This series was produced in partnership with the W.K. Kellogg Foundation.
A small group of mental health pros are advocating for the legal use of the substances to help patients cope with being Black in the U.S.
The Experience Sankofa Project heals participants using pivotal moments in Black history, from Africa to enslavement to the Black Panthers.
Think gaslighting but with racism added — and Dr. J. Luke Wood says if the condition isn’t identified, the healing can’t begin.
Ever Forward Club founder Ashanti Branch says Black youth need “more care, more love, and being heard and being seen.”
The activist and founder of Youth Advocates for Change says awakening your “consciousness is stepping into healing work in itself.”
Through her nonprofit Organic Oneness, Syda Segovia Taylor combines education, community building, and faith so “we can show up as our full selves and be proud knowing we are advancing…
Malcolm X, Jesse Jackson, and Frederick Douglass knew “the playbook that wins against one of our communities will absolutely win against the other.”
Fanshen Cox has long been a racial equity leader in Hollywood. Now she’s raising the call for “truth and racial healing” in Tinseltown.
Black folks need facilitated spaces specifically designed for coming together to foster “racial healing on a broad scale.”
Every August, the Bud Billiken Parade enables the community to thrive in “an unabashed celebration of the city’s Black culture.”
Sociology professor Cynthia Spence says we need dialogue to help HBCU students heal from beliefs rooted in white supremacy.
Dr. Fallon Wilson wants a digital future where “Black girls code, artificial intelligence doesn’t discriminate, and Black people drive change.”
The Choice Center, a Baltimore-area program, diverts at-risk youths away from trouble and towards more positive outcomes.
Seventy Truth, Racial Healing and Transformation Campus Centers nationwide teach students to “dismantle toxic racial hierarchies.”