Bringing You Real Truth and No Lies

In the digital age, information is power. This is why various organizations, governments, and corporations try so hard to control it. It’s up to us, you and me, to stop that. Reals Project stands firm against the self interests of corpo-fascists by providing people with the power to discern fact from fiction, to spot lies and uncover truth, and to elevate ourselves from control.

Reals Project takes popular news stories and sees it from all perspectives, taking into account socio-historical and political contexts so that our readers get a bigger picture than what traditional news outlets give them. We want to free your mind.

Marcus Cofferson ​

Marcus Cofferson

EIC. Marcus Cofferson comes from a family of political activists: his parents met during one of MLK’s rallies, and his grandparents on both sides were separately involved in the Suffragette movement. As a child, Marcus was raised to always think for himself and to seek truth wherever he goes. He used this personal ethics to drive his journalism career, writing for some of the world’s most prestigious media outfits. After traveling the world for 15 years covering some of the biggest news stories of the time, he went into the academe to teach a new generation of freethinkers the rigors of journalism.

Samantha Jokawl

As a model train enthusiast, Sam always felt like her hobby made her weird, especially since many considered it to be a “boy” thing. But she persisted, and with the support of her amazing parents, she was able to build a massive 700 square feet model of train tracks and her hometown. This led her to discover two of her passions: urban planning and photography. She finished with a double degree in urban design and engineering, and has released two photography books detailing life in small town America.

M’baru Syeed Jefferson

M’baru Syeed Jefferson

As Pakistani-born African muslims living in the rural parts of America, M’Baru and his family grew up facing discrimination every day. However, his parents told him to always “think good, speak good, do good”, a practice he took with him into adulthood. As a restaurant owner, he practices what he calls “urban philanthropy”, which is practicing philanthropy from the street level. At his restaurant, he serves full meal for homeless people free of charge and with no questions asked. On weekends, he also helps run a NGO that provides homeless people with free classes on financial education, as well as remaining active with his local Mosque.

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