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BLM: Podcasts and Shows to Learn More



In efforts to continue educating ourselves on anti-racism and how to be the best ally to our BIPOC community.
We have gathered some resources on what to read, watch, and listen.  All sources will be linked below. 

Looking for a new podcast to listen to?

1619
An audio series on how slavery has transformed America, connecting past and present through the oldest form of storytelling.


Code Switch
Code Switch is a race and culture outlet and a weekly podcast from American public radio network NPR. It began in 2013 with a blog as well as contributing stories to NPR radio programs. The Code Switch podcast launched in 2016.


Pod Save The People
Organizer and activist DeRay Mckesson explores news, culture, social justice, and politics with analysis from fellow activists Brittany Packnett and Sam Sinyangwe and writer Dr. Clint Smith III. DeRay also dives in deep with experts, influencers, and diverse local and national leaders to better understand the issues. New episodes every Tuesday.


The Nod 
The Nod tells the stories of Black life that don't get told anywhere else. Our show ranges from an explanation of purple drink's association with Black culture to the story of an interracial drag troupe that traveled the nation in the 1940s.


The Stoop
The Stoop podcast digs into stories that are not always shared out in the open. Hosts Leila Day and Hana Baba start conversations about what it means to be black and how we talk about blackness. It’s a celebration of black joy with a mission to dig deeper into stories that we don’t hear enough about.


 Identity Politics
Identity Politics is a podcast that features new stories and perspectives about race, gender and Muslim life in America. From pop culture to politics, each episode co-hosts Ikhlas Saleem and Makkah Ali invite guests to talk about issues impacting their lives as Muslims at the intersection of multiple identities.

 

Looking for something to watch? 

Netflix

    • 13th (Ava DuVernay) - Filmmaker Ava DuVernay explores the history of racial inequality in the United States, focusing on the fact that the nation's prisons are disproportionately filled with African-Americans.
    • American Son (Kenny Leon) - An estranged couple reunite in a Florida police station to help find their missing teenage son.
    • Dear White People (Justin Simien) - Based on the acclaimed film of the same name, this Netflix-original series follows a group of students of color at Winchester University, a predominantly white Ivy League college. The students are faced with a landscape of cultural bias, social injustice, misguided activism and slippery politics. Through an absurdist lens, the series uses irony, self-deprecation, brutal honesty and humor to highlight issues that still plague today's"post-racial" society. Creator Justin Simien serves as an executive producer.
    • See You Yesterday (Stefon Bristol) - Two teenage science prodigies spend every spare minute working on their latest homemade invention: backpacks that enable time travel. When one of their older brothers is killed, they put their unfinished project to the test to save him.
    • When They See Us (Ava DuVernay) - In 1989 a jogger was assaulted and raped in New York's Central Park, and five young people were subsequently charged with the crime. The quintet, labeled the Central Park Five, maintained its innocence and spent years fighting the convictions, hoping to be exonerated. This limited series spans a quarter of a century, from when the teens are first questioned about the incident in the spring of 1989, going through their exoneration in 2002 and ultimately the settlement reached with the city of New York in 2014. The cast is full of Emmy nominees and winners, including Michael K. Williams, John Leguizamo, Felicity Huffman, and Blair Underwood. Oscar nominee and Emmy winner Ava DuVernay co-wrote and directed the four episodes.
    • Moonlight (Barry Jenkins) - In this acclaimed coming-of-age drama, a young man who grows up poor, black and gay in a rough Miami neighborhood tries to find his place in the world.

Hulu
    • If Beale Street Could Talk (Barry Jenkins) - Based on the novel by James Baldwin, "If Beale Street Could Talk" is a soulful drama about a young couple fighting for justice in the name of love and the promise of the American dream.

Additional Reading: 

A letter from former President Barack Obama:

https://medium.com/@BarackObama/how-to-make-this-moment-the-turning-point-for-real-change-9fa209806067


An Easy-to-Read Chart on speaking to children about race: 

https://www.prettygooddesign.org/blog/Blog%20Post%20Title%20One-5new4


These resources were found through the community document 

“Antiracism Resources” collected by Sarah Sophie Flicker and Alyssa Klein.

 

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