More questions - Discussion Forum: 21-Day Racial Equity Challenge - MLPP. This discussion forum is a safe space to publicly reflect on the Michigan League for Public Policy's racial equity challenge. We ask that you respect the sanctity of this group by responding thoughtfully, and we ask that you understand that all comments will be. About the 21-Day Racial Equity Habit Building Challenge. For 21 days, do one action to further your understanding of power, privilege, supremacy, oppression, and equity. Plan includes suggestions for readings, podcasts, videos, observations, and ways to form and deepen community connections. Suggestions are in the following categories Discussion Forum: 21-Day Racial Equity Challenge. This discussion forum is a safe space to publicly reflect on the Michigan League for Public Policy's racial equity challenge. We ask that you respect the sanctity of this group by responding thoughtfully, and we ask that you understand that all comments will be moderated
• Review working agreements to guide discussion 15 min. Discussion • Prompt the group with a question or topic for discussion from the 21-Day Challenge (Facilitator 2) • Invite people to reflect silently, perhaps revisit something they have written/drawn in advance • Open up the discussion (facilitator ensures tha 21-Day Racial Equity Habit-Building Challenge ©. The Judicial Division is proud to announce our 21-Day Racial Equity Habit Building Challenge ©. The Challenge invites members to complete a syllabus of short, daily assignments (typically taking 15-30 minutes), that include readings, videos, and more. The 21-Day Challenge concept was conceived.
Welcome to the Michigan League for Public Policy's 21-Day Racial Equity Challenge! We would like to thank Food Solutions New England, whose Challenge we have used as a model and adapted to highlight racial inequity and our related policy priorities here in Michigan. Several years ago, the League made a decision to apply a racial equity lens. BASIC DESCRIPTION. The 21-Day Equity Challenge is a powerful opportunity for shared learning and growth and invites central Iowans to develop a deeper understanding of how inequity and racism affect our lives and community. The probing of issues and potential solutions that come from our research and conversations will help thousands of central. . Please use this plan just as it is, or adapt it to a Use the 21-Day Anti-Racism Challenge Chart provided at the end of this document to track a 2017 study that analyzed the racial wealth gap that exists between white, Black and Latino households
THE 21-DAY EQUITY CHALLENGE IS SPONSORED BY: 1 The Group Challenge Discussion • Prompt the group with a question or topic for discussion from the 21-Day Challenge (Facilitator 2) • Invite people to reflect silently, perhaps revisit something form of oppression exercised by the dominant racial group (whites) 21 Day Racial Equity and Social Justice Challenge Discussion Guide Week 1 - Personal Anti-Racism Getting Started Check in on your group using one of these example prompts: • Share a one- or two-word intention you hold for this week's challenge. • What have you learned about yourself or what have you thought about that you'v
The goals of the 21-Day Racial Equity Challenge for participants are to: • Hold ourselves accountable for completing the 21-Day Racial Equity Challenge by participating in the daily and community discussions and exercises. • Have honest and thoughtful discussion on racial equity with your team every day of the 21-Day Racial Equity Challenge Thank your for participating in the 21-Day Race Equity Challenge. Watch a recording of our 21-Day Challenge Gathering and Discussion from 7/26. View the 21-Day Challenge Powerpoint Presentation 7/26 * We will continue to update our Anti-Racism resources page on a frequent basis. Questions? Please email Jennifer Sacramento Streett Welcome to week two of the 21 Day Racial Equity & Social Justice Challenge 2021! This week we will discuss the history and impact of inequity within our education systems. Over 65 years ago the Supreme Court's ruling in the landmark Brown vs. Board of Education case declared racial segregation unconstitutional, yet today we see our schools. When my colleagues and I started our 21-Day Racial Equity Habit Building Challenge ©, we watched this poem by Norma Johnson—A Poem for my White Friends: I Didn't Tell You.I wanted to return to it to see how it struck me after three weeks of reflection and learning. The thing I hear most in Johnson's voice is her exhaustion, the sense of knowing there is no way her White friends.
