The Glover Report: Calling Our Men: Monday, Sept. 28, 2020, 6 pm, 125 N. Hilton Street, Baltimore #WeOurUs #WeAllWeGot #WeAllWeNeed

By Doni Glover, Publisher
Unapologetically Black: Doni Glover Autobiography
Thursdays at Midnight on WEAA 88.9 FM

(BALTIMORE – September 24, 2020) – There are so many challenges here in the City of Baltimore. One has to often take a deep breath just to do basic tasks, like going outside or cutting on the news. However, no matter how ugly things may seem, I have never been fully convinced that God brought us this far to leave us. For me, a quintessential example of hope – even in Baltimore – is the “We Our Us” Movement orchestrated by Dr. Andre Bundley, Brother Andrew Knox Muhammad of Mosque #6, and Pastor Corey Barnes.

On Monday night, this journalist got the sacred opportunity to walk the streets of Park Heights with this army of God-fearing men, Christian and Muslim – affiliated and non-affiliated – mostly Black but some white brothers, too – all trying to make a difference.

According to Pastor Barnes, who is the newly elected President of what is now a 501(c)3 organization, the group also does as many as three food drop-offs each week. They’ve been convening since last year and recently became a formal organization in July. The group started with Dr. Bundley under the Mayor’s Office of African American Male Engagement.

To say the least, I witnessed with my own eyes as these brothers touched the people in the community – young and chronologically-blessed, alike – with love in their hearts. I’m so inspired that I’m going back on next Monday at 6 pm as they will meet at 125 N. Hilton St. – home of Kingdom Life Church.

The group’s website is



We, Our, Us — the movement — is a vision of men from Baltimore and the vicinity, who focus on consistent and collective action to strategically assist people, especially boys and young men, in obtaining resources to help guide them to productive pathways and move their goals forward from a unified energy.

In addition to building programmatic practices beneath each of the categories below, the goals of We, Our, Us are as follows:

  • To serve as Connectors in order to guide boys and men to appropriate resources.
  • To serve as Protectors by mobilizing young men and men to embrace prominent roles in communities as models of positive and constructive behavior.
  • To serve as Mediators by addressing and helping reconcile conflicts between individuals.
  • To serve as Messengers by describing the work of the movement in the community and through various media outlets.