Two new books offer an education—with grace and humor.
“It’s not that Southerners don’t get racial issues. We just don’t get them right.”
“No one is born with racist ideas. People consume them, as others produce them to justify racist policies.”
Anyone who cries “it’s not fair!” is old enough to learn about racial inequality.
Carolyn Helsel's guidebook is insightful, sensitive, and deeply practical.
An interfaith group of clergy gathered alongside anti-racist and anti-fascist activists countering white supremacist and neo-Nazi protesters.
Being against something doesn’t cost much—or accomplish much.
As a young white pastor, I learned the value of working with black organizations—and not trying to be in charge.
Join me in June for Duke Divinity's 'Summer Institute for Reconciliation' to learn together how we can subvert the currents of racial hierarchy and racism that permeate our lives.
BLM is writing a new chapter in the history of black people's struggle for full equality. What are the implications for churches?
Disaster is understandable for black lives—they are antagonists in a narrative of humanity written to serve white supremacy. To say "black lives matter" is to interrupt this story.
No white person ever wants to think of themselves as racist. And that is precisely part of the problem, no white person ever thinks of themselves as racist. Each white person is the innocent exception to the rule, even when confronted with the realities that our society is thoroughly racialized.