The idea for Cultivating Justice: A Quest Toward Racial Equity was inspired by the 21-Day Racial Equity Habit Building Challenge a community assignment to complete, and questions for reflection and discussion. Over the course of six-week, participants will: Week 1: Listen and learn about the experiences of others Affairs invite you to participate in a 21-Day Racial Equity Habit Building Challenge ©. This effort is designed to assist you in building habits around racial equity by asking you to spend 15-30 minutes over 21 consecutive days (ideally) reading an article, watching a video, or listening to a podcast. Denver Law will be utilizing the challenge a The challenge is voluntary, is intended to be educational and give you a deeper understanding of the complexities of racial equity. This challenge is what you make of it—you can challenge yourself for one day or 21 days. If you feel encourage, you can do more than one challenge a day. Educate, encourage and inspire Welcome to week two of the 21 Day Racial Equity & Social Justice Challenge 2020. This week we will discuss the history and impact of inequity within our education systems. Over 65 years ago, the landmark ruling in the Brown vs. Board of Education declared racial segregation unconstitutional, yet today we see our schools continue to be just as.
Allendale Columbia School Completes 21-Day Equity Challenge Posted on November 20th, 2020 by lbrown . Allendale Columbia School is committed to fostering diversity, equity, and inclusion in our community, and we are proud to be one of the more than 400 local organizations to participate in the United Way of Greater Rochester's 21-Day Equity Challenge The Racial Equity 21-Day Challenge began on Monday, January 18, 2021 in honor of the slain civil rights leader Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. His life's work around civil rights and equality remains relevant in light of the many challenges we continue to face as a nation. The Racial Equity 21-Day Challenge is a powerful opportunity for shared.
About the 21-Day Racial Equity Habit Building Challenge. For 21 days, do one action to further your understanding of power, privilege, supremacy, oppression, and equity. Plan includes suggestions for readings, podcasts, videos, observations, and ways to form and deepen community connections. Staff can use a downloadable Google sheet for logging. The Challenge, originally designed and hosted by Food Solutions New England 21-Day Racial Equity Habit Building Challenge, is shared with organizations and individuals in a 21-Day framework. We have chosen to adapt the original Challenge into a 21-WEEK Learning Journey to allow participants to dive more deeply.. The Challenge is designed to raise awareness and shift understanding by going. Thank you for your interest in joining our local conversation following the FSNE 21-Day Racial Equity Habit Building Challenge. Below you will find resources and readings that we hope will provide a common starting point for dialog. In addition, we hope you'll look at our discussion guidelines to help us have honest and meaningful conversation 21 Day. Racial Equity Challenge. a /;=8 Day 1: Reflect on the question: What does racial equity mean to you? Check out the PVLD Racial Equity page to familiarize yourself with our mission. statement, community timeline, and more! Day 2: Learn more about who has and is doing equity work in our community. Not sure where to start 21-Day Equity Challenge Prompts & Resources. Email Prompts: Day 1 - 21 [Download Word] - Updated 8-24-20. Activity Tracking Log [Download Word] [Download PDF] Discussion Guide [Download PDF] Pre and Post Survey [Download Word
Individuals, businesses, churches and other organizations are participating in the 21-Day Challenge for Racial Equity and Social Justice in our community. The library is supporting the challenge by hosting several virtual discussions each week to reflect on the learning and experiences in the challenge. Each week will have a new focus 21-Day Racial Equity Indigenous Challenge - Fighting White Supremacy Since 1492. Jul 19. Meghan Gardner, moderates the discussion. Available on YouTube. (70 minutes) for one or more of your daily to-do's for a low-threshold invitation into the work and introduction to the 21-Day Challenge Thank you for participating in the President's 21-Day Anti-Racism Challenge. We must continue to challenge ourselves to do more, to increase our awareness of injustice, and to actively step up to build equity in our networks and communities. This Challenge has offered tools and resources to advance anti-racism, anti-blackness and racial equity
