Analyzing whose perspective is centered and whose is erased in significant conversations and spheres of influence paints a clear picture—an inconvenient truth— about the pervasiveness of systemic racism. And it’s particularly important that Black children see themselves represented in these narratives—especially in those spaces where Black people are intentionally rendered invisible. These LFJ resources highlight what’s at stake in the choices we make.
- Black Visibility Matters: The Inconvenient Truths of Bias and Erasure
- It Has Stayed With Me
- Use the Tools of Science to Recognize Inequity in Science
Amid the pandemic, Asian American people continue to experience racism, violence and harassment. These resources can help you teach the historical precedents for this moment, introduce ways for students to recognize and speak up against coronavirus racism, and start conversations with even the youngest learners about recognizing and acting to address injustice.
- Min Jee’s Lunch
- Speaking Up Against Racism Around the Coronavirus
- How to Respond to Coronavirus Racism