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Films / Videos



How To Be An Antiracist

“NEW YORK TIMES BESTSELLER • From the National Book Award-winning author of Stamped from the Beginning comes a refreshing approach that will radically reorient America on the urgent issues of race, justice, and equality.”

– ibramxkendi.com

Stamped: Racism, Antiracism, and You

“A timely, crucial, and empowering exploration of racism–and antiracism–in America”

– ibramxkendi.com

The Nickel Boys

“In this bravura follow-up to the Pulitzer Prize and National Book Award-winning #1 New York Times bestseller The Underground Railroad, Colson Whitehead brilliantly dramatizes another strand of American history through the story of two boys sentenced to a hellish reform school in Jim Crow-era Florida.”

– penguinrandomhouse.com

Black Fortunes: The Story of the First Six African Americans Who Escaped Slavery and Became Millionaires

“The astonishing untold history of America’s first black millionaires—former slaves who endured incredible challenges to amass and maintain their wealth for a century, from the Jacksonian period to the Roaring Twenties—self-made entrepreneurs whose unknown success mirrored that of American business heroes such as Henry Ford, John D. Rockefeller, and Thomas Edison.”

– aalbc.com


“In eight highly praised treatises on beauty, media, money, and more, Tressie McMillan Cottom—award-winning professor and acclaimed author of Lower Ed—is unapologetically “thick”: deemed “thick where I should have been thin, more where I should have been less,” McMillan Cottom refuses to shy away from blending the personal with the political, from bringing her full self and voice to the fore of her analytical work. Thick “transforms narrative moments into analyses of whiteness, black misogyny, and status-signaling as means of survival for black women” (Los Angeles Review of Books) with “writing that is as deft as it is amusing” (Darnell L. Moore).”

– tressiemc.com

Ghost Boys

“Twelve-year-old Jerome is shot by a police officer who mistakes his toy gun for a real threat. As a ghost, he observes the devastation that’s been unleashed on his family and community in the wake of what they see as an unjust and brutal killing.

Soon Jerome meets another ghost: Emmett Till, a boy from a very different time but similar circumstances. Emmett helps Jerome process what has happened, on a journey towards recognizing how historical racism may have led to the events that ended his life. Jerome also meets Sarah, the daughter of the police officer, who grapples with her father’s actions.

Once again Jewell Parker Rhodes deftly weaves historical and socio-political layers into a gripping and poignant story about how children and families face the complexities of today’s world, and how one boy grows to understand American blackness in the aftermath of his own death.”

– jewellparkerrhodes.com

They Were Her Property

“A bold and searing investigation into the role of white women in the American slave economy.

Bridging women’s history, the history of the South, and African American history, this book makes a bold argument about the role of white women in American slavery. Historian Stephanie E. Jones-Rogers draws on a variety of sources to show that slave-owning women were sophisticated economic actors who directly engaged in and benefited from the South’s slave market. Because women typically inherited more slaves than land, enslaved people were often their primary source of wealth. Not only did white women often refuse to cede ownership of their slaves to their husbands, they employed management techniques that were as effective and brutal as those used by slave-owning men. White women actively participated in the slave market, profited from it, and used it for economic and social empowerment. By examining the economically entangled lives of enslaved people and slave-owning women, Jones-Rogers presents a narrative that forces us to rethink the economics and social conventions of slaveholding America.”

– stephaniejonesrogers.com

Don't Call Us Dead

“Award-winning poet Danez Smith is a ground-breaking force, celebrated for deft lyrics, urgent subjects, and performative power. Don’t Call Us Dead opens with a heartrending sequence that imagines an afterlife for black men shot by police, a place where suspicion, violence, and grief are forgotten and replaced with the safety, love and longevity they deserved here on earth. Smith turns then to desire, mortality – the dangers experienced in skin and body and blood – and an HIV-positive diagnosis.

‘Some of us are killed / in pieces,’ Smith writes, ‘some of us all at once.’ Don’t Call Us Dead is an astonishing and ambitious collection, one that confronts, praises, and rebukes an America where every day is too often a funeral and not often enough a miracle.”

– danezsmithpoet.com

The Hate U Give

“The acclaimed, award-winning novel is now a major motion picture starring Amandla Stenberg, Russell Hornsby, Regina Hall, Anthony Mackie, Issa Rae, and Common.

