Here is a treasure trove of articles, blog posts, tools, and other resources that are focused on liberators pedagogies and designing for equity.
The 80th anniversary of the internment has brought multiple memorials. This is a story about a specific installation in Queens.
The Houghton Library at Harvard has curated a specific collection of resources that have been digitized to make research more accessible. They are pieces from history detailing Black experiences with slavery, abolition, emancipation and freedom. It’s yet another place to start from, and can suggest keywords that might be useful in other historical research.
Wow — this is an amazing resource. The Structural Racism Remedies Repository contained over 1000 different policy-based recommendations for addressing structural and systemic racism or advancing racial equity drawn from a vast array of published material. A great search tool makes it possible to sort through for what you’re looking for.
We are once again navigating anguish, anger, mourning in the Twin Cities, after Minneapolis police shot Amir Locke to death in the apartment he was sleeping in.
It is challenging to stay focused on transformative work, but grief demands it. Here is a useful toolkit on restorative justice, a good place for people to begin with.
The Episcopal Diocese of Long Island is doing some cool work with data stories. Check out this one on systemic racism.
Facing a climate crisis, the Reciprocity Project embraces Indigenous value systems that have bolstered communities since the beginning of time. To heal, we must recognize that we are in relationship with Earth, a place that was in balance for millennia. This short film series and multimedia platform, made in partnership with Indigenous storytellers and their communities worldwide, invites learning from time-honored and current Indigenous ways of being.
I’m not sure I resonate with all of the choices on this list, or the alternatives they suggest, but I think it’s a fascinating glimpse into the current complexity of language particularly as we think about systems of oppression.
This is a name that will persist in agony. It is the name whereby a residential school in British Columbia is known, a school where the remains of 215 children were found buried in unmarked graves.
As we struggle to engage the deep wound that this discovery makes clear, we also have to recognize how deep the wounding of indigenous communities by Christian communities who operated residential schools remains.
In the days to come we will post more resources, but here is a basic set to begin with.