History of Unitarian Universalist Involvement in Anti-Racism Efforts
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."
- UUA Anti-Racism Milestones
- 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.