The Atlanta-area spa murders and increasing anti-Asian violence across the country raise unsettling—but not new—questions about racism, privilege, and voice.
Marginalized communities deserve to live free from the injury created by racism and discrimination. That means respectable, inclusive, and equitable spaces for all.
Studies show that Black Americans are dying from Covid-19 at a higher rate than their White counterparts, while being vaccinated at a much lower rate than Whites.
Psychologists have a role to play in addressing racial trauma, which is comprised of both individual and collective damage due to exposure and re-exposure to racial incidents.
After the assault on the United States Capitol on January 6th, my heart breaks for my country. But there is no surprise here.
2020 is a year of milestones most of us want to forget. However, 2020 will henceforth be known as the year I finally confronted my own white privilege.
My time working as a caregiver at a group home in Baltimore tested my patience at times and opened my eyes to systemic inequities and bias in in mental healthcare and education.
Voting is our most basic, yet powerful, method of exercising our civic duty. If we choose not to vote, we let other people decide our fates.
Atrocities against women are nothing new in the US, and the pain of each injustice is just as intense as the first.
Forty-two days before the 2020 Presidential election, I received an absentee ballot in the mail. My superpowers ignited and at long last I could impact change.