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How to get serious about diversity and inclusion in the workplace | Janet Stovall | TED

Imagine a workplace where people of all colors and races are able to climb every rung of the corporate ladder -- and where the lessons we learn about diversity at work actually transform the things we do, think and say outside the office. How do we get there? In this candid talk, inclusion advocate Janet Stovall shares a three-part action plan for creating workplaces where people feel safe and expected to be their unassimilated, authentic selves.

Reel Injun | Native American Representation in Media

On the trail of the Hollywood Indian... Reel Injun, a feature documentary takes an entertaining and insightful look at the Hollywood Indian, exploring the portrayal of North American Natives through the history of cinema. With candid interviews from directors, writers, actors and activists, including Clint Eastwood, Jim Jarmusch, Robbie Robertson, Sacheen Littlefeather, John Trudell and Russell Means, clips from hundreds of classic and recent films, Reel Injun traces the evolution of cinema's depiction of Native people from the silent film era to today.

Hidden Figures

Hidden Figures: The American Dream and the Untold Story of the Black Women Who Helped Win the Space Race is a 2016 nonfiction book written by Margot Lee Shetterly.[1] Shetterly started working on the book in 2010.[2] The book takes place from the 1930s through the 1960s, depicting the particular barriers for Black women in science during this time, thereby providing a lesser-known history of NASA.[3] The biographical text follows the lives of Katherine JohnsonDorothy Vaughan, and Mary Jackson, three mathematicians[4] who worked as computers (then a job description) at NACA and NASA, during the space race. They overcame discrimination there, as women and as African Americans. Also featured is Christine Darden, who was the first African-American woman to be promoted into the Senior Executive Service for her work in researching supersonic flight and sonic booms.[5][6]

Eve Tuck: I Do Not Want To Haunt You But I Will: Indigenous Feminist Theorizing on Reluctant Theories of Change

If we are meant to think of the provocation of building social relations over property relations as an opportunity to think through how we might change not only institutions (and by proxy, the systems which bring them into being) but also the ways in which we relate to each other and ourselves, then we must begin with defining what we might mean by “change,” as Eve Tuck does here, through a beautifully speculative and poetic voice.

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