February 8-10, 2019
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May 3-5, 2019
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ABOUT THIS WORKSHOP
This workshop is for white people who want to challenge the racism around them — and in their own heads and hearts — and who are searching for a way to strengthen their work for racial justice. It’s for white folks who already do anti-racism work but want to develop their skills and deepen their approach. And it’s for white folks who want a better understanding of how white privilege and racism operate in society and inside of them.
This workshop series was originally developed by Antje Mattheus and Lorraine Marino. It’s currently being hosted by Training for Change.
A more complete heritage page is under development.
Build confidence in their ability to address racism through action; increase their understanding of how racism functions and what their role in it is; explore their internal racism and barriers to working on it; develop a personal vision for racial justice; build their skills in being accountable allies to people of color and working in coalitions; develop strategies for interrupting racist situations; increase their ability to support other white people doing racial justice work; and build an action plan of concrete next steps.
The workshop costs $200-$420, sliding scale based ability to pay— no one turned away for lack of funds.
|If your income is…||You pay…|
Scholarships are available—contact the co-faciliatators (info below) for more about this.
In addition to covering operating costs of the workshop, registration fees directly support Training for Change’s Judith C. Jones Fellowship for Trainers of Color.
Follow the link at the top of the page to register or email email@example.com.
Space is limited; early registration is strongly encouraged. The fee includes meals, introductory readings, and over 20 hours of training. Registration does NOT include accommodations; participants traveling to Philadelphia are expected to arrange their own housing.
Co-facilitated by Erika Thorne,Sarah Halley. and Mike Likier
- “What a breath of fresh air.”
- “Great progression from feelings to history to internal/self to group to system level to fears to real actions.”
- “I learned that I don’t need to let white guilt keep me from addressing racism or utilizing my white privilege for the good.”
- “Good balance of serious focus and lightheartedness and fun.”
- “I finally saw the importance/value of taking small, tangible steps.”
- “I found a ready, willing, and friendly group of people representing a fairly diverse set of backgrounds.”
- “I came in without knowing what I didn’t know, and am leaving with awareness and humility, and coming to terms with my upbringing.”