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Black Lives Matter: Why You Should Care

Systematic Racism is a serious issue in our country. Black people and people of color are marginalized, mistreated, unjustly targeted, incarcerated, and killed at alarming rates. We need to understand our role in perpetuating systematic racism and do the difficult work toward making a positive change for everyone.

Community Resources for BLM & BIPOC

Black Lives Matter Website

Black Alliance for Just Immigration

Color of Change

Why You Should Support Black Lives Matter

Diversity & Inclusion Coaching

Pam Benson Owens
Edge Of Your Seat Consulting

Dr. Joel P. Martin
President of Triad West, Inc.

Financial Resources for BIPOC

Financial Literacy in the Black Community

Provided by: Trevor Cardini
Annuity.org Outreach Specialist | [email protected]

How to Safely Support BLM Online

9 Steps to Stay Safe While Supporting BLM

Examples of BLM-Related Cyberattacks and Bullying

Educational Resources

What is Critical Race Theory

Why 'Black Lives Matter’ is Important

Racism exists. If you don’t believe racism exists, you’re probably part of the problem. I know what racism looks like because I was raised in a middle-class white family many of whom were racists. I have so many stories from my upbringing that should have shaped me in a different way. I like to think that I’ve personally evolved to be a better person when it comes to topics like racism. Now I want to help where I can. It’s not going to be an easy journey for anyone, but it has to start somewhere and we all have to be part of the change.

Systematic racism and unconscious bias are prevalent in our communities and they negatively impact black people and people of color.

Ways You Can Help Support People of Color

Support Black Owned Businesses

Learn about Racism & Bias

Do the work to become an Anti-Racist

Check out the section below on 10 Ways To Be Anti-Racist

Enough is Enough.
End Racism.
Be Anti-Racist.

What does it mean to be Anti-Racist?

Anti-racism is understanding how years of federal, state, and local policies have placed communities of color in the crises they face today, and calling those policies out for what they are: racist.

It also requires an understanding of one’s own position in a racist society, many say, an acknowledgment that you can’t simply opt out of living in white supremacy by saying you’re “not a racist” — you have to actively fight against it. “Anti-racism is an acknowledgment of privilege in a way that, I think, simply disavowing racism is not,” Malini Ranganathan, a faculty team lead at the Antiracist Research and Policy Center said. “It takes seriously that we all are situated into different matrices of power and privilege, and the first step is to take stock of that and not to disavow it or invisibilize it.”

Excerpted from Article "What it means to be an anti-racist"


10 Ways to be and Anti-Racist

Adapted from an article by the University of Michigan
2019-2020 Peer Inclusive Educator (PIE) Team, Office of Multi-Ethnic Affairs (MESA)

“In a racist society it is not enough to be non-racist, we must be anti-racist.”
– Angela Davis

As racial issues continue to dominate national attention in the United States, we must all continue to actively work to dismantle racism. Whether you realize it or not, racism affects everyone and manifests in your everyday life. Below are some tips we’ve compiled to help you to practice anti-racism.

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