Griffin is assigned to interview some leaders of the black community, and they make him feel better about the state of black people in the South. There's a lot of information in this section about what makes Atlanta different from the rest of the South, so you should definitely read this for yourself.
Here are the highlights: Atlanta has better leadership, newspapers that are willing to stand up for justice, people attempting to be educated, financial aid for black people, and a ton of successful black people who feel responsibility toward their communities.
In other words, Griffin depicts Atlanta as a black utopia, or at least on its way there.
The chapter ends with Griffin and his photographer on their way to New Orleans to take pictures for this article about being a black man.