You’re never to young for social justice. I’m sharing these resources with my girls as we prepare to participate in upcoming political actions this week.
I’m gearing up for a week of action: family-friendly MLK teach-ins, marches, parent education and organizing. Being a “good mom” means modeling how to be a good person. That means speaking up for yourself and others. View this post on Instagram “Your silence will not protect you” — Audre Lorde | Repost: @lgbt_history . . […]
I finally understand what has bothered me so much about the misrepresentation of Dr. King’s legacy as one of peace (without the protest, thank you very much!)… Cue Morgan Freeman, stage left!
Many folks who champion the legacy of MLK, only speak of patience, non-violence and peace. So, it makes sense that there are more than a few folks on the “interwebs” complaining about the recent Bay Bridge protest on MLK Day.
In a previous post, I spoke about how not doing anything about racial injustice is almost as impressive as NOT DOING SOMETHING RACIST. Here’s why…
I am beginning to actually dread MLK Day. Why? Because more and more I’m realizing how much we are all inundated with MLK Day “Lite”.
Black History Month: #7 Learn about Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. with these kid-friendly videos.
At six years old, Ruby Bridges was the first black child to attend a formerly all-white New Orleans School. Ruby shows that at any age, you can be a role model for courage, forgiveness, and doing what’s right!
We are creating a list of resources for parents of young children to address racial equity in our families, and communities. Do you have any to share?
Masharika Prejean Maddison, Executive Director of Parents for Public Schools – San Francisco (PPS-SF) reflects on the legacy of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.