In rural King, the only white person on the show is an actor who was named after a black man, Shelby.
But this isn’t rural King’s only black cast member: In season two, a new black man is introduced who happens to be the show’s newest and most powerful character, Mr. Diggler.
And in season three, Mr, Diggling’s wife, Miss Diggly, is played by an African American.
This season’s title, King’s Season Three, hints at the show exploring themes of racial politics and social injustice, and also shows that the cast is embracing diversity.
And it is, in some ways, an especially strong year for diversity in TV.
It’s a year in which ABC is adding to its diverse casts, like the addition of actor Jaden Smith, who plays a black boy named Bryce, to his current network series, the critically acclaimed series, “Bryce.”
In addition, the network has renewed its comedy block, “Scandal,” starring Jane Krakowski, to a fourth season.
And this fall, ABC will release the second season of “Black-ish,” the hit show starring Tracee Ellis Ross.
And that means that the networks diversity has continued to grow, even as its viewership continues to shrink.
And despite these successes, there’s still a long way to go before we can truly feel confident that America is a country where we’re all included.
It also means that a lot of people still struggle to find the kind of representation that they feel is needed to feel at home.
It may be difficult to imagine a world without black people in it.
In fact, the NAACP has warned that America could be losing “black voices” in the media, which means that black people may be losing a voice at a very crucial moment.
“I think there’s this idea that if you don’t have a black voice, you’re a victim,” said Mark Lilla, a professor of communication at the University of Southern California.
“We’re seeing a lot more of that in television, in media that is not traditionally black.
That’s where we have a lot to worry about in terms of the representation of black people and the representation that African Americans are in the workplace, and all the things that are going to happen in the coming years.”
As a result, some have been calling on the network to hire more black actors, or to do more to recruit and hire more diverse casts.
But in an era of constant technological advances and the ever-growing number of apps that can stream and access live TV, that’s still hard to imagine.
That is also a problem for shows that have been critical of how we present race and gender, and it’s an issue for a network that is also dealing with the fallout of its decision to air “The View” on ABC News’ daytime network.
But the show was especially vulnerable to the backlash, as it came to represent an ongoing, ongoing conversation about race and racial justice.
“You know, it’s kind of hard to do a show about race,” said Lilla.
“Because the way that it is presented in media is a very specific kind of white person’s world.”
And while there is a lot that black communities can do to make their voices heard, Lilla said, “Black lives are being ignored, especially in America.”
In fact in a 2016 study by the University.
of Pennsylvania’s Graduate School of Journalism, researchers found that, in the context of America’s largest media conglomerates, “black people of color comprise only 11 percent of the industry’s workforce.”
And the number of African American journalists has fallen by 30 percent in the past five years.
In this time, there have also been a number of high-profile incidents in recent years, like an incident in 2014 in which a black police officer fatally shot a black teenager named Tamir Rice.
But even though those events are often blamed on racism, Lila said, there is no denying that racism is a part of the landscape.
“There’s a certain amount of racism that goes on that is institutionalized, that exists,” he said.
“And that’s a fact that is often overlooked.”
And in the wake of “The Show” death, people of all races across the country were talking about what it means to be a minority in America.
But that’s just one of the ways that racial injustice is still a huge part of our lives.
It is, after all, why we are still being shot by police officers every single day, why black people still suffer in jail, and why a white woman, Dontre Hamilton, is still being murdered every single year.
But it’s not only how black people are treated in the U.S. that is an issue.
While there are many things that could be done to increase diversity in our society, Lillahas worries that even as we get better at diversifying our entertainment and our communities, we still have a