Amid the hate-filled speech made manifest in cruelty, psychological and emotional trauma, and even murder, we know people can change. People can change: 1. When they know change is possible. 2. When they want to change. 3. When they know how to change.
We advocate for racial equity, allyship, and inclusion.
Our writers develop their stories from their unique experiences, gifts, talents, and perspectives. Part of what makes them so appealing is that it takes a special kind of person to want to write around the themes of racial equity, allyship, and inclusion. Especially today.
OHF Weekly groups stories by topics using tags (specific words or phrases common among them). If you see a subject below that interests you, click the tag name to access the page with all articles given that tag.
Some people are unsure where to begin learning about the history of racism, its impact on Black, Indigenous, and People of Color, and related topics. To expand your mind, this list includes works by internationally renowned authors, classic novelists, and modern scribes.
Looking to connect with us? Look no further. We’ve got you. And lots of ways to stay in touch.
Policies that foster diversity, equity, and inclusion have been shown to have many positive operational impacts — including leading to more worker engagement.
Some people say “indoctrination” is not what schools should do. Yet, going back to the first schools in Boston, Protestants were unwaveringly clear: that’s exactly what schools do!
What is diversity? This is a question that I have seen answered in two different ways, depending on who is asked.
OHF WEEKLY, Vol. 5 No. 34: Editor’s letter on allyship, racial equity, racism, and inclusion; plus a quote by Iyanla Vanzant.
OHF WEEKLY, Vol. 5 No. 33: Editor’s Letter, “Remember When You Couldn’t Call Out a Racist? I Do.”, and a quote by Oprah Winfrey.
In fact, getting caught saying the wrong thing to the wrong person, or in the wrong place at the wrong time, could make for consequences that could be life threatening.