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Kee Tobar and expert guests break down examples of systemic racism in the law and policy. By the end of each episode, you’ll understand the forces behind everyday injustices that make us ask, “How in the world is that legal?” How Is That Legal is a podcast from Community Legal Services of Philadelphia and Rowhome Productions.
 
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#OUR_racism

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#OUR_racism

#OUR_, Fumi

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Щомісяця
 
A podcast that explores the various manifestations of racism around the world through personal stories and reflections on lived experiences. A podcast that makes us all aware of the subconscious biases we hold against others as a result of living in a racialised society. A podcast that can teach us what the first steps of 'being anti-racist' truly means. Note: Everything you hear is first and foremost our subjective opinions, feelings and interpretations. If there is anything you may find co ...
 
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Ban Racism

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Ban Racism

Tina Hunter

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Racism has taken over our country we live in, it should be banned for life. I have recently a victim of racism and he gave me an idea to do this podcast because I want to expose his true colors and know that racism does exist.
 
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Untold Racism

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Untold Racism

The Ro and Jo Show..The Gray A

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Discussing topics on race issues in America from the perspective of a black and white woman.. We are delving into the gray area of relationships, social injustices, white privilege, colorism and other race related topics. Creating a space where people can listen and discuss these issues freely in hopes to bring positive awareness that creates change.
 
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Racism Is Profitable

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Racism Is Profitable

Liberation in a Generation Action

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By and for people of color, the Raci$m Is Profitable podcast is all about dismantling the assumptions that shape our lives — and limit our liberation. Your co-hosts, Jeremie Greer and Solana Rice, explore why racism is profitable in America and the economic, political, and popular culture structures that uphold systemic oppression. Guests include activists, policy advocates, and researchers who cut through the jargon and serve up straight talk that’ll put more power in your hands. Produced b ...
 
Revolutionary Organizing Against Racism (ROAR) started as a conference in 2017 during the anti-fascist movement to translate the street protests that were happening all over the US into a more radical analysis about racism’s key role in holding up our entire social structure. It wasn’t enough to oppose street level white supremacy, but that ICE and the prisons are much more efficient institutions at upholding white supremacy, and that if you are anti-racist you must turn your attention to re ...
 
Created by a Sociologist/College Professor, this podcast gets into the minutia of modern day racial bias and the shadows of institutional racism. This podcast is adjoined to an upcoming documentary film entitled "Modern Racism." This film explores America's efforts to repair the damage caused by institutional racism. In this podcast, Sociologist Trevor B. Milton will engage in uncomfortable conversations on racism, the color line, the legacy of white supremacy, and up-to-date DNA research on ...
 
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The Invention of Racism

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The Invention of Racism

Katherine Bankole-Medina

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Discourse on racism is not for the faint of heart. The Invention of Racism podcast presents the subtle, and not so subtle, nuances of racism in the 21st century. Understanding and speaking the truth about racism is the first step toward combatting and ultimately eliminating it. Join us as we explore historic and contemporary topics inside of “The Invention of Racism.” The Invention of Racism podcast series begins September 30, 2020.
 
Qu'est-ce que le racisme? C'est à la fois un quotidien à subir des micro-agressions, la négation de soi, la dépossession de soi, et un mensonge sur le plan scientifique. À l'occasion de l'exposition «Nous et les autres au Musée de l'Homme», Slate.fr décortique les violences protéiformes du racisme. Un podcast d'Émeline Amétis, réalisé par Alexandre Mognol et produit par Charlotte Pudlowski.
 
Welcome to Racialized 506 “ an Anti-Racism Conversations” podcast, a series of online conversations brought to you by The Saint John Newcomers Centre. The podcast is intended to underline the challenges of anti-racism and amplify the voices of underrepresented people who experience and confront racism in their daily lives, at school and work, and in our community. By doing this, we hope to encourage positive actions and changes in Greater Saint John area. The hosts for this podcast are Bob W ...
 
