Diversity, immigration, feminism and more — these celebrities covered it all.
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Sourced through Scoop.it from: www.huffingtonpost.com
HT Steven Riley @mixed_race
What could be more American than watching a Coca Cola ad during the Superbowl? Oh, well, pretty much anything, according to some conservatives who …
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By Cory Silverberg CBC Diversity The publisher Lee and Low recently mobilized social media (through the nifty infographic featured) to jumpstart a discussi
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In 1965, 11 years after the Supreme Court outlawed segregated schools, Nancy Larrick wrote an article titled “The All-White World of Children’s Books” for the Saturday Review. Much has changed since then.
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Documentary filmmaker (“The Color of Fear”) and Founder of Stirfry Seminars & Consulting, Lee Mun Wah, is featured on the Oprah Winfrey Show.
More information about Lee Mun Wah and his diversity training company, Stirfry Seminars & Consulting, can be found online at: www.stirfryseminars.com. To book Lee Mun Wah for keynotes or diversity workshops, call 510-204-8840 x101.
Stirfry Seminars also has diversity training materials available for purchase/books, documentary films, flashcards at: www.stirfryseminars.com/store. ** SPECIAL DISCOUNT: Enter coupon code “MSYOU” upon online checkout and receive 25% off of your purchase of any regular-price store item. Restrictions may apply. **
You may also be interested in renting Lee Mun Wah’s documentary films on topics such as racism and sexism online at: www.diversitytrainingfilms.com
Regarding Mixed American Life, Lee Mun Wah brings up the topics of segregation, and of the oppressed living among the oppressors.
I need to learn more about all the offerings of Lee Mun Wah.
He seems like an amazing person who speaks straight to the point.
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“Achieving true inclusion is hard. Very hard. Harder than achieving awareness. Harder than achieving tolerance and sensitivity. Harder than diversity itself. In The Inclusion Paradox: The Obama Era and the Transformation of Global Diversity Andrés Tapia, Hewitt Associates’ Chief Diversity Officer, reveals how in these times of unprecedented peril and opportunity, diversity’s demographic tsunami is accelerating today’s social, economic, and political tectonic shifts. In the book, he explores what is required to move into the next generation of diversity work in ways that get past the tired and clichéd approaches. He makes the case for making inclusion relevant for all, including the white male, and breaks ground by challenging the notion that the melting pot leads to inclusion. On the contrary, Tapia makes the case that “equality” often does not equal “same.” The Inclusion Paradox also focuses on the cultural implications of the Obama Era in the United States and around the world. More than a political point in time, the Obama Era is a cultural marker that succinctly captures the various global trends converging at this time in history.”
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