Sixteen-year-old Starr Carter moves between two worlds: the poor neighborhood where she lives and the fancy suburban prep school she attends. The uneasy balance between these worlds is shattered when Starr witnesses the fatal shooting of her childhood best friend Khalil at the hands of a police officer. Khalil was unarmed.

Soon afterward, his death is a national headline. Some are calling him a thug, maybe even a drug dealer and a gangbanger. Protesters are taking to the streets in Khalil’s name. Some cops and the local drug lord try to intimidate Starr and her family. What everyone wants to know is: what really went down that night? And the only person alive who can answer that is Starr.

But what Starr does—or does not—say could upend her community. It could also endanger her life.”

– angiethomas.com

New People

“From the bestselling author of Caucasia, a subversive and engrossing novel of race, class and manners in contemporary America.”

– goodreads.com

Sing, Unburied, Sing

“Jojo and his toddler sister, Kayla, live with their grandparents, Mam and Pop, and the occasional presence of their drug-addicted mother, Leonie, on a farm on the Gulf Coast of Mississippi. Leonie is simultaneously tormented and comforted by visions of her dead brother, which only come to her when she’s high; Mam is dying of cancer; and quiet, steady Pop tries to run the household and teach Jojo how to be a man. When the white father of Leonie’s children is released from prison, she packs her kids and a friend into her car and sets out across the state for Parchman Farm, the Mississippi State Penitentiary, on a journey rife with danger and promise.”

– jesmynwardauthor.com

We Were Eight Years in Power

“In these “urgently relevant essays,”* the National Book Award–winning author of Between the World and Me “reflects on race, Barack Obama’s presidency and its jarring aftermath”*—including the election of Donald Trump.”

– ta-nehisicoates.com

When They Call You a Terrorist: A Black Lives Matter Memoir

“Patrisse Cullors’ first book cowritten by ashe bandele, is a poetic memoir and reflection on humanity. A New York Times Best Seller – necessary and timely, Patrisse’s story asks us to remember that protest in the interest of the most vulnerable comes from love. Leaders of the Black Lives Matter movement have been called terrorists, a threat to America. But in truth, they are loving women whose life experiences have led them to seek justice for those victimized by the powerful. In this meaningful, empowering account of survival, strength, and resilience, Patrisse Cullors and asha bandele seek to change the culture that declares innocent black life expendable.”

– patrissecullors.com

An American Marriage

“Newlyweds, Celestial and Roy, are the embodiment of both the American Dream and the New South. He is a young executive and she is artist on the brink of an exciting career. They are settling into the routine of their life together, when they are ripped apart by circumstances neither could have imagined. Roy is arrested and sentenced to twelve years for a crime Celestial knows he didn’t commit. Though fiercely independent, Celestial finds herself bereft and unmoored, taking comfort in Andre, her childhood friend, and best man at their wedding. As Roy’s time in prison passes, she is unable to hold on to the love that has been her center. After five years, Roy’s conviction is suddenly overturned, and he returns to Atlanta ready to resume their life together.

This stirring love story is a deeply insightful look into the hearts and minds of three people who are at once bound and separated by forces beyond their control. An American Marriage is a masterpiece of storytelling, an intimate look into the souls of people who must reckon with the past while moving forward- with hope and pain- into the future.”

– tayarijones.com

This Will Be My Undoing

“From one of the fiercest critics writing today, Morgan Jerkins’ highly-anticipated collection of linked essays interweaves her incisive commentary on pop culture, feminism, black history, misogyny, and racism with her own experiences to confront the very real challenges of being a black woman today—perfect for fans of Roxane Gay’s Bad Feminist, Rebecca Solnit’s Men Explain Things to Me, and Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie’s We Should All Be Feminists.Morgan Jerkins is only in her twenties, but she has already established herself as an insightful, brutally honest writer who isn’t afraid of tackling tough, controversial subjects. In This Will Be My Undoing, she takes on perhaps one of the most provocative contemporary topics: What does it mean to “be”—to live as, to exist as—a black woman today? This is a book about black women, but it’s necessary reading for all Americans.”

– morgan-jerkins.com

Dear Martin

“Raw, captivating, and undeniably real, Nic Stone joins industry giants Jason Reynolds and Walter Dean Myers as she boldly tackles American race relations in this stunning debut.

