Singles Patrick McGee Jr. holds his younger brother Arqueil Clark and Mother Aretha McGee as they made a makeshift memorial with a teddy bear and balloons tied to a liquor bottle, and spend the night in tears, remembering the highlights of LeeAndrew’s life before being murdered at the tender age of 26 at the Dino's Gas Station in the Westend of Louisville. Today they commemorate the one year anniversary since his murder on March 28th, 2017. As nightfall brighten's up the gas station lights, the McGee family place a teddy bear and balloons in LeeAndrew's memory, of someone they lost way to soon. “I don’t even like going by Dino’s anymore. They killed Breezy. Watch the teddy bear we put down in the front of Dino’s be gone by tomorrow,” Patrick McGee Jr. said. Demetrius (Far Left) and Demontaze Duncan (Center) relax at their Uncle's house on Muhammad Ali Boulevard in the Westend of Louisville after two hours of boxing practice. Both Duncan brother's see a future in boxing in their respective weight classes, and their father figure, who they call Coach Nick has been the one to make sure they will be able to turn pro. The brothers lost their mother in 2007 and their father is currently serving time in prison, which lead their Coach to push them to focus on boxing as a career as a way out of their environment. "I'm going pro soon as I hit 18, I just need to get this school thing over with and start taking this boxing career to the next level, start feeding my family," Demontaze said. "I've only lost three fights, kids from up north are scared to get in the ring with me. I'm only 125 pounds but I had this dude in Indianapolis shook to even throw a punch," Demetrius said. A man who goes by Rico, relaxes outside of Park Hill Apartments after the announcement last year that the Beecher Terra-Cotta apartments were announced to be torn down by HUD. "I can understand why they want to tear down Beecher, but Beecher will always be Beecher. There's memories there but we keep it moving," Williams said. Tyron shows his cousins Demarcus and Duke how to do a wheelie on a bike in Kentwood, Louisiana. "Man, I know y'all cant do a wheelie like me," Tyron said. Kentwood was once a majority white town but demographics have shifted and now has become a majority African American community. AJ Randhawa, a California firefighter, walks back to a safe zone after the smoke from The Holy Fire lead him to ask for backup in Lake Elsinore, California. "We work 24 hour shifts while containing the fire. We get a day off than we go back in for another 24 hour shift, until the fire is contained," Randhawa said. The Holy Fire blaze started from a Arson, and burned 23,136 acres across Orange and Riverside County. Justin Miles, 28, tries to get back to safety after taking a dive in the Cape Fear River in Wilmington, North Carolina. "I feel like the news exaggerated Hurricane Flo, because the area I lived in was not affected besides loosing electricity. I saw the tide of the waves moving in my direction so I decided to take a dive in the river," Miles said. Bill Santley, 50, waits to get off the Metro Green Line Station in North Hollywood in Los Angeles, California. Bill Santley has been blind all of his life but regularly catches the bus. “Very hard to navigate around LA, and being blind makes my days more rough. Unfortunately, I've lived here all of my life, but the train system helps. Housing is ridiculous. If your going to live in LA you better have a kid, or your going to get left behind. No one stops for you or pays any attention to you unless you do. In LA you better have that kid,” Santley said. Larry Lee, can be seen on a regular basis outside of the New Life Ministries in Port Gibson, Mississippi. Preaching the word of Jesus with a cigarette in hand. "I'm fearful of the white devil, and when I say white devil, I mean the one out here harassing us and the one that leads you to sin. I'm always cautions of the white devil," Lee said. Paxton Miller, 62, picks pecans in Shaw, Mississippi as the sun goes down after filling up two buckets for his boss. "I use to pick cotton when I was young, only thing I pick now is pecans. I pick during the daytime as the sun goes down and I always manage to collect two buckets worth" Miller said. Miller works on a farm in Shaw, Mississippi.