Anti-Racism Resources

These resources are meant to be a starting point. Follow the links in the articles, in the lists.

 Read the suggested books, watch the movies, and listen to the podcasts. Learn more than could ever possibly be on this page.



  • Kimberlé Crenshaw TedTalk – Kimberlé Crenshaw, professor of law at UCLA and Columbia Law School, is a leading authority in the area of cvil rights, Black feminist legal theory, and race, racism and the law. Her work has been foundational in two fields of study that have come to be known by terms that she coined: critical race theory and intersectionality.
  • PBS – Implicit Bias Series – What is implicit bias? This series tackles and unpacks the various aspects, understandings, and importance of dismantling implicit bias.



  • Anti-racism resources  – This document is intended to serve as a resource to white people and parents to deepen our anti-racism work. If you haven’t engaged in anti-racism work in the past, start now. Feel free to circulate this document on social media and with your friends, family, and colleagues.
  • Anti-racist Allyship Starter Pack – Resources & Tools Regarding Racism & Anti/Blackness & How to be a Better Ally. This is a full list that includes, articles, books, movies, podcasts, social media accounts to follow, resources for teachers, and protest safety.
  • Scaffolded Anti-Racism ResourcesThis is a working document for scaffolding anti-racism resources. The goal is to facilitate growth for white folks to become allies, and eventually accomplices for anti-racist work. These resources have been ordered in an attempt to make them more accessible. We will continue to add resources.
  • What To Do Instead of Calling the Police – A guide, a syllabus, a conversation, a process  – [This] is an in-process list of resources on alternatives to policing, which range from the theoretical to practical. It starts with a series of best practices and guiding questions I have developed in the last two years of nurturing this document in conversation with many people.
  • What You Can Do to Demand Justice for George Floyd and Support ProtestersThis article mentions acts of violence and police brutality against Black people. Floyd’s death and the Minneapolis protests have re-sparked a national conversation about police brutality and systemic racism. Here are 6 small steps you can take to get involved.
  • 26 Ways To Be in The Struggle Beyond The Streets – This list is designed to celebrate all the ways that our communities can engage in liberation. For a range of reasons, there are and always heave been folks who cannot attend rallies  and protests but who continue to contribute to ending police and state violence against black people.

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