The mission of The Advocates for Human Rights is to implement international human rights standards to promote civil society and reinforce the rule of law. By involving volunteers in research, education, and advocacy, we build broad constituencies in the United States and select global communities.
The Be the Bridge mission is to INSPIRE the church to have a distinctive and transformative response to racial division. The Church to be present and intentional towards racial reconciliation. To EQUIP bridge builders towards fostering and developing vision, skills and heart for racial unity. To BUILD partnerships with existing organizations who have heart for diversity, racial justice, restoration and reconciliation. A related Facebook group is "Be the Bridge" to Racial Unity.
Coming to the Table provides leadership, resources, and a supportive environment for all who wish to acknowledge and heal from wounds that are rooted in the United States’ history of slavery.
The Equal Justice Initiative is a private, nonprofit organization that challenges poverty and racial injustice, advocates for equal treatment in the criminal justice system, and creates hope for marginalized communities
The mission of the National Association for the Advancment of Colored People (NAACP) is to ensure the political, educational, social and economic equality of all persons and to eliminate racial hatred and racial discrimination. Its vision is to ensure a society in which all individuals have equal rights and there is no racial hatred or racial discrimination.
RaceBridgesStudio contains hundreds of ideas, texts, lesson plans and videos about race relations and diversity. These free resources are tools to help leaders. teachers, parents and anyone of good will to explore the challenge of creating bridges of cooperation and community in a very diverse and often polarized world.
The Racial Equity Resource Guide is a directory of materials prepared as part of the W.K. Kellogg Foundation's America Healing work. The Resource Guide is a shared tool for building a community of connected, informed and engaged practitioners. With the ability to generate a Resource Guide tailored to their own goals, these materials are practical resources that will assist organizations working within the racial healing and racial equity field. Note: These links and information are provided solely for your information and convenience and do not reflect an endorsement by the W.K. Kellogg Foundation of any position taken on any such website.
Teaching Tolerance provides free resources to educators—teachers, administrators, counselors and other practitioners—who work with children from kindergarten through high school. Educators use Teaching Tolerance materials to supplement the curriculum, to inform their practices, and to create civil and inclusive school communities where children are respected, valued and welcome participants.
The Zinn Education Project promotes and supports the teaching of people’s history in middle and high school classrooms across the country. Based on the lens of history highlighted in Howard Zinn’s best-selling book A People’s History of the United States, the website offers free, downloadable lessons and articles organized by theme, time period, and reading level.
White Nonsense Roundup (WNR) was created by white people, for white people, to address our inherently racist society. We believe it is our responsibility to call out white friends, relatives, contacts, speakers, and authors who are contributing to structural racism and harming our friends of color. We are a resource for anti-racist images, links, videos, artwork, essays, and voices. These can be used by anyone for a DIY white nonsense roundup, or by the WNR team to support people of color upon their request.
Hope & Hard Pills: weekly insight for creating an anti-racist society is a Facebook page owned and managed by Andre Henry -- artist, writer, and speaker contending for the world that ought to be.
The Southern Poverty Law Center is dedicated to fighting hate and bigotry and to seeking justice for the most vulnerable members of our society.
Recommit to Racial Justice, a guide from NETWORK Advocates for Justice, inspired by Catholic Sisters. The NETWORK invites everyone to join in this dive into the challenging truth of racism in our society and the continuing saga of white privilege. Presented on the website as a Lenten journey, meditations and resources for learning are included within this guide, which can also be downloaded as a pdf.
Facing History and Ourselves is a nonprofit international educational and professional development organization whose mission is to engage students of diverse backgrounds in an examination of racism, prejudice, and antisemitism in order to promote the development of a more humane and informed citizenry.
The 1619 Project is a major initiative from The New York Times observing the 400th anniversary of the beginning of American slavery. It aims to reframe the country’s history, understanding 1619 as our true founding, and placing the consequences of slavery and the contributions of black Americans at the very center of the story we tell ourselves about who we are.
The Center for Racial Healing is an inter-generational, faith-based organization providing curriculum, activities and experiences to all participants to engage their heads and their hearts in the daily work of dismantling personal prejudice and ending systemic racism.
The Racial Equity Institute is an alliance of trainers, organizers, and institutional leaders who have devoted themselves to the work of creating racially equitable organizations and systems. They help individuals and organizations develop toold to challenge patterns o fpower and grow equity. Their website also includes a blog, a podcast, and an extensive bibliography of resources.
"White Privilege: Unpacking the Invisible Knapsack" and "Some Notes for Facilitators" is an article from The Seed Project that can be used with students, educators, or community members in order to explore privilege and find ways to learn and teach about it in a constructive way.
At EmbraceRace, we identify, organize – and, as needed, create – the tools, resources, discussion spaces, and networks we need to meet 4 goals:
Visit the Embrace Race Resources page to find a variety of reacoures include children's book lists, articles, webinars and much, much more.
The National Museum of African American History and Culture provides you online access to a wealth of information. On the home page, select "Learn" to reach online resources for educators, students, and families.
Showing Up for Racial Justice SURJ is a national network of groups and individuals working to undermine white supremacy and to work for racial justice. Through community organizing, mobilizing, and education, SURJ moves white people to act as part of a multi-racial majority for justice with passion and accountability. SURJ works to connect people across the country while supporting and collaborating with local and national racial justice organizing efforts. SURJ provides a space to build relationships, skills and political analysis to act for change.
The Center for Healing Racial Trauma offers services and trainings designed to heal racially/ethnically marginalized people from racism. The download page offers “The Ally + Accomplice Meditation for Cultivating an Anti-Racist Mindset” and “The Black Lives Matter Meditation for Healing Racial Trauma” each a 17 minute guided meditation
The Anti-Racist Starter Pack: 40 TV Series, Documentaries, Movies, TED Talks, and Books to Add to Your List by Brea Baker
Anti-racism Resources , a Google document, intended to serve as a resource to white people and parents to deepen our anti-racism work, was compiled by Sarah Sophie Flicker, Alyssa Klein in May 2020.
A History of Race and Racism in America, in 24 Chapters by Ibram X. Kendi. Here’s a booklist selected by Kendi who describes it as: the most influential books on race and the black experience published in the United States for each decade of the nation’s existence — a history of race through ideas, arranged chronologically on the shelf. (In many cases, I’ve added a complementary work, noted with an asterisk.) . . . No list can ever be comprehensive, and “most influential” by no means signifies “best.” But I would argue that together, these works tell the history of anti-black racism in the United States as painfully, as eloquently, as disturbingly as words can. In many ways, they also tell its present.
Project Implicit is a non-profit organization and international collaboration between researchers who are interested in implicit social cognition - thoughts and feelings outside of conscious awareness and control. The goal of the organization is to educate the public about hidden biases and to provide a “virtual laboratory” for collecting data on the Internet. Visit the Log in page to sign up for free tests to find out what implicit biases you may have.
The Kentucky Council of Churches approved a statement on Racism at its Annual Assembly meeting on October 28, 2011 at Faith Baptist Church in Georgetown, Kentucky. This Statement also ends with a list of of resources and links to denominational statements addressing racism. Use the button below to access this statment.
Resources have been recommended by members
and should not be viewed as endorsed by FORR: Frankfort.