A handbook that names why it's difficult to have conversations about race with white people, and how to build more capacity to do so, for both white and non-white readers.
Pagans in the Promised Land provides a unique, well-researched challenge to U.S. federal Indian law and policy. It attacks the presumption that American Indian nations are legitimately subject to the plenary power of the United States.
Dominique Gilliard explores the history and foundation of mass incarceration, examining Christianity’s role in its evolution and expansion. He then shows how Christians can pursue justice that restores and reconciles, offering creative solutions and highlighting innovative interventions.
IPOC is a community-based organization in the San Francisco Bay Area. Its members, including Ohlone tribal members and conservation activists, work together in order to accomplish social and environmental justice within the Bay Area American Indian community. Current projects include the preservation of Bay Area shellmounds, which are the sacred burial sites of the Ohlone Nation.
Hard conversations about race, parenting, segregation, and inequities in our schools.
An example of how whiteness presents itself as normal and neutral in our language, but is actually an expression of power: when white people read a book and see, “a man walked across the street.” They will assume that that person is white, unless they are told, “a Latino man walked across the street.” White people think of them themselves as people, not white people. The power of being the norm.
Mark Charles is a national-speaker and writer regarding modern-day history. He leads his audiences to find the roots of social justice issues embedded deep in history.
"Despair is a luxury of the bourgeoisie." – overheard in a Palestinian refugee camp. Christena Cleveland shares about how privilege distances us from hope and systemic pain and tragedy.