In this episode, author Ijeoma Oluo joins Ashley to talk about race, friendship, and how to avoid being the wrong kind of advocate. Pro tip: Do your own work!
More than a half-century after the murder of Emmett Till and we still live in a world where Black boys can be criminalized, even killed, by the words of white women like "Cornerstore Caroline."
They’re terrified of being replaced. So the Kavanaughs, McConnells, Grahams, and Trumps will stop at nothing to grasp onto their fading power. Even if it means blubbering about rape and beer.
With policing and paddling showing no signs of subsiding, the classroom is a space for destruction, not education, for students of color.
Thanks to a nearly 100-year-old redlining map, the chasm between food destinations and food deserts remains. Can grassroots efforts make a difference?
More than three-quarters of film critics are white men, which not only impacts how films by women and people of color are received and portrayed to audiences, but whether they’re even reviewed at all.
The U.S. tops statistics for both food insecurity and obesity. There’s a long history that got us here.
Insecure men try to silence women all the time, but Serena Williams and Kamala Harris are sending a strong message by holding their ground.
There’s a long history of white women harassing Black people and getting cops to arrest them. The only danger they feel is of losing their place within the white patriarchy.
Women of color like Therese Patricia Okoumou have been at the frontline of activism for centuries. But portraying them as super-human diminishes the very real struggles they face daily.