It is important for us to remain connected with what has come before, lifting up both victories and setbacks in the Unitarian Universalist Association's (UUA) history of race relations and anti-racism work.
"Those who cannot remember the past are doomed to repeat it."
- Engaging with Our UU History Around Race
- Truth, Repair, and Reconciliation: the 2007 Responsive Resolution
- Sundown towns are communities that for decades—formally or informally—kept out African Americans or other groups.
- Confronting a Family History of Involvement in the Slave Trade
- Empowerment: One Denomination's Quest for Racial Justice 1967-1982
- The Journey Toward Wholeness Path to Anti-Racism: from 1992 until 1997, many programs at our General Assemblies addressed the racism that exists in institutions and systems, including the UUA, its districts, and congregations; members of congregations across the continent discussed how racism operates in our congregations and communities.