The 21-Day Challenge was created to help people better understand how racial inequity and social injustice impacts our community. The challenge is designed to provide participants daily tasks via email that include activities such as reading an article, listening to a podcast, and reflecting on personal experiences This site was set up to facilitate discussion during the 2020 Racial Equity Challenge. The daily prompts will continue to be available here for use throughout the year but comments will be hidden after the end of April 2020. We link to many online resources in this Challenge. If you find broken links, please kindly let us know. Thank you The 21-Day Challenge has an exciting new platform! YWCA is proud to partner with Certain, Inc. to provide an engaging new website to host the 21-Day Challenge. To help you navigate, YWCA is providing this guide to creating an account with Certain and accessing all of the exciting new tools this website had made available Continue Reading Your 21-Day Challenge Guid . Each day of the challenge, participants will receive an email with that day's topic, learning material, and discussion questions 21-Day Racial Equity Habit Building Challenge These recommendations come to us from Dr. Eddie Moore, Jr. For 21 days, do one action to further your understanding of power, privilege, supremacy, oppression, and equity
The challenge is in the moment; the time is always now. - James Baldwin The Worcester County Bar Association's Committee for Anti-Racism and Equality (C.A.R.E.) is proud to announce the WCBA's participation in a 21-Day Racial Equity Habit-Building Challenge ©, and we invite all of our members to join us. The 21-Day Challenge concept wa Participants of NIRSA's 21-Day Racial Equity Habit Building Challenge for campus recreation are invited to join a 60-days-post-Challenge discussion. The Challenge was intended to help build a habit - how have you been keeping up that habit in the days since? How have you incorporated learnings from the Challenge into your campus work
Racial Justice: 21-Day Racial Equity Challenge (11/7-11/29) Announcements. By Carol Taylor Join us for 21 days of learning, reflection, discussion, and action. Spend a few minutes each day exploring videos and readings on a different topic. By signing up you'll receive the Zoom link for the challenge kick-off, a link to the daily. The racial inequity that divides us is a part of our history as a people that we cannot hide from, and to ignore is to go against the will of Christ which is to unite all things in him (Ephesians 1:10). The Leadership of FPC challenges you during this (pandemic) time to a 21-Day Race Equity Challenge Join the 21-Day Challenge Facebook group to connect with fellow Challenge participants and continue the conversation. Save the date and register for our post-Challenge wrap-up discussion, held April 29 from noon-1 p.m. via Zoom. Download the Week 1 and Week 2 Discussion Guides PROMPTING EQUITY CONVERSATIONS WITH OTHERS The materials and resources available through Western New York's 21-Day Racial Equity Challenge can be used as conversation-starters for book clubs, study groups, professional associations, faith-based groups, and other types of organizations This group is for members of the Interfaith community who are doing a 21-Day Racial Equity Challenge, going through an anti-racism book together and wish to process what they are learning, and those who are doing their own, personal anti-racism work to expose their own complicity with systemic racism, and learning how to help dismantle.
The KIT staff and board are participating in a 21-Day Race Equity Habit Building Challenge as part of our Black Lives Matter action plan. The KIT Diversity Task Force (DTF) has crafted a syllabus to assist in creating effective social justice habits, that are inclusive of the KIT mission, and to inspire our journey of connecting, acting, and reflecting about diversity, equity, and inclusion The desire to engage in this 21 Day Challenge began a few months ago, when we realized that our congregation would continue to be in a state of social isolation through the summer. The Adult Faith Formation Council of our congregation has lifted up that among other things, we have a lot of work to do in regards to racial equity The KBA participated in the 21-Day Racial Equity Habit-Building Challenge © starting on July 24, 2020. The 21-Day Challenge was created by diversity expert Eddie Moore, Jr. to advance deeper understandings of the intersections of race, power, privilege, supremacy, and oppression
