Is this phenomenon a legitimate medical concern or a form of justified bias that ensures white infants and parents get better treatment?
- ‘Wimpy White Boy Syndrome’: How Racial Bias Creeps Into Neonatal Care
- An Open Letter to the White Protester Outside the Abortion Clinic Who Told Me ‘Black Lives Matter’
- New Analysis Shows Supporters of Family Research Council Embrace White Supremacy and Neo-Nazism
- Black Women Want a Revolution: On Black Art and Objectification
- ‘Nasty Women’ Essay Collection Chucks Pantsuits for a More Inclusive Outfit
- ‘Ganawenjiige Onigam’: A New Symbol of Resilience in Duluth, Minnesota
The question of whether or not a Black artist can make art that isn’t racialized resolves itself when we look at art made by Black people.
Our abortion stories link us across time and distance, connecting us to our ancestors and those who follow.
In Nasty Women: Feminism, Resistance, and Revolution in Trump’s America, editors Samhita Mukhopadhyay and Kate Harding call for intersectional resistance in the age of Trump.
The painting is the first piece of public art in Duluth for and by indigenous people, according to AICHO Arts and Cultural Program Coordinator Moira Villiard.