For over 15 years, Race Forward has brought you the largest, inter-generational, and multicultural conference on racial justice in the U.S. In the past, the conference has hosted over 4,000 attendees from all over the world to convene, organize, and mobilize for a more equitable future.
During the month of August, AASHE leads a discussion series to talk through how the sustainability community is collaborating to advance RESJ and sustainability.
Have you ever wondered why mainstream society reduces the full diversity of humanity to "two genders"? The answer has more to do with white supremacy and colonialism than you might think. This webinar is an introduction to the past and present connections between race, colonialism, and the gender binary.
What can we let go of if we had community control of all resources? Would we need police if all of our universal needs were met? Do we even need police now? The #BlackLivesMatter uprising has us questioning the role of police in the solidarity economy.
Interested in joining BYP100? Check out this Info session for National Membership!
An AntiRacist Baby book launch: Ibram X. Kendi in conversation with Derecka Purnell on empowering the next generation of changemakers.
State of the Dream 2020: Building a Fair Economy at the Intersections makes clear that entrenched racism and sexism is sustaining yawning economic inequities in the U.S. This well-rounded report features research, stories, interviews and a practical resource through a popular education workshop exercise that helps us fight for a fair economy and ensures all of us can thrive.
A unique collaborative space for racial justice movement making, Facing Race is the largest multiracial, inter-generational gathering for organizers, educators, creatives and other leaders.
When natural disasters strike, weather systems and unjust economic systems compound to cause devastation for people of color, in particular, while generating economic opportunity for the wealthy few.
The deep and persistent racial wealth divide will not close without bold, structural reform. It has been created and held in place by public policies that have evolved with time including slavery, Jim Crow, red lining, mass incarceration, among many others. The racial wealth divide is greater today than it was nearly four decades ago and trends point to its continued widening.