Black Arabs face racism and discrimination throughout the Arab world. Exposing this anti-Blackness is challenging but critical work.
Indigenous land defenders: Don't Call Me Resilient EP 6 transcript.
Part of an Indigenous ancestral trail was cleared by a logging company last summer, despite it being a protected cultural site under Alberta law.
In this episode of our podcast, we take a look at Indigenous land rights and the people on the frontlines of these battles.
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.
For much of its history Canada has encouraged people to come and work in this country. However, racialized migrant workers often face an immigration system designed to leave them powerless.
COVID-19 has exposed how systemic racism affects the lives of many racialized students in Canada. But what are some possible solutions?
Transcript of Don't Call Me Resilient, Episode 3.
Carl James and Kulsoom Anwer discuss the injustices and inequalities in the Canadian education system.
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.
This is the full transcript for Don't Call Me Resilient, EP 2: How to deal with the pain of racism — and become a better advocate.
The writer and zen priest Reverend angel Kyodo williams speaks about the pain of racism, how she uses meditation to combat it — and become a stronger anti-racist activist in America today.
Mindfulness practices may help one examine long-held cultural assumptions, allowing one to better respond to current critical issues such as climate change and systemic racism.
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.
In this episode of Don't Call Me Resilient, host Vinita Srivastava and scholar Cheryl Thompson dive into the meaning of the n-word and the 150 years of racism embedded in it.
This is the full transcript for Don't Call Me Resilient, episode 1: What’s in a word? How to confront 150 years of racial stereotypes and language.
'Uncle Tom's Cabin,' the best seller of the 19th century, is not a relic from the past. The complex Uncle Tom figure still has a hold over Black politics.
Focusing on the needs of Indigenous children means that foster care must be community-based and emphasize the importance of family and connections.