 31, 1896 – September 1, 1977) was an American singer and actress. Waters frequently performed jazz, swing, and pop music on the Broadway stage and in concerts, but she began her career in the 1920s singing blues. Waters notable recordings include "Dinah", "Stormy Weather", "Taking a Chance on Love", "Heat Wave", "Supper Time", "Am I Blue?", "Cabin in the Sky", "I'm Coming Virginia", and her version of "His Eye Is on the Sparrow". Waters was the second African American to be nominated for an Academy Award. 
She was the first African-American to star on her own television show and the first African-American woman to be nominated for a Primetime Emmy Award.

Building Bridges the Unsung Heroes of the Past, Present and Future!

#EthelWaters #WomenHistory #America #singer #neverforget #wethepeople
  • #WomensHistoryMonth

Evelyn Preer, born Evelyn Jarvis (July 16, 1896 – November 27, 1932), was a pioneering African-American stage and screen actress and blues singer of the 1910s through the early 1930s. Evelyn was known within the black community as "The First Lady of the Screen." She was the first black actress to earn celebrity and popularity. She appeared in ground-breaking films and stage productions, such as the first play by a black playwright to be produced on Broadway, and the first New York-style production with a black cast in California in 1928, in a revival of a play adapted from Somerset Maugham's Rain.

Bridge Builders the Unsung Heroes of the Past, and Future!

#EvelynPreer #WomenHistory #America #singer #actress #FirstLady #Movies #neverforget #wethepeople
  • #WomensHistoryMonth

Maggie Lena Walker (July 15, 1864 – December 15, 1934) was an African-American teacher and businesswoman. Walker was the first American female bank president to charter a bank in the United States. 
As a leader, she achieved successes with the vision to make tangible improvements in the way of life for African Americans and women. Disabled by paralysis and limited to a wheelchair later in life, Walker also became an example for people with disabilities.

Walker's restored and furnished home in the historic Jackson Ward neighborhood of Richmond, Virginia has been designated a National Historic Site, operated by the National Park Service.

Building  the Unsung Heroes of the Past, Present and Future!

#MaggieWalker #Women #History #America #banker #teacher #businessewoman #neverforget #wethepeople
  • #WomensHistoryMonth 
Lucy Diggs Slowe (July 4, 1885 – October 21, 1937) was the first black woman to serve as Dean of Women at any American University and the first Dean of Women at Howard University. 
She was one of the original sixteen founders of Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Incorporated, the first sorority founded by African-American women. She was one of the nine original founders of the sorority in 1908 at Howard University.

In 1922, Slowe was appointed the first Dean of Women at Howard University. She continued in that role at Howard for 15 years until her death. In addition, Slowe created and led two professional associations to support college administrators.

Slowe was also a tennis champion, winning the national title of the American Tennis Association's first tournament in 1917, the first African-American woman to win a major sports title.

Building Bridges the Unsung Heroes of the Past, Present and Future!

#WomensHistory #America #founder #sorority #AKA #HowardUniversity #tennis #champion #neverforget #LOVE  #history
  • #WomensHistoryMonth 
Diahann Carroll born Carol Diahann Johnson, July 17, 1935) is an American actress, singer and model. 
She rose to stardom in performances in some of the earliest major studio films to feature black casts, including Carmen Jones in 1954 and Porgy and Bess in 1959. In 1962, Carroll won a Tony Award for best actress, a first for a black woman, for her role in the Broadway musical No Strings.

Bridge Builders the Unsung Heroes of the Past, Present and Future!

#DiahannCarroll #WomenHistory #America #actress #singer #model #wethepeople
  • #WomensHistoryMonth

Matilda Sissieretta Joyner Jones, known as Sissieretta Jones, (January 5, 1868 or 1869 – June 24, 1933 was an American soprano. She sometimes was called "The Black Patti" in reference to Italian opera singer Adelina Patti. 
Jones' repertoire included grand opera, light opera, and popular music. Trained at the Providence Academy of Music and the New England Conservatory of Music, Jones made her New York debut in 1888 at Steinway Hall, and four years later she performed at the White House for President Benjamin Harrison. 
She sang for four consecutive presidents and the British royal family, met with international success. Besides the United States and the West Indies, Jones toured in South America, Australia, India, southern Africa, and Europe.

Building Bridges the Unsung Heroes of the Past, Present and Future!

#MatildaSissierettaJoynerJones #WomensHistory #America #opera #soprano #singer #neverforget #wethepeople
  • #WomensHistoryMonth

Florence Beatrice Price (April 9, 1887 – June 3, 1953) was an African-American classical composer. She was the first African-American woman to be recognized as a symphonic composer, and the first to have a composition played by a major orchestra. 
Building Bridges the Unsung Heroes of the Past, Present and Future!

#FlorenceBeatricePrice #WomenHistory #America #wethepeople #composer #orchestra #neverforget

amplify your voice

on november 6, 2018

As an #activecitizen, we encourage you to engage with people even with those you disagree.

2018 midterms are less than a hundred days away. Be sure to enjoy the fun, host a watch party or join us for ours.

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JOIN US ON AN ADVENTURE AS WE TAKE DOWN FENCES, BUILD BRIDGES TO FAR OFF LANDS, LOOK THROUGH A WINDOW TO LEARN THE HISTORY OF AN AMAZING, YET TURBULENT PAST, ALL WHILE EXPERIENCING NEW ADVENTURES, MAKING NEW FRIENDS AND CONNECTING WITH UNREACHABLE CELEBRITIES, WORLD ELITES AND THE PEOPLE WHO SUPPORT AND JUDGE THEIR LEGACY IN ONE OF THE MOST BEAUTIFUL CITIES IN THE WORLD!

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