Quentin Lucas wants to thank the police.
For Steve Harper, the question of, “When did you first realize you were White?” is only the beginning.
Nora Meiners writes as the white mother of a biracial son, reflecting on black male bodies and the perils that attend them.
Raoul Wieland ponders living a life in which diversity, tolerance, and unity become realities instead of dreams.
Luther Hughes draws together the writings of Essex Hemphill and a chance encounter on the subway to say something about love, sex, and the lives of “black boys.”
Bryan Reeves, a white man, reflects on white privilege and the refusal by many white people to acknowledge it.
Cabot O’Callaghan learned priceless lessons working at a grocery store.
Renée Canada explores racism and identity through the lens of Rachel Dolezal.
J.R. Reynolds explains why rigorous self-examination is critical for growth.
When you say “All Lives Matter,” you’re saying racism doesn’t exist.
As a White person, Jaime Utt is so frustrated in how so many of us are blaming people of Color for their own oppression and condemning them for expressions of grief and rage that make us uncomfortable and afraid. If you find yourself doing that, read this.
Jenny Kanevsky takes a hard look at her behavior and realizes the opposite of entitlement is respect.