Justyce McAllister is top of his class, captain of the debate team, and set for the Ivy League next year—but none of that matters to the police officer who just put him in handcuffs. He is eventually released without charges (or an apology), but the incident has Justyce spooked. Despite leaving his rough neighborhood, he can’t seem to escape the scorn of his former peers or the attitude of his prep school classmates. The only exception: Sarah Jane, Justyce’s gorgeous—and white—debate partner he wishes he didn’t have a thing for.

Struggling to cope with it all, Justyce starts a journal to Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. But do Dr. King’s teachings hold up in the modern world? Justyce isn’t so sure.

Then comes the day Justyce goes driving with his best friend, Manny, windows rolled down, music turned up. Way up. Much to the fury of the white off-duty cop beside them. Words fly. Shots are fired. And Justyce and Manny get caught in the crosshairs. In that media fallout, it’s Justyce who is under attack. The truth of what happened that night—some would kill to know. Justyce is dying to forget.”

– nicstone.info

Why I'm No Longer Talking to White People About Race

“Laying bare the mechanisms by which we internalise the assumptions, false narratives and skewed perceptions that perpetuate racism, Eddo-Lodge enables readers of every ethnicity to look at life with clearer eyes. A powerful, compelling and urgent read”

– Ann Morgan, author of A Year of Reading the World

Me and White Supremacy

“Me and White Supremacy: A 28-Day Challenge to Combat Racism, Change the World, and Become a Good Ancestor leads readers through a journey of understanding their white privilege and participation in white supremacy, so that they can stop (often unconsciously) inflicting damage on black, indigenous and people of color, and in turn, help other white people do better, too. The book goes beyond the original workbook by adding more historical and cultural contexts, sharing moving stories and anecdotes, and includes expanded definitions, examples, and further resources.”

– laylafsaad.com

All Boys Aren't Blue

“In a series of personal essays, a prominent journalist and LGBTQIA+ activist George M. Johnson explores his childhood, adolescence, and college years in New Jersey and Virginia. From the memories of getting his teeth kicked out by bullies at age five, to flea marketing with his loving grandmother, to his first sexual relationships, this young-adult memoir weaves together the trials and triumphs faced by Black queer boys. Both a primer for teens eager to be allies as well as a reassuring testimony for young queer men of color, All Boys Aren’t Blue covers topics such as gender identity, toxic masculinity, brotherhood, family, structural marginalization, consent, and Black joy. Johnson’s emotionally frank style of writing will appeal directly to young adults. All Boys Aren’t Blue is his debut.”

– iamgmjohnson.com

Call Number

Curated Black Lit

“Build a Black literature library of your very own. We offer fiction and nonfiction quarterly book subscriptions.”

– call-number.cratejoy.com

Books for Diversity

“Children’s books that reflect the diversity and unique cultures that make up our nation and world.”

– booksfordiversity.squarespace.com

Content Creators



Films / Videos



The White Ally Toolkit


The White Ally Toolkit/Ally Conversation Toolkit helps white anti-racism allies do their part in the fight against racism. We empower and equip them with the RACE Method, a unique and effective approach we have designed from best practices of non-violent communication (listening, storytelling, and compassion) and the neuroscience of persuasion. RACE stands for: Reflect, Ask, Connect, Expand. Using the RACE Method, white anti-racism allies become more persuasive in conversations with racism skeptics (people who are skeptical that racism against people of color is a real problem) and can positively influence them. We are working to help move the racism needle in America. #MovetheNeedle #RACEtoEngage”

– whiteallytoolkit.com

Learning for Justice

“Our mission is to help teachers and schools educate children and youth to be active participants in a diverse democracy.

Teaching Tolerance provides free resources to educators—teachers, administrators, counselors and other practitioners—who work with children from kindergarten through high school. Educators use our materials to supplement the curriculum, to inform their practices, and to create civil and inclusive school communities where children are respected, valued and welcome participants.”

– tolerance.org

BLM Ways You Can Help

“When You’re Done: Educate Yourself. This Doesn’t Go Away Once The Topic Isn’t, “Trending.””

– blacklivesmatters.carrd

Good Good Good


For those having problems accessing the document, we’ve pasted here. Any resource additions made based on community feedback are indicated with a *. We’ve linked to Amazon for maximum accessibility, but if you’re able, please support local (black-owned) bookshops by using Bookshop.org. Some links are affiliate links — 100% of commissions from this page during the month of June will be donated directly to organizations doing important work for racial justice and equality. (Here are the receipts) Leave a comment on Instagram if you have more recommendations.”