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show series
 
Sofia Ali-Khan breaks down the forced migration of Black and Brown people in every corner of this country. Her new book, A Good Country: My Life in Twelve Towns and the Devastating Battle for a White America, recounts government efforts to preserve a white center in each of the places she’s lived, worked, and worshiped. Sofia also discusses her tim…
 
Pennsylvania State Senator Nikil Saval breaks down why racism is the bedrock of America’s housing system and how anti-Black attitudes led the federal government to neglect affordable housing for decades. Senator Saval illustrates how movements can build power through coalition-building and “making an ask,” and he explains how initiatives like a Hom…
 
How Is That Legal is back and better than ever in Season 2! Kee Tobar, Chief Equity and Inclusion Officer of Community Legal Services of Philadelphia, invites experts from a wide range of backgrounds to break down examples of systemic racism in the law and policy. By the end of each episode, you’ll understand the forces behind everyday injustices t…
 
Victoria Ruiz and Jordan Haedtler join LibGen Grassroots Relationships Director Rubén Lucio to talk about inflation and why the Fed's response hasn't worked for poor communities of color. This special bonus episode was originally recorded live on Twitter Spaces.
 
What does it mean to be an Indonesian woman living in Norway? Listen to Kirana (alias) share her experiences of being othered in the wake of the Covid-19 pandemic, and her stories of gaining child custody as a young single mother in a system stacked against her as a foreigner.#OUR_, Fumi
 
Episode Description—This podcast episode briefly examines selected examples of public political racist rhetoric leading up to the 2022 U.S. Midterm election season. The episode highlights Alexander Hamilton Stephens’s March 21, 1861 “Cornerstone” speech in order to contextualize contemporary racist political discourse and the idea of fundamental hu…
 
What does it mean to be a Saudi Arabian man growing up in Saudi Arabia as a minority, and living in the US and Denmark? Listen to Tawfiq share his stories of being othered on the basis of his nationality and appearance in different contexts, both at the interpersonal and institutional levels.#OUR_, Fumi
 
Season 2 of Racism Is Profitable continues with a conversation about the politics of policing. Tracey Corder of the Action Center on Race and the Economy (ACRE) joins the pod to talk about how defund, abolition, and safety interact – and don’t – with elections and voting. She also makes a strong argument for "defunding Batman" that you won't want t…
 
Mona a 25 ans. Pur produit du 93, elle est devenue institutrice à un très jeune âge et a choisi le statut de remplaçante lui permettant de voir le fonctionnement de plusieurs établissements de sa ville. Malgré sa vocation, elle a du mal à comprendre ses collègues non-éveillés aux problématiques que vivent ses élèves. Elle nous raconte ce gap généra…
 
In the opening episode of Season 2 of Racism Is Profitable, we're talking about electoral politics and the deep organizing and infrastructure required to win in and for our communities. Pablo Rodriguez of Communities for a New California joins us to talk about the work they're doing at the local and state level to organize Black and brown folks, ch…
 
This episode addresses the discriminating experiences that Asian people are experiencing in Saint John city. Should we call ourselves newcomers or all-comers since we all come to Canada from all over the world, except the indigenous people? What can help shift people's wrongful mindset about Asian immigrants, and where should we start first? Listen…
 
Bouchra, 31 ans est enseignante d'anglais et depuis son entrée dans l'éducation nationale le harcèlement de ses pairs la poursuit malheureusement. A l'intersection de plusieurs discriminations, racisme, sexisme, islamophobie, son témoignage poignant souligne l'impact de la salle des profs sur la santé mentale des enseignants issus des minorités.…
 
What does it mean to be a Swiss woman of Bamileke heritage? Listen to Danielle share her stories of experiencing different manifestations of racism in Eastern Switzerland, Cameroon, Brazil, and South Africa, and how these experiences motivated her to make better sense of the world we live in.#OUR_, Fumi
 
Sirine est une jeune prof d'histoire en contractuel. A 25 ans, après à peine trois années d'expérience dans l'éducation nationale en tant qu'assistante d'éducation puis en tant qu'enseignante d'histoire, c'est la désillusion. L'enseignement n'apporte pas l'ouverture d'esprit qu'elle s'imaginait... au contraire on impose à l'enseignante comme à ses …
 
