OHF WEEKLY, VOL 4 NO 28: Stephen Matlock on making allyship a reality; Sherry Kappel on supporting Black People through thick and thin; and Madison Pattin on helping white people discuss racism with family and friends.
stephen matlock, a part-time author and gardener in the Pacific Northwest often overwhelmed by both words and weeds, has been writing about his journey into inclusion and diversity for a dozen years.
VOLUME 4 NUMBER 24: Stephen Matlock presents a path to peace and safety to all; Clay Rivers tells why “LGBTQ Christian” is not a contradiction in terms; and the OHF Weekly Editors announce a sweeping redesign.
OHF WEEKLY, VOL 4 NO 22: Stephen Matlock on Buffalo and the work of justice; Consuelo G. Flores on creating an inclusive and diverse future; a call to action by Clay Rivers; and the ongoing work of antiracism by Madison Pattin
OHF WEEKLY, VOL 4 NO 17: Sherry Kappel on the role of an icon and the purpose they do—or don’t—fulfill. What are their qualifications? When do they do more harm than good? And other related topics
VOLUME 4 NUMBER 15: “The Reset: When Good Intentions Yield Bad Results,” Kim McCaul on the value of shame as a way forward to connect with our shared humanity and empathy
OHF WEEKLY, VOL 4 NO 11: Sylvia Wohlfarth on the discrimination faced by Africans fleeing the conflict in Ukraine, and stephen matlock on the continuous need to push for justice
A few inspired words on the transformative nature of love by acclaimed author, poet, and Civil Rights activist Maya Angelou
OHF WEEKLY, VOL 4 NO 7: “True Friendship Can Transcend Race,” Dan Hislop on Howard Thurman (mentor to Martin Luther King, Jr.) and the source of his peace in the face of hatred
OHF WEEKLY, VOL 4 NO 2: The third and final installment of Sylvia Wohlfarth’s series on Frederick Douglass’s adventures in Ireland
In an industry that empowered only white men, Betty White stood up for racial equity
The Stephen Matlock Issue: On Understanding Blackness, How America’s Past Informs the Present, and the Prerequisite for Change
The reality is that our actions and our intentions don’t matter when the result is the harm inflicted upon another person.