– goodgoodgood.co

The Love Land Foundation

“Loveland Foundation is committed to showing up for communities of color in unique and powerful ways, with a particular focus on Black women and girls. Our resources and initiatives are collaborative and they prioritize opportunity, access, validation, and healing. We are becoming the ones we’ve been waiting for.”

– thelovelandfoundation.org

The Great Unlearn

“Monthly self paced, self priced learning collective, committed to celebrating and highlighting the genius of academics of colour. 

We have created an online learning platform rooted in providing resources and critical discourse to aid in unlearning. I believe that knowledge leads to action. The Great Unlearn platform is used to both provide education and inspire meaningful action. 

Become a Patreon member and access monthly syllabi, reading lists and live lectures from experts and academics covering topics from the History of Race and America’s Birth story, to Black eco-feminism and much more.”

– rachel-cargle.com

Elizabeth's Bookshop & Writing Centre

“Elizabeth’s Bookshop & Writing Centre is an innovative literacy center designed to amplify and celebrate marginalized voices. Our catalog highlights, promotes, amplifies, celebrates, and honors the work of writers who are often excluded from traditional cultural, social and academic canons. Through curated collections of own voices’ narratives, Elizabeth’s seeks to educate and re-shape the lens of readers as they see themselves and how they view the world.”

– bookshop.org

The Marsha P. Johnson Institute

“The Marsha P. Johnson Institute (MPJI) protects and defends the human rights of BLACK transgender people. We do this by organizing, advocating, creating an intentional community to heal, developing transformative leadership, and promoting our collective power.”

– marshap.org

Ethical Elephant


“Make ethical choices in what we buy, do, and watch. In a consumer-driven society our individual choices, used collectively for the good of animals and nature, can change the world faster than laws.”

– Marc Bekoff

Layla F. Saad

“Layla Saad is an author, speaker & teacher on the topics of race, identity, leadership, personal transformation & social change.


– laylafsaad.com

Education with an Apron


LaNesha specializes in motivating educators to think outside of the box by implementing globally and culturally relevant ideas into every lesson. As a full-time educator, LaNesha is able to provide teachers with timely and engaging workshops and keynotes that will leave educators feeling inspired, confident, and excited to implement new and effective ideas. She specializes in literacy, writing, and infusing social studies education into daily lessons.”

– educationwithanapron.com

Support Black-Owned Businesses

Supporting Black-owned businesses helps provide much-needed stability to business owners that have been hard hit by the pandemic. And you’re laying a foundation to continue to support Black businesses long after the crisis is over.

Once you start paying attention to who owns the businesses you shop at and where your money is going, you’ll be surprised at how your mindset starts to shift. It’s an easy, practical step to start changing the way you think while providing tangible support to Black business owners who need your help right now.

Where to start? We’ve got you covered. We’ve compiled a list of 181 Black-owned businesses across the United States in many different categories.

Content Creators



Films / Videos


Films / Docs / Series / Vids


“An in-depth look at the prison system in the United States and how it reveals the nation’s history of racial inequality.”

– imdb.com

Explained: The Racial Wealth Gap

“Cory Booker and others discuss how slavery, housing discrimination and centuries of inequality have compounded to create a racial wealth gap.”

– imdb.com

When They See Us

“Five teens from Harlem become trapped in a nightmare when they’re falsely accused of a brutal attack in Central Park. Based on the true story.”

– imdb.com

Uncomfortable Conversations With A Black Man

“A conversation with Emmanuel Acho about race that many white people have never been able to have.”

– uncomfortableconvos.com

BLM- Black Lives Matter by NaimaB Music

“I wrote this song to express what I was feeling after finding out about the murder of George Floyd.”

– NaimaB Music

The Hate U Give

“Starr witnesses the fatal shooting of her childhood best friend Khalil at the hands of a police officer. Now, facing pressure from all sides of the community, Starr must find her voice and stand up for what’s right.”

– imdb.com

The Invisible Vegan

“The Invisible Vegan is a 90-minute independent documentary that explores the problem of unhealthy dietary patterns in the African-American community, foregrounding the health and wellness possibilities enabled by plant-based vegan diets and lifestyle choices. The documentary begins with the personal story of Jasmine Leyva, a 30-year-old black actress and filmmaker currently based in Los Angeles. Over the past seven years, Leyva has committed herself to veganism, both in lifestyle and research.”