This episode discusses three stressing concerns: (1) students' experience of racism; (2) teachers' capabilities to address or to help overcome or prevent racism; and (3) the educational system's reaction toward racism at school. The episode includes varied perspectives from different guest speakers who are either educators, coaches, or students. We…
 
This episode discusses hot topics around the indigenous portraits in media & the lack of reality around this group. Also, it addresses the media's current issues of diversity in its workplace & the urge to approach minority groups and listen to their stories to have a better understanding. What is white privilege, and how to get rid of it? How to p…
 
This week’s episode discussed our recent attendance at DJ Expo in Atlantic City and our takeaways from that experience. Here are links for the DJ’s and content creators mentioned: https://bio.site/djjustinlove DJX Show | See. Hear. Connect. @clevelandterry | Linktree Nick Spinelli | Linktree DJ Rachel 🎧 | Linktree Barr Entertainment Rick Weber | Li…
 
Institutional racism is systemic racism in which racialized experience is not caused by an individual but by the whole entire organization or the state laws. Our four guest speakers contributed to this topic from four different perspectives. Professor Chris Doran shared his immigrant experience and two strategies to combat racism through education …
 
This episode discusses political leadership viewpoints in anti-racism practices. Racism is not a file on the leaders' desks, it is something that racialized people experience every day. Diversity and inclusion are cornerstones of Canadian identity and a source of social and economic strength. How much has been done by political and community leader…
 
In this special episode of How Is That Legal, Kee invites her friend and CLS colleague Tracie Johnson to reflect on lessons learned this season and what else needs to be explored next season. Kee and Tracie both share shocking stories that made them ask, “How in the world is that legal?” and talk about the importance of centering people who are imp…
 
This week’s episode discusses interracial relationships. We discuss the historical context, some numbers, media influence, and of course our personal experiences and opinions. Here are links for resources/articles mentioned in the episode. U.S. Approval of Interracial Marriage at New High of 94% (gallup.com) Intermarriage-May-2017-Full-Report.pdf (…
 
None of us can afford climate change, but the costs are even higher for Black and Brown people and communities, especially for those who can’t afford heating or cooling. As the planet gets hotter, we must address climate change while also making sure that people can afford to keep their homes comfortable. It’s not too late, but if we don’t act soon…
 
This week’s episode discusses the Racial Wealth Gap. Focus is given to the historical and systemic components as well as discussion on class and Haves vs. Have Nots. We look at what is needed to narrow the gap. Here are links for resources/articles mentioned in the episode or helped inform this episode: Explained | Racial Wealth Gap | FULL EPISODE …
 
Welcome to America…. where low-income families risk losing their homes if a loved one lives in a nursing home or needs help with personal care at home. That’s right. If a Medicaid recipient receives long-term care, the state can recover costs from their estate after they pass away. Stephanie Altman from the Shriver Center on Poverty Law joins us to…
 
This week’s episode discusses Representation in the Entertainment Industry. We discuss film and television over the span of our lifetimes and our experiences and thoughts regarding representation in those spaces. We share information and statistics regarding Black Representation in Film and Entertainment, both on and off screen. Here are links for …
 
For many Black and Brown homeowners, their dream of homeownership disintegrates into a uniquely American nightmare designed to extract wealth and lock them out of economic mobility. Attorney Rachel Gallegos and Councilmember Katherine Gilmore Richardson join us to discuss racial disparities in homeownership, the bureaucratic saga that unfolds when …
 
This week’s episode discusses Driving While Black (DWB) and the even more specific interracial police stops of DWBWWG, Driving While Black With White Girl. Studies have shown that Black drivers are stopped at higher rates than White drivers, treated less respectfully, are more likely to be searched, more likely to be arrested, and more likely to be…
 
America’s housing system is designed to keep Black women locked out. But eviction records don’t tell the whole story. Rasheedah Phillips joins us to discuss the national housing crisis and how systemic racism is embedded in housing policy. She breaks down racial discrimination in rental housing, how eviction records can haunt tenants for life, even…
 
This episode dives into our personal feelings on July 4th and Juneteenth. We discuss some of the history of Juneteenth, issues with the way some states are observing it, and how white people could choose to respond in a respectful way. Here are links for resources/articles mentioned in the episode or helped inform this episode: What is Juneteenth? …
 
