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Which of the following could women NOT do in 1960 that they can do today? The answers are likely to surprise you!
Everyday Democracy is pleased to announce the addition of a fifth Anchor Partner:  Project Ujima, based in Akron, Ohio.  Anchor Partners are leaders in addressing structural racism, engaging all...
Are you new to Everyday Democracy? Do you want to hear about success stories of communities that have used dialogue to create positive change? Join us for a webinar on Tuesday, February 27 at 2pm ET...
February is Black History Month, a time to reflect and celebrate the many achievements of African Americans and a time for recognizing their critical role in U.S. history. For over 150 years,...
Many are unaware that racism rooted in structural inequities has a significant impact on our food system.  From food production, to processing to consumption – systemic inequities show up in this...
The writings of Martin Luther King continue to urge me to clearer sight and greater urgency on issues of racial justice.
For every one professional athlete, thousands of amateurs play pickup games in the spare time.  For every Broadway actor, hundreds take up theater as a hobby on a community stage. 
I recently watched a short video called “The Real Crime”, created by the Black Alliance for Just Immigration.
Everyday Democracy hosted a special webinar on November 9th featuring Families United for Education. The webinar focused on the work they are doing to address racial inequities in Albuquerque schools...
Freshly-grown fruits and vegetables used to be a staple in most rural communities, but they are now mostly the stuff of privileged white people. Ostensibly, we would all agree that there is nothing...

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Mayme Webb Bledsoe of the Duke Durham Neighborhood Partnership Uses Dialogue to Lift Voices in the Duke / Durham Community 

Dialogue to Change

Our ultimate goal is to create positive community change that includes everyone, and we believe that our tools, advice, and resources will help foster that kind of change. Whether you’re grappling with a divisive community issue, or simply want to include residents’ voices in city government, Everyday Democracy's Dialogue to Change process, using a racial equity lens, can help.