– theinvisiblevegan.com

Systemic Racism Explained

“Systemic racism affects every area of life in the US. From incarceration rates to predatory loans, and trying to solve these problems requires changes in major parts of our system. Here’s a closer look at what systemic racism is, and how we can solve it.”

– act.tv

There's Something In The Water

“Born and raised in Nova Scotia, Oscar and Emmy award-nominated actor-director Ellen Page and co-director Ian Daniel engage in deeply personal and political dialogue with women at the forefront of some of Nova Scotia’s most urgent environmental crises. Based on the book of the same name by Ingrid Waldron, There’s Something in the Water explores the topic of environmental racism, poignantly shining a light on the Canadian government’s current and historical decisions to prioritize the profits of large corporations over the health of indigenous and black communities.”

– theressomthinginthewater YouTube

Dear White People

“A social satire that follows the stories of four black students at an Ivy League college where controversy breaks out over a popular but offensive black-face party thrown by white students. With tongue planted firmly in cheek, the film explores racial identity in acutely-not-post-racial America while weaving a universal story of forging one’s unique path in the world.”

– imdb.com

Dear White People

“At a predominantly white Ivy League college, a group of black students navigate various forms of racial and other types of discrimination.”

– imdb.com

American Son

“An estranged couple reunite in a Florida police station to help find their missing teenage son.”

– imdb.com

See You Yesterday

“Two Brooklyn teenage prodigies, C.J. Walker and Sebastian Thomas, build makeshift time machines to save C.J.’s brother, Calvin, from being wrongfully killed by a police officer.”

– imdb.com

The Black Power Mixtape 1967-1975

“Footage shot by a group of Swedish journalists documenting the Black Power Movement in the United States is edited together by a contemporary Swedish filmmaker.”

– imdb.com


“As she prepares to execute another inmate, Bernadine must confront the psychological and emotional demons her job creates, ultimately connecting her to the man she is sanctioned to kill.”

– imdb.com

Fruitvale Station

“The story of Oscar Grant III, a 22-year-old Bay Area resident, who crosses paths with friends, enemies, family, and strangers on the last day of 2008.”

– imdb.com

I Am Not Your Negro

“Writer James Baldwin tells the story of race in modern America with his unfinished novel, Remember This House.”

– imdb.com

Just Mercy

“World-renowned civil rights defense attorney Bryan Stevenson works to free a wrongly condemned death row prisoner.”

– imdb.com


“A chronicle of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.’s campaign to secure equal voting rights via an epic march from Selma to Montgomery, Alabama, in 1965.”

– imdb.com

The Black Panthers: Vanguard of the Revolution

“This documentary tells the rise and fall of the Black Panther Party, one of the 20th century’s most alluring and controversial organizations that captivated the world’s attention for nearly 50 years.”

– imdb.com

If Beale Street Could Talk

“A young woman embraces her pregnancy while she and her family set out to prove her childhood friend and lover innocent of a crime he didn’t commit.”

– imdb.com

16 Shots

“A documentary examining the 2014 shooting of 17-year-old Laquan McDonald by Chicago police officer Jason Van Dyke and the cover-up that ensued.”

– imdb.com

Crime + Punishment

“A group of brave NYPD officers risk it all to expose the truth about illegal quota practices in police departments.”

– imdb.com

The Death and Life of Marsha P. Johnson

“Victoria Cruz investigates the mysterious 1992 death of black gay rights activist and Stonewall veteran, Marsha P. Johnson. Using archival interviews with Johnson, and new interviews with Johnson’s family, friends and fellow activists.”

– imdb.com

Let The Fire Burn

“A history of the conflict of the City of Philadelphia and the Black Liberation organization, MOVE, that led to the disastrously violent final confrontation in 1985.”

– imdb.com

Stay Woke: The Black Lives Matter Movement

“Stay Woke: The Black Lives Matter Movement” is an original documentary film that chronicles the evolution of the Black Lives Matter movement through the first person accounts of local activists, protesters, scholars, journalists and others.”

– Manufacturing Intellect

TIME: The Kalief Browder Story

“After his arrest at age 16, Kalief Browder fought the system and prevailed, despite unthinkable circumstances. He became an American hero.”

– imdb.com

Who Killed Malcolm X?

“Activist Abdur-Rahman Muhammad begins his own investigation into the perplexing details surrounding the assassination of civil rights leader Malcolm X.”

– imdb.com


“A young African-American man grapples with his identity and sexuality while experiencing the everyday struggles of childhood, adolescence, and burgeoning adulthood.”

