The Charlottesville Syllabus
“The Charlottesville Syllabus is a resource created by the Graduate Student Coalition for Liberation to be used to educate readers about the long history of white supremacy in Charlottesville, Virginia. With resources selected and summaries written by UVa graduate students, this abridged version of the Syllabus is organized into six sections that offer contemporary and archival primary and secondary sources (articles, books, responses, a documentary, databases) and a list of important terms for discussing white supremacy.”
Black Womanhood: The Syllabus
“Black Womanhood,” a new course team-taught by two professors at the Johns Hopkins University, was designed to be intimate. But the professors, Martha S. Jones and Jessica Marie Johnson, also wanted to widely share the readings they’d curated on a topic they are passionate about.
Race Reporting Guide
When we talk about education, health care, voting rights, and many other topics, there is often an aversion to talking about race.
Alternatives and Substitutes for Appropriative or Problematic Language
This document was originally created for a Facebook group where non-Black people consistently appropriated Black English, also known as AAVE (African American Vernacular English), and used casual ableism and gendered terms.
JSTOR Charlottesville Syllabus: Readings on the History of Hate in America
JSTOR provides origin stories pointing out historical precedent to current events.
Columbia College’s Resource Page
This page includes articles, books, films and additional resources on various issues related to diversity, equity, and inclusion.
Community Change Inc. Resource Links
CCI provides resources to individuals and groups wrestling with issues of race, racism, whiteness and white privilege.
Intersectionality is Not a Label
This article describes the benefits and some of the complexities of intersectionality.
Letter to My Son
“Here is what I would like for you to know: In America, it is traditional to destroy the black body—it is heritage.”
Required Reading for White America
We asked several black writers: What book should all white Americans read? Here’s what they said.