Today, we are confronted by racially divisive political rhetoric and threats to racial justice that are more open and acute than at any time since the 1960s.
Charles Henry, professor emeritus of African American studies: An academic emailed me a couple of months ago, and she said, ‘I’m researching a lynching in Coshocton, Ohio, in 1884.
How would you characterize the current U.S. environment in terms of racial injustice and the harmony or disharmony among different racial or ethnic groups?
But there are so many forces of evil that are arrayed against justice in this election.
… These are some of the common conversations that we’re having with things like native identity, immigration, social justice, unrest from Black Lives Matter.