Format: CD
Rel. Date: 09/17/2021
UPC: 4260072729421

Money Money Money / Various
Artist: Money Money Money / Various
Format: CD


1. Willie Jones - Where's My Money
2. The Penguins - Money Talks
3. Sonny Boy Williamson - Ninety Nine
4. The Poor Boys - (I'm Gonna) Spend My Money
5. Freddie Carpenter - Money, Money, Money
6. Jerry McCain - That's What They Want
7. Clyde McPhatter and the Drifters - Money Honey
8. John Lee Hooker - I Need Some Money
9. Jimmy Witherspoon - Money's Getting Cheaper
10. Georgia Lane - Get It
11. Eugene Lee - Money Blues
12. Dwight Duvoll - Get the Money
13. Detroit Junior - Money Tree
14. Moss Tolbert - Money in My Pocket
15. Eddie Burns - (Don't Be) Messing with My Bread
16. Varetta Dillard - Send Me Some Money
17. Wilbert Harrison and His Kansas City Playboys - Broke
18. Memphis Minnie - Million Dollar Blues
19. The Blue Diamonds - No Money
20. Ray Charles - Greenbacks
21. Pipes - Let Me Give You Money
22. The Clovers - You're Cash Ain't Nothing But Trash
23. Barrett Strong - Money (That's What I Want)
24. Stick McGhee - Money Fever
25. King Perry Orchestsra - Keep a Dollar in Your Pocket
26. Billy Hamlin - If You Ain't Got No Bread

More Info:

Until it's abolishment in 1865, slavery legally prohibited Black people from earning wages. Following emancipation, laws continued to marginalize Black and African Americans by restricting their freedoms and denying them opportunities. When it was first initiated in 1935, Social Security did not cover most Black Americans as it excluded farmers and domestic workers from benefits. Black people made up 65% of those occupations. Prior to the Civil Rights Act in 1964, Black codes and Jim Crow laws - which legalized racial segregation in the South - detailed what work Black Americans could do, what they could earn and even their ability to leave after hired. Some states even restricted what property Black people could own. Despite the end of these discriminatory policies and laws some 55-plus years ago, they created a systematic inequality that has been difficult to eliminate. They are deeply entrenched into America's labor, housing, education, healthcare and justice system. These discriminatory policies originally set out to ensure white people could build more wealth than Black people. And over time, it contributed to Black Americans, on average, having considerably less wealth than white Americans. Studies show that since the 1960s, following Civil Rights, Black Americans' financial stance compared to white Americans has shown little progress with homeownership, unemployment and overall wealth holdings.