Alison Rose Jefferson on African American History demonstrates how Black communal practices and economic development around leisure confronted politics of racial exclusion in recreational spaces. She shares unique stories of leisure sites, and their rich history.
EcoJustice Radio takes a deeper look into the intersection of environmental racism, climate change, and immigration with Dr. Miguel De La Torre of Iliff School of Theology.
EcoJustice Radio takes a deeper look into the intersection of environmental racism and the crisis at the US Border with Dr. Miguel De La Torre of Iliff School of Theology.
Reverend Eddie Anderson discusses the People’s Budget Los Angeles with EcoJustice Radio host Jessica Aldridge. He defines what it means to re-imagine policing and public safety, and how to ensure reinvestment back into Black communities. The institutions that run the USA continue to benefit from the repercussions of long-standing, systemic oppression and racism. How do we reinvent and re-imagine the power structures? How do we change the economic system and fund a budget that is community-centered?
Listen to Rene Mims and Jaijae Kabasa, respected elders, community leaders and musicians speak with EcoJustice Radio from The World Stage in Los Angeles’ Leimert Park. They share with host Carry Kim deep ruminations on the past 21 generations of African American enslavement, the seeds of racism, and how it continues unabated today.
In “Angel Baby Blues,” from Wanda Coleman’s collection Heavy Daughter Blues, she offered a take on the failed promises of her home in Southern California. A prolific poet, fiction writer, and journalist, she was considered for a time Los Angeles’ unofficial and controversial Poet Laureate.
Antonio López won the Poetry Award at the 2017 Santa Barbara Writers Conference with ‘Which Cobija Feels Most Comfy?: A Letter to Sister Nabra’, about the murder of a teenage Muslim girl beaten and killed by a bat-wielding motorist near a Virginia mosque.