Alan Dettlaff began his career in social work as a child welfare investigator. So how did he reach the conclusion that social workers must refuse to cooperate with the system altogether? Well, he tried to reduce racial disproportionality within child welfare and foster care for years. In this episode, Dr. Dettlaff shares his research on the unique …
 
What does it mean to be a French national of Afro-Caribbean descent and gay? Listen to Paul (alias) share his experiences of growing up in Paris, his journey in moving up the social ladder through hard work, and ongoing challenges in navigating his identities through different contexts.#OUR_, Fumi
 
This podcast episode, “The Racist Negation of Enslaved and Free Black Women,” briefly examines the erasure of the Black woman’s body, highlighting the period of slavery and the case of Pauline (Rabbeneck) of New Orleans, Louisiana in 1845. Key Words: Racism, White Supremacy, Doctrine of White Supremacy, Sexism, Racist Negation, Black Women, Pauline…
 
More than half of Black children experience a child welfare investigation by their eighteenth birthday– almost twice the prevalence for white children. April Lee knows the family surveillance system well. More than eight years ago, April’s three children were removed from her home. Among her family, friends, and community, most people have been thr…
 
More than one in ten Black children in America will be forcibly separated from their parents and placed in foster care by the time they reach age eighteen. Professor Dorothy Roberts joins us to discuss the racialized history of parenting, family autonomy, and the child welfare system. From the role of slavery in framing the Black mother to disastro…
 
Kee Tobar and expert guests break down examples of systemic racism in the law and policy. By the end of each episode, you’ll understand the forces behind everyday injustices that make us ask, “How in the world is that legal?” In our first season, How Is That Legal will examine racial disparities in the child welfare system, housing discrimination, …
 
How many times have you encountered an injustice that shocked you so much that you wondered, “How in the world could this possibly be legal?” Well, that’s exactly why we at Community Legal Services of Philadelphia created our new podcast, How Is That Legal. With help from our host, CLS Chief Equity and Inclusion Officer Kee Tobar, expert guests wil…
 
What does it mean to be a German citizen who is the daughter of two Iranian parents? Listen to Diba share her stories of growing up in Dresden and Hamburg after the German reunification, and how these experiences led her to co-found an organization that seeks to diversify the German federal service.#OUR_, Fumi
 
What does it mean to be a US-American national who identifies as African American and gay? Listen to Genovio (alias) share his stories of growing up gay in the 90s in Atlanta Georgia and working in Japan, and his reflections on the intersection between sexuality and race.#OUR_, Fumi
 
This episode, “The Discreet Knowledge of Crypto-Racism,” reexamines three disturbing historical examples of racial violence in the U.S. history (past and recent) in order to offer a working definition of the term crypto-racism. Key words: Racism, White Supremacy, Crypto-Racism (Working Definition), Hate Crimes, Covert Racism, Slave Catchers, Solomo…
 
For this bonus episode of Raci$m Is Profitable, Robert Reich joins the show to look back at earlier episodes and discuss the shared themes — and visions — that emerge. From redefining “belonging” to demanding that public dollars be equitably and democratically spent, we dig into what “racism is profitable” really means.…
 
For this episode of Racism Is Profitable, we’re exploring governance. Run by corporations and elite policymakers who put markets above all else, our current economy is designed to exclude and literally kill us. Understandably, people of color have very little confidence in government today, yet it’s also the pathway to winning our power in the econ…
 
In this episode, we’re examining credit and the oppressive narratives that limit our economic power. America loves to promote ideals like self-determination and choice, yet people of color literally and figuratively can't afford to risk much. And to participate in the economy in ways that will give us a chance to build generational wealth, many of …
 
This podcast episode, “A Primer on White Supremacy: It’s About the Blood,” recounts two events in 1944 Mississippi history: the lynching of the Reverend Isaac Simmons; and Senator Theodore Bilbo’s speech on White Supremacy found in the Congressional Record. Content warning: descriptions of lynching, racial epithets. Key Words: Racism, White Suprema…
 
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