As the 20th century’s preeminent scholar-activist on race, W.E.B. Du Bois would not be surprised by modern-day attempts at whitewashing American history. He saw them in 1930s and 1940s.
A college readiness scholar says the new Advanced Placement course in African American Studies has been weakened by political pressure from the right.
The episodes on this playlist span the start of the pandemic with its worldwide demonstrations against anti-Black racism, to the most recent violence this winter.
The GOP leadership renewed its pledge to resist public education that includes painful discussions on race and racism in America.
Conservatives have a long history of contorting the words of Martin Luther King Jr. to further political goals at odds with King’s vision of a colorblind society.
According to the Canadian Anti-Hate Network, far-right groups have been trying to stack school boards with candidates harbouring anti-equity ideologies.
A better understanding of Tolkien’s works and the nature of adaptations will combat some online disinformation and harassment that has surrounded ‘The Lord of the Rings: The Rings of Power.’
Western fashion, laundering and style reflected the racialized politics dramatically shaped by profound global transformations bound up with slavery, colonialism and modernization.
Academic freedom is increasingly caught up in partisan debates around freedom of speech. But the idea behind it is not only vital but shared across many other professions.
AP teachers could find themselves at odds with laws that restrict how they can teach about racism in America’s past.
Lawmakers are seeking to downplay the role that slavery played in the development of the United States, but history tells a different story.
Universities can draw on health research about patient/health-care practitioner shared decision-making to centre the voices of BIPOC students when creating policies and practices to dismantle racism.
A scholar of literature sees striking parallels between contemporary book bans in the US and those that took place in South Africa during apartheid.
Recently, specious claims against critical race theory have been showing up in Canada. School boards are being questioned about their anti-racism policies and the teaching of CRT to students.
In today’s episode of Don’t Call Me Resilient, we speak with two Canadian educators who explain how using critical race theory in their classrooms helps both students and teachers.
Rethinking accountability structures, how to engage parents and the community and how to support anti-racist leadership competencies all matter.
We’re launching the third season of Don’t Call Me Resilient, our podcast that takes on systemic racism and the ways it permeates our everyday lives.
An analysis of international relations syllabi shows race and gender studies are barely mentioned.
The large budgets allotted for urban policing must be reconsidered so that communities can explore safer alternatives.
Until Black women can wear their hair how they want without risk of ridicule, reprimand or termination, a joke targeting Black hair is no laughing matter.