The United States is preparing to remember the Tulsa race massacre. It was 100 years ago when a White mob set fire to the town and bombed a prosperous Black neighbourhood from the air in Tulsa, Oklahoma, killing an estimated 300 Black men, women and children. There are a few survivors left but they appeared before the US Congress this week. We take a closer look.
Sarah Dwyer, a chocolatier near Washington DC, celebrates the upcoming presidential inauguration of Joe Biden and Kamala Harris with a special collection of chocolates. "If you give it to someone who might not be on the same political side as you, I think you can share just something a little bit sweet together," says Dwyer, who owns Chouquette Chocolates in Gaithersburg, Maryland.
Top American athletes are boycotting games and tournaments because of the constant shootings of African Americans by police. NBA teams - Lakers, Clippers, Bucks, Blazers, Rockets, Thunders - all boycotted Game 5 of the playoff series.
German-American actress Kirsten Dunst unveils her star on Hollywood Boulevard's Walk of Fame, a "surreal" moment she says now as "a part of Hollywood history". She shot to fame at the age of 12 when she appeared in "Interview with a Vampire", and again in Sofia Coppola's "Virgin Suicides" in 1999.