On February 17, 2012, a young black man was arguing with a liberal on social media about how the liberal plantation was the worst thing for the citizens of America, primarily Latinos and Black Americans. New Media Activist Andrew Breitbart, jumped into the conversation and told Wayne, that he liked his “fight” and if he need him to show up to help, he wouldn’t hesitate to show up to help.
The Newsninja was born that evening.
Breitbart died two weeks after that, but the spirit and motivation of informing with passion and facts only grew larger.
“I knew that I couldn’t stop raising my voice against the liberal agenda or moderate republicans who have decided to not adhere to the oath they swore to defend the American people and obey the constitution. Every American is called in their own way and this is mine. I won’t stop fighting until I see change happening and this country finally turns the corner.” – Wayne Dupree
Today, Wayne Dupree officially joins Project 21, The National Leadership Network of Black Conservatives.
Project 21 is an initiative of The National Center for Public Policy Research to promote the views of African-Americans whose entrepreneurial spirit, dedication to family and commitment to individual responsibility has not traditionally been echoed by the nation’s civil rights establishment.
Dupree join’s fellow Team Ninja member Michael Dozier in this network of Black Conservatives
“It’s truly a honor and blessing to become a member of this prestigious organization. I have been associated with some of the current members through interviews on my radio show or through meeting them at conferences and exchanging ideas on what we as a people need to focus on in changing the narrative to make others realize, it’s ok to use common sense to make an informed decision.
There’s strength in numbers and where 2 or 3 are gathered in the name of righteousness and truth, God will be there also”
Project 21 participants live all over the U.S. and have a variety of careers. What they have in common is a desire to make America a better place for African-Americans, and all Americans, to live and work. Project 21 members do this in a variety of ways in their own communities, and, through Project 21, by writing opinion editorials for newspapers, participating in public policy discussions on radio and television, by participating in policy panels, by giving speeches before student, business and community groups, and by advising policymakers at the national, state and local levels.
Members of Project 21 also include Cherylyn Harley LeBon, Christopher Arps, Deneen Borelli, Nadra Enzi, Dr. Day Gardner, Niger Innis, Alveda C. King, Emery McClendon, Bob Parks, Stacy Washington and many more.