The 21-Day Racial Equity and Social Justice Challenge is designed to create dedicated time and space to build more effective social justice habits, particularly those dealing with issues of race, power, privilege, and leadership. The challenge starts on Monday, March 1st and continues (Monday -Friday) through March 29th The idea for Cultivating Justice: A Quest Toward Racial Equity was inspired by the 21-Day Racial Equity Habit Building Challenge a community assignment to complete, and questions for reflection and discussion. Over the course of six-week, participants will: Week 1: Listen and learn about the experiences of others The Evolving Story of a Network Innovation: FSNE's 21 Day Racial Equity Habit Building Challenge I believe that the struggle for racial and social justice provides an unparalleled lens through which to visualize - and achieve - more honest, just, and positive interrelationships in all aspects of our lives together
21-day equity challenge The Portland Regional Chamber of Commerce developed a 21-Day Racial Equity Challenge for our members and the community to create dedicated time and space for each of us to build more effective social justice habits, particularly those dealing with issues of race, power, privilege and leadership 21-Day Racial Equity Habit Building Challenge . It takes about 21 days to form a new habit. Creating effective social justice habits, particularly those dealing with issues of power, privilege, supremacy and leadership is like any lifestyle change. Change is hard, but giving time and attention makes it easier JOIN THE 21-DAY RACIAL EQUITY CHALLENGE. The 21-Day Racial Equity Challenge i s designed to create dedicated time and space to raise your awareness, change your understanding and shift the way you think and behave. The goal is to help you think deeper and to truly see the inequities within our community
In June, PHI's CA4Health program launched its first Racial Equity & Social Justice 21-Day Challenge. More than 450 people participated, and about 40 joined weekly discussion sessions for additional sharing and learning. Some participants also worked within their organizations to host and facilitate their own discussion groups The goal of the Challenge is to assist each of us to become more aware, compassionate, constructive, engaged people in the quest for racial equity. It transcends each of our respective roles in our businesses or communities. Some of the assignments may be difficult or cause concern, although that is not the intention of the Challenge This program is a variation of the ABA's 21-Day Racial Equity Habit-Building Challenge ©, in which we, as a firm, participated last summer, as modified by the ABA Section of Labor and Employment Law and the REC. The 21-Day Challenge concept was conceived several years ago by Diversity Expert Eddie Moore, Jr., to advance deeper.
The Challenge Starts June 17, 2020. UPDATE: June 24, 2020, San Francisco— We are humbled and excited by the response of the legal community to the 21-Day Racial Equity Habit-Building Challenge. The curriculum has been shared with thousands of Bay Area lawyers. At the national level, the American Bar Association is also experiencing exciting. Equity. United Way of Washtenaw County (UWWC) invites you to participate in our 21-Day Equity Challenge: 2021 Edition to help build our community's awareness of the ways that bias, prejudice, privilege, and oppression show up in our work and lives. UWWC has a vision that by 2030, your zip code will no longer predict your opportunity in life For questions contact Nancy Gatschet at: firstname.lastname@example.org or 215-868-2993 She is maintaining the roster of participants and will notify all of the logistic details. The Challenge will begin on September 22 with the first discussion group on Tuesday, 9/29 and run through 10/20 concluding with the book discussion Racial Equity & Race as a Social Construct Read, watch, or engage in one or more of the resources on this page to explore the day's topic. There is no right or wrong pick on the list, choose what resonates with you Inspired by the YWCA's 21-Day Racial Equity Challenge, the University of Cincinnati Libraries' R.E.S.P.E.C.T. committee developed a 19-Day Self-Education Challenge Against Systemic Racism just for you! Sign up now to watch, read and listen to informative pieces! The challenge is free and open to all
We recently wrapped up our first-ever 21 Day Racial Equity and Social Justice Challenge, a project that held us accountable to take our mission more seriously. We invited the community to take. The YWCA of Northwest Ohio held a 21 Day Racial Justice and Social Equity Challenge from March 1-29, 2021. Over 1,300 people signed up for the Challenge, and nearly 100 companies and organizations participated. The 21 Day Challenge was held in conjunction with several sister YWCAs, and over 20,500 people in 2.600 zip codes participated across. JOIN THE 21 DAY EQUITY CHALLENGE TO INSPIRE DISCUSSION, ACTION AND CHANGE IN OUR COMMUNITY. The 21 Day Equity Challenge is designed to create dedicated time and space to build more effective social justice habits, particularly those dealing with issues of race, power, privilege, and leadership