Thursday, February 22, 2018
Authors Posts by Jeneba Ghatt

Jeneba Ghatt

Jeneba Jalloh Ghatt represents small, women, and minority owned business and technology companies at The Ghatt Law Group LLC, the nations’ first communications law firm owned by women and minorities. She's won landmark cases on behalf of her clients which include national civil rights and public interest organizations. In addition to actively authoring several blogs, being a radio show host and sitting on the boards of three non-profits, she is a tech junkie who has been developing online web content since the very early years of the Internet, 1991 to be precise! Follow her on Twitter at @Jenebaspeaks, on her blog, Jenebaspeaks, which covers the intersection of politics and technology or on her Politics of Raising Children blog at The Washington Times Communities section. The ideas and opinions expressed in this article are solely those of the author, and have complete editorial independence from any Politic365 partners, sponsors, or advertisers. For additional information about Politic365, please visit

Obama Generates Energy, Excitement at Philly Rally

Amid a crowd of cheers, Obama helped energize the Democratic base in Philadelphia.

Efforts to Strip CBC Members of Their Standing Persist with Ethics...

The recent string of investigations into the conduct of various CBC members could lead one to believe that more than reasonable oversight is at play.

Calculations for the Most Dangerous Neighborhoods in America Intriguing at Best

WalletPop recently named the 25 most dangerous cities in America, and many happen to be majority minority.

Congressional Black Caucus Members Among Top Congressional Social Media Users

As technology and telecommunications become more important to the way we lives our lives, more members of the U.S. Congress are beginning to actively use social media and take advantage of the opportunity to directly reach and communicate with their constituents. Several members of the Congressional Black Caucus have also joined this wave.

Pay to Play, or Somebody’s Going to Lose

The issue of retransmission consent seems to be brewing once again in Washington.