African American males strive in various fields of distinction, such as music, entertainment, and sports but not African American males will not be that professional basketball player or the next great movie star. African American males (AAM) have encountered major disputes in their educational development reflecting back as early as kindergarten(Kincaid, E. & Yin, J., 2011) . Being obligated to another plan in order to reach their goals, education must be supplemented (Mosley, 2009). According to Dwyer (2011), “only fifty percent of African American males graduate from high school. Reasons for the achievement crisis is that schools have to teach academic content while simultaneously addressing a myriad of issues such as poverty, health care, student homelessness, and neighborhood violence, in which all are without adequate resources. Black boys have to learn to read well before third grade in which afterwards the schools generally stop teaching the nuts and bolts of literacy”. An alliance of distinct black educators discloses “the nation’s public school system is giving up on black male students and setting them up to fail” (Cottman, 2010). Additionally, recognized by National Education Association (2011), “forty-two percent of Black students attend schools that are under-resourced and performing poorly, twenty-eight percent of core academic teachers at high-minority schools lack appropriate certification, less than half of Black male students graduate from high school on time, although many eventually complete a GED, and in 2008, 4.6 million Black males had attended college, but only half graduated. Nationally, only 11 percent of Black males complete a bachelor’s degree.”Some civil rights activists have critically held black parents responsible for not preparing their sons to be productive citizens, as well as consenting to the educational school systems in the nurturing of their children (Cottman, 2010). “Such children are five times more likely to live in poverty and commit crime, nine times more likely to drop out of school, and twenty times more likely to end up in prison”.