It has been an uphill battle to make the case for Black studies courses and programs in Canadian universities.
Thousands of racialized women around the world run mutual aid co-ops to help each other and develop their communities.
Transcript of Don't Call Me Resilient, Episode 5: Black health matters
When COVID-19 first appeared, some called it the great equalizer. But the facts quickly revealed a grim reality: COVID-19 disproportionately impacts racialized communities.
While many institutions pledged their support for anti-racism work this summer, a health researcher says these ideas need to go further to address the long-term health impacts of internalized racism.
Although school boards have yet to find a systemic way to combat anti-Black racism, educators are in a unique position to correct these injustices.
An 1850 act permitted the creation of separate schools for Protestants, Catholics and for any five Black families. Some white people used the act to force Black students into separate institutions.
Don’t Call Me Resilient is a provocative podcast about race that goes in search of solutions for those things no one should have to be resilient for.
Reparations to African Canadians for enslavement and historical injustices need not be financial payments to every individual African Canadian. Instead funds for specific groups are a viable option.
There is no good police versus bad police. Police are police. They are the states' organ of repression. There are a myriad of better scenarios than the current one.
Black lives are further in peril in a time of COVID-19. Subject to death on both the public health and policing fronts, we will not be silent.
Canada's pioneering Black athletes may be unknown to many, but their efforts paved the way for others who went on to perform at the highest levels.
The Canadian soldiers who took part in one of the biggest feats of the War of 1812 included Black soldiers of the 104th New Brunswick Regiment of Foot.
In the United States, presidential candidates are discussing reparations for the descendants of enslaved men and women.
Does the new film misrepresent Harriet Tubman’s legacy as claimed by many Twitter users?
Aladdin draws on hundreds of years of anti-Muslim sentiment in western culture.
As we celebrate moms this Mother’s Day, let's remember that maternal health is a right that many do not enjoy.
Canadian audiences did not object to Ancestry's ad which romanticized Canada as “Promised land,” but they should have.
A recent and powerful exhibit by New York artist Mickalene Thomas at the Art Gallery of Ontario has opened the door for some deep discussions about Black Canadian women and visual representation.