– Manufacturing Intellect

David Makes Man

“A young prodigy living in Florida looks for a way out of his poor neighborhood.”

– imdb.com

The Glass Shield

“Two cops become compelled to act against corruption and discrimination within their police precinct.”

– imdb.com

Privilege/Class/Social Inequalities Explained in a $100 Race

“The main intent of this video is not to highlight racial differences. Race was only used as a metaphor. Race is a good metaphor though and here’s why. African Americans still lag behind the national average in Income level and Poverty measure. This is according to the United States Census Bureau.”

– Peter D

Why Is Juneteenth Such An Important Holiday?

“Have you heard of Juneteenth? It’s a holiday you might not know about but, in light of recent events in Charleston, the history is more relevant than ever.”

– AJ+

What is Juneteenth?

Many people ask, “What is Juneteenth?” Well learn about an African American celebration with this cartoon. Here we have fun facts about Juneteenth and why it is celebrated around the United States of America.

– Educational Videos for Students (Cartoons on Bullying, Leadership & More)

The Story Behind Juneteenth

Momentum: A Race Forward Podcast” | update description text “Momentum: A Race Forward Podcast features movement voices, stories, and strategies for racial justice. Co-hosts Chevon and Hiba give their unique takes on race and pop culture, and uplift narratives of hope, struggle, and joy, as we continue to build the momentum needed to advance racial justice in our policies, institutions, and culture. Build on your racial justice lens and get inspired to drive action by learning from organizational leaders and community activists.


Content Creators



Films / Videos



Good Ancestor Podcast

“Conversations with Change-Makers & Culture-Shapers.”

– laylafsaad.com

Stepping Into Truth: Conversations on Race, Gender, and Social Justice

“A podcast dedicated to expanding the conversations that are most important in our world today. Who are we as individuals, members of society, and people sharing this planet? 

Finding the through lines that will help us build bridges rather than stay in our own corners is the work of our time. Join Omkari as she talks, with people you will want to know, about the challenges and joys of 21st century life.”


Unlocking Us with Brené Brown

Brené with Laverne Cox on Transgender Representation, Advocacy + the Power of Love

“In this episode, I talk to artist, advocate, executive producer, and all-around amazing woman and friend Laverne Cox about her new, groundbreaking documentary, Disclosure: Trans Lives on Screen, the importance of policy protection for the trans community, and the seismic shifts in the world today. We also discuss the complexities of intersectionality and accountability, the difference between discomfort and safety, and the ultimate power of seeking love and living in the light.”

– Spotify

Unlocking Us with Brené Brown

Brené with Ibram X. Kendi on How to Be an Antiracist

“I’m talking with professor Ibram Kendi, New York Times bestselling author of How to Be an Antiracist and the Director of the Antiracist Research and Policy Center at American University. We talk about racial disparities, policy, and equality, but we really focus on How to Be an Antiracist, which is a groundbreaking approach to understanding uprooting racism and inequality in our society and in ourselves.”

– Spotify

1619 by The New York Times

“An audio series on how slavery has transformed America, connecting past and present through the oldest form of storytelling.”

– nytimes.com

About Race

“From the author behind the bestselling Why I’m No Longer Talking to White People About Race, comes a podcast that takes the conversation a step further.

Featuring key voices from the last few decades of anti-racist activism, About Race with Reni Eddo-Lodge looks at the recent history that lead to the politics of today.”


Momentum: A Race Forward Podcast

Momentum: A Race Forward Podcast features movement voices, stories, and strategies for racial justice. Co-hosts Chevon and Hiba give their unique takes on race and pop culture, and uplift narratives of hope, struggle, and joy, as we continue to build the momentum needed to advance racial justice in our policies, institutions, and culture. Build on your racial justice lens and get inspired to drive action by learning from organizational leaders and community activists.

Content Creators



Films / Videos


Dom (they/them) 

Dom is a queer half unicorn, half butterfly, half human— and not very good maths.
They are also an artist best known for their role in Syfy’s TV show – Wynonna Earp, where they play a bisexual young woman coming into her sexuality and power. 
With a huge passion for growth and healing as well as dance and music, they are exploring the intersection of these practices, using creativity as a vehicle for evolution. 
They profoundly believe that we are all made of greatness and wishes to support wavemakers worldwide in their important work of bringing in a brighter tomorrow.

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