In order to help inform dialogues and promote understanding about antiracism and racial justice, Cornell University Press is making this collection of ebooks available for free through August 31, 2020.
A freely available resource that seeks to preserve and make accessible the digital media captured and created by community members following the shooting death of Michael Brown in Ferguson, Missouri, on August 9, 2014.
What's CODE SWITCH? It's the fearless conversations about race that you've been waiting for! Hosted by journalists of color, our [NPR] podcast tackles the subject of race head-on. We explore how it impacts every part of society — from politics and pop culture to history, sports and everything in between. This podcast makes ALL OF US part of the conversation — because we're all part of the story.
Biological anthropologist Jim Bindon joins with cultural anthropologist Lesley Jo Weaver and historian of science Erik L. Peterson from the University of Alabama in this trans-disciplinary podcast "to explore our species' centuries long debates over how to define biological and behavioral difference, and why it continues to matter today."
1619 is the year that enslaved Africans first arrived in what would become the United States over 150 years later. This New York Times series, hosted by Pulitzer Prize-winning reporter and creator of the 1619 Project, Nikole Hannah-Jones, studies how slavery transformed America.
Produced at KUT, In Black America is a long-running, nationally syndicated program dedicated to all facets of the African American experience. John Hanson profiles a diverse selection of current and historically significant figures whose stories help illuminate life in Black America. Guests include civil rights leaders, educators, artists, athletes and writers describing their experiences, achievements and work in chronicling and advancing the quality of African American life.
Momentum features movement voices, stories, and strategies for racial justice. Co-hosts Chevon and Hiba give their unique takes on race and pop culture, and uplift narratives of hope, struggle, and joy, as we continue to build the momentum needed to advance racial justice in our policies, institutions, and culture. Build on your racial justice lens and get inspired to drive action by learning from organizational leaders and community activists.
Hosted by Kimberlé Crenshaw, an American civil rights advocate, each episode explores a different topic through an intersectional lens, ranging from #MeToo and #SayHerName to the preexisting equalities that shape the impact of COVID-19.
This one is brand new—out July 4 on Patreon. But before it comes out, the creators of the podcast, Blair Imani and Kate Robards, will first offer a 10-week hands-on course to shepherd you through your antiracism work; this will be released on June 18. It is, no doubt, one of many podcasts, websites, and social media platforms that we’ll be seeing emerge from our collective anger directed at structural injustice.
If there was ever a joyful way to dissect the complicated, rich beauty of Black lives, this would be it. “Blackness’ biggest fans,” Brittany Luse and Eric Eddings, have been missed ever since they ran the podcast’s final episode back in January—but they did come back for one more this week to “process their feelings and memorialize the lives lost.”
A series of interviews with change agents on what it means to be a “good ancestor,” hosted by Layla F. Saad, a globally respected writer on the topics of race and identity. Saad also just put together this antiracist reading list for The Guardian, to last you beyond the news cycle.
Jenna Wortham and Wesley Morris, two Black culture writers for The New York Times, devour TV, movies, art, music, and the internet to find the things that move them. Smart, insightful, and a lot of fun, we can’t wait for its next season.