The #BlackLivesMatter protests in 2020 sparked hard conversations within immigrant communities on how internalized biases based on skin-color remain prevalent.
It’s easy for us to spot White supremacy in others. But we have a harder time acknowledging it in our own communities.
When Black counter-mapping exposes the how and where of racism, in accessible visual form, that information gains new power to spur social change.
Raising resilient, anti-racist children means having conversations about racial injustice.
Black professionals share what kind of support they need from their peers to overcome racial bias in the workplace.
Hint: There is no right answer, because people are not a monolith.
Across the U.S., racial segregation was not the byproduct of urban planning but often its intention. Minneapolis, one of the most liberal cities in the country, is no exception.
While Indigenous and other people of color traditionally lack the power to enact racism, we can and do exercise clear racial prejudice against Black people.
Freedom on the Move is a database collecting these ads, which help form a more complete picture of slavery and the enslaved.
In this new movement of mass protest against police violence, anti-Black racism, and white supremacy, we will settle for nothing less than total transformation.
Excerpted from Stay Woke: A People’s Guide to Making All Black Lives Matter by Candis Watts Smith and Tehama Lopez Bunyasi