While Indigenous and other people of color traditionally lack the power to enact racism, we can and do exercise clear racial prejudice against Black people.
Many other things need to change before LGBTQ+ people can thrive in our workplaces, especially those of us who are Black.
Throughout history, immigrants have borne the brunt not just of a pandemic, but the U.S. government’s disproportionate and cruel response to it.
When the Rev. Al Sharpton implored White America to “get your knee off our necks” at the memorial of George Floyd, his words were carried by news outlets across the globe.
Research suggests that organizations that are more inclusive tend to perform better than those that aren’t.
In this new movement of mass protest against police violence, anti-Black racism, and white supremacy, we will settle for nothing less than total transformation.
In a country of this size and diversity, it makes little sense to cling to statues that honor only a few, including historical figures unworthy of such acclaim.
Author Pitchaya Sudbanthad maps a sense of perspective and possibility that feels urgent for a city that has faced existential threats long before the current COVID pandemic.