eek after week we ask ourselves: What are we going to do about injustice in the criminal justice system in America? To protest is a powerful symbol of our determination to live in peace and dignity. It is also only one tactic for change. Every four years, we find ourselves gripped by a Presidential election. […]
Steve Crandall: Remembering the 64 election, if we contact very voter in person and ask them to vote for the most reliable candidate as commander in chief and the person most likely to improve conflicts between races and ethnic groups, Trump will lose badly.
Juan Moreno Haines: I challenge you to come up with a curriculum that would show youngsters how to stop from developing the habits that send them to prison.
Rep. Alan Grayson: In 1912, in a strike at Paint Creek, the mining company forced the striking miners and their families out of their homes, to live in tents. Then they sent armed goons into that tent city, and opened fire on men, women and children there with a machine gun.
On Monday, October 17, 2016, the YWCA Pasadena-Foothill Valley will hold our 14th Annual Women for Racial Justice Breakfast, and will be held from 7:00 am to 9:00 am at the Pasadena Hilton Hotel.
Juan Moreno Haines: The program, Code.7370, teaches inmates how to develop apps based on their inspirations that have a socially conscious component.
Juan Moreno Haines: This year, 11,000 children will be reunited with their parents in the visiting rooms of seven men’s prisons and three women’s prisons across the state.
Tuesday, August 16th, at All Saints Church in Pasadena, Leigh Adams will moderate a panel looking at why the conflict arose and how overlooked aspects like architecture play a role.
Corinne Fletcher: A more honest and accurate way to talk about racism – which requires both prejudice and systemic or institutional power over others – is to call it what it is: white supremacy.