Another Level: A Monthlong Conversation about Antiracism in Education

Actions Panel

Another Level: A Monthlong Conversation about Antiracism in Education

Join Cornelius Minor, Cheryl Matias, Yolanda Sealey-Ruiz, & Paul Gorski in a monthlong dialogue about taking antiracism to another level.

When and where



Refund Policy

Refunds up to 7 days before event
Eventbrite's fee is nonrefundable.

About this event

Another Level: A Monthlong Conversation about Antiracism in Education 

When: Tuesdays, November 1, 8, 15, and 29, 7-8:15pm eastern time

Imagine the conversation if we brought together four of the most dynamic, unique voices on antiracist education. Now imagine that conversation occurring over an entire month. That's what we're doing in this new virtual series, Another Level. Join Cornelius Minor, Yolanda Sealey-Ruiz, Cheryl Matias, and Paul Gorski all together for four evenings of deep, intimate, real conversations about key topics related to antiracism in education. (Click those names if you want to learn more about us.)

Each week, one of us will lead the other three in a conversation on a topic of their choice related to antiracism in education. No holds barred. No question unasked. We will be in dialogue for 40-45 minutes, then open the conversation to the audience, responding to comments and questions. All session are recorded in case you have to miss one or all of them live. Participants receive a 5-hour certificate of completion.

That's all four of us each week.

The topics we will explore include:

  • What does an antiracist classroom look like in practice? What does racial equity look like when we're not specifically talking about racial equity?
  • How do we persist in this work? What barriers to we come up against and what motivates us to keep going? What does antiracist work mean to you?
  • What are the sorts of things that "liberal-minded" white educators do in the name of antiracism that actually perpetuate racial inequity? What is the role of those educators in antiracist education and how can they play that role without harming colleagues of color?