Racial Justice Resources: Miscellaneous Digital Resources
— Black Digital Humanities Resources. An extensive list of links.
— “Faces of Christ in Birmingham, Alabama.” Curated by David Bains and his students.
— Faith & Leadership: a learning resource for Christian leaders and their institutions from Leadership Education at Duke Divinity.
— Levin, Kevin. The Civil War Memory and Monuments Syllabus. Levin is a scholar of Southern Civil War mythology.
— “Reconstruction in America: Racial Violence after the Civil War.” Digital Resources.
— “Thirteen books on the history of black America for those who really want to learn.” Valerie Strauss, The Washington Post, June 2020.
— “The Varieties of American Evangelicalism.” The Center for Religion and Civic Culture. University of Southern California. November 1, 2018. A taxonomy of evangelicals post-2016.
— “Becoming Less Racist: Lighting the Path to Anti-Racism.” A video series produced by Religion News Service, featuring Anthea Butler, Jacqui Lewis, Austin Channing Brown, Kelly J. Baker, Kaitlin Curtice, Eddie S. Glaude, Jr., Simran Jeet Singh, Robert P. Jones and others.
— “The Duality of Thomas Jefferson”: Excellent video by CBS News (10 minutes).
— Good Faith Forums on Racial Justice, especially episode 3: Contemplative discussions about racial justice led by moderators with a variety of expertise “who are not afraid to dig into the most tender elements of this important topic,” including what people mean by systemic racism, systematic racism, white privilege, Christian nationalism, and reparations. “Listen. Learn. Leverage your resources.” Meet panelists and moderators, and share their conversation with other Christians here.
— “Good Trouble.” Documentary. 2020.
— Reconstruction: America after the Civil War. PBS series, 2019. Produced and hosted by Henry Louis Gates, Jr.
— Student Sit-Ins. YouTube.
— Virtual Tour of the Jim Crow Museum. YouTube.
— Center for Justice + Renewal: “We … have found that we are more skillful in the outer work of justice when we are doing the inner work that we need to do in order to fight from a place of love and not fear, and to have the courage and selflessness to speak truth to power no matter the cost.”
— Faith & Leadership, Duke University.
— Omohundro Institute: Vast Early America.
— Public Religion Research Institute (PRRI). Reliable information and graphics about many different aspects of various religious citizens’ ideas.
— Smithsonian: The National Museum of African American History & Culture.
— Tour the Vast U. S. Civil Rights Trail On-Line. Wide-ranging interactive digital resources.
— U. S. Holocaust Memorial and Museum: “Nazism and the Jim Crow South.” Resources to investigate, share, teach.