Karen D. Brame El-Amin, an adjunct professor of education and history, is an alumna of the University of Dayton; Phillips Academy, Institute for the Recruitment of Teachers; University of Michigan; and Columbia University in the City of New York. She recently completed a children’s story on the Orisa of the Yoruba culture; developed the curriculum, James Pate’s KKK Series-“Kin Killin’ Kin” in an Educational Setting, which is currently being utilized in various learning environments throughout the United States; and her image composition, Kohl-eidoscope, was exhibited in the international “Footprints in the Sand” 2013 exhibition in John F. Kennedy Platz (City Hall) in Berlin, Germany. She is currently developing a project on African American funk music and co-designing a community-based social justice project centered on peace education and urban conservation. Brame El-Amin's goals are to preserve and educate others about the various histories and struggles of persons of African descent and their considerable contributions to the United States and abroad. She especially wants to utilize her professional skills and educational experience to improve the quality of life for others, domestically and internationally.