Racial Justice & Multicultural Ministries

This list includes every page tagged with "Racial Justice & Multicultural Ministries."

  • By Mary Byron, Natalie Fenimore, Cir L’Bert Jr., Elías Ortega, Leslie Takahashi
    From UU World

    ‘If we were able to fashion a UUA that could work for the person who had been the most marginalized among us, it would work better for everyone.’

  • From Central East Regional Group
    We are creating space to build a community of care among UU People of Color as we take opportunities to explore deeper questions around race, culture and our religious values. UU People of Color are invited to gather for lunch and conversation.
  • From Love Resists
    The prison industrial complex is built upon a cycle of re-incarceration that it perpetuates. Many folks held in cages because of unaffordable bail are there because they are caught in a vicious cycle where they are being re-arrested for past challenges with unpaid fees/fines or court cases. (1) ...
  • By Sherri Scott
    From UU World

    Black Lives of Unitarian Universalism is hoping to build a more inclusive faith, one box at a time.

  • By Hope Johnson, Janice Marie Johnson, UUA Multicultural Growth and Witness: Multicultural Ministries Office
    From Justice and Inclusion
    An interview with Rev. Hope Johnson, one of two women of color granted emerita status in 2018.
  • Welcome is a spiritual practice. It takes constant doing and stretching for our welcome to grow. We practice welcome in our congregations...
  • By Elaine McArdle
    From UU World

    Black Lives of Unitarian Universalism hosts public witness event at 2018 General Assembly focused on criminal justice reform.

  • If you'd like to share your congregation's participation in an action project on UUA.org, here's how. Create an Account and Log In Create...
  • This is no time for a casual faith. Join us in supporting the national call for a moral revival.
  • By Lisa Presley, MidAmerica Region of the UUA
    From LeaderLab
    Leaders are aware, or becoming aware, that much in their world is based on cultural assumptions of the dominant groups, rather than simply “the way things are;” they understand that congregations must work to determine how they will be—that commonality in values is either created, discovered, or negotiated, and they are learning skills to be able to work more competently across any of the differences that make a difference.