What does the election mean for WRAG members’ philanthropy and for those of you working on education reform, access to health care, affordable housing, immigration, civic engagement, and more?
In the latest video, our host Alistair Book uses a real-life example to explore the relationship between implicit bias and institutional racism.
At the 2016 Annual Meeting, WRAG's members elected four new leaders to the board, and recognized the contributions of three outgoing board members.
In a guest blog post, the Meyer Foundation's Rick Moyers writes about why, despite what he was taught growing up in rural Virginia, talking openly about race is a powerful tool for social change.
Based sardonically on Masterpiece Theatre, Structural Racism Theater introduces the viewer to concrete examples of structural racism and implicit bias in an edgy, social media-friendly way. Check it out.
Registration for the 2017 class is now open!
A message to the WRAG community from the president of the National Civil Rights Museum.
Six students from the University of Maryland’s Do Good Institute are working at five WRAG member organizations this year.
Sometimes, advocates are warned to be cautious about causing “racism fatigue.” In her latest column, WRAG’s president Tamara Copeland turns that idea on its head.