WMTW: ‘Vision 2020’ projects aim to honor Black and Brown Mainers

img_6124.jpg

“The center has already received dozens of nominations. They hope to amplify unheard stories of people from diverse backgrounds – Black, Indigenous, Latinx, Asian and more.”

“Their intent is to share, what they call, a ‘complete’ and ‘truthful’ history of Maine to ensure, as they put it, ‘the vision of Maine’s history and future is 2020.’”

READ MORE: https://www.wmtw.com/article/vision-2020-projects-aim-to-honor-black-and-brown-mainers/33462112

{{Privy:Embed campaign=1372091}}

The Latest from HHRC

How Can We Build Anti-Racist White Educators?

By HHRC | June 27, 2020

One teacher reflects on what he and other white educators need to understand as they work to build anti-racist practices and identities.

Alice Walker on Identity

By HHRC | June 24, 2020

“Please remember, especially in these times of group-think and the right-on chorus, that no person is your friend (or kin) who demands your silence, or denies your right to grow…

Transgender Maine: “The Kids are Alright” by Gia Drew

By HHRC | June 18, 2020

By the fall of 2010, I was emotionally exhausted and had come to the realization that I needed to be honest with myself, to save myself. But those words are easier said, than the reality of showing up to work, as a well known high school teacher and track coach in Southern Maine, as Ms Drew instead of Mr. Drew. What I didn’t know then was I was to become one of the first OUT transgender public school teachers in Maine, and one of the first transgender high school coaches in the country.

Harvey Milk on Human Rights

By HHRC | June 17, 2020

“It takes no compromise to give people their rights…it takes no money to respect the individual. It takes no political deal to give people freedom. It takes no survey to…

You and White Supremacy: A Challenge to Educators

By HHRC | June 11, 2020

It started as a series of Instagram posts; then it became a downloadable workbook. Now, the “Me and White Supremacy” challenge is reaching the mainstream—and creator Layla F. Saad hopes all teachers with white privilege will find the courage to take it.