Jarune Uwujaren explains that by claiming to not see race, you’re actually dismissing the experiences of people who face racism every day.
Danny explores whether the “Can Santa Be a Black Man?” bulletin board was inherently racist.
Tim Hart knows his generation has left the young people of America with a big mess in the battle to end racism. But he’s willing to join the fight if you are.
David Dean tells the tale of an immense struggle hidden and neglected throughout time and of a game that turned out to be so much more.
“What just happened?” The court-appointed lawyer repeated Jackie Summers words, then replied tersely. “You got f***ed.”
What do you do when you see graffiti that symbolizes a too-common form of hate? If you’re Arsalan Iftikhar, you take a photo of it, and make it go viral.
Bea Hinton grew up hoping her white father would show up on the doorstep and whisk her away into a happy white family, the kind she sees on TV. That never happened. Here’s what did.
Ariel Chesler wonders “Why does it take death and tragedy for us to have these conversations about race in this country?”
Jackie Summers has identified the most troubling thing about racism these days: no one ever admits to being racist.
“We must devise strategies to keep naming, interpreting, and confronting racism”. Beth Balliro answers a question sent to Steve Locke.
Apparently, there is an appropriate way to be a black man in 2013. Christian Coleman wants to discuss why it is that he doesn’t give a damn.
Dr. Darron Smith wants to change the way we equate being black and male with crime.
White women assuming sexual power over black men is not a new story, says Robert Reece, of news that Danny Brown received unwanted oral sex on stage.
Chad Goller-Sojourner knows the value of at least one white privilege.