“There is no such thing as racism,” says Lil Wayne.
The white and colored signs may be gone, but their removal doesn’t mean race relations have advanced much in the past several decades.
A black man, and fellow conservative, offers his perspective on what many on the Right miss about America’s racial tensions.
Many white folks don’t understand the definition of institutional or systemic racism, and that’s got to change.
Having a black president does not mean our nation has overcome it’s issues with race.
On the issue of improving race relations at the most recent Democratic Presidential debate, Mr. Bernie Sanders and Mrs. Hillary Clinton left much to be desired.
When the race relations portrayed in a book written more than 50 years ago are still all too familiar, it can be a wake-up call. —Books that deal with alternative histories may be one of the most under-appreciated genres. The phrase “oldie but goodie” is definitely an apt description for my latest read, The Man in…
Darron Smith, on solidarity and athlete activism.
What do you think of race relations in America? Please share your thoughts–especially for global readers.
If you think the conversation about the killing of unarmed black men and the uprising in Baltimore is only for black parents, think again.
Lessons on race and relations from a simple bus ride.
Jay Z says “We’re more alike than we’re different.”
How do we improve relations between police and civilians, particularly for communities of color? Join our #GMPChat on Wednesday, December 17th at 9:00pm Est.
How do conscious activist professionals handle the struggle of expectations, responsibilities, and fear?
As we tackle race relations, white privilege, and police brutality, let’s not forget to remind the children of Ferguson that they are loved.
If you read one rant about white privilege, race relations, and Ferguson, make it this piece by Kathrine Fritz.