We shouldn’t reach out to the other side just for the sake of talk or “unity.” We need to build a safe and just society for all of us.
Organization, outreach, money, and meeting people where they are is the key to changing political winds.
When a winter storm knocked out water service to tens of thousands of Mississippi residents, it was Black families that were hit hardest—and who organized their own relief efforts.
Despite harsh, discriminatory conditions, countless deaf women fought with brilliance and dedication for personal and professional recognition, including for the right to vote.
In an effort to counteract displacement in racially diverse neighborhoods, Seattle’s Equitable Development Initiative invests in community-led projects that aim to keep longtime residents in their neighborhoods.
Instead of insisting on superlatives amidst spiking inequalities and insurgent fascism, we should be striving toward policies that are socially responsible and work to establish decent baselines.
Conversations across the lines of race, class, politics, and religion can have a transformative impact on a community.
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