You are invited to attend one or all of eight presentations on the history and societal impact of race in America. The United Methodist Church of Whitefish Bay sponsors this series offered on-line each Thursday from January 28 to March 18 @ 7 pm.
January 28 @ 7 pm “How We Got Here: The Hidden History of Diversity in America“ Reggie Jackson, Nurturing Diversity Partners CLICK HERE TO REGISTER
The Zoom link for upcoming presentations is https://us02web.zoom.us/j/89109430677 You are encouraged but not required to register for these seminars. You can also register by emailing the United Methodist Church of WFB.
Feb. 4 – “From John Brown to Jim Crow” Brady Henderson, Cream City Law, LLC
Feb. 11 – “Employment Barriers Faced by Diverse Communities” Maria E. Flores, Outreach and Education Manager, EEOC
Feb. 18 – “The Educational Debt We Owe to All of Our Children” Dr. Demond Means, Consultant to Wisconsin Department of Public Instruction
Feb. 25 – ”Restorative Health Equity and Reparations: The Intersection” Curtis Marshall, Public Health Consultant
March 4 – “Fair Housing: Building Inclusive Communities for Everyone” Erika L. Sanders, Director – Program Services, Metropolitan Milwaukee Fair Housing Council
March 11 – “Race and the Criminal Justice System” Brady Henderson, Cream City Law, LLC
March 18 – “Christianity and Race” Rev. Dr. Matt Hadley, Sr. Pastor of United Methodist Church of Whitefish Bay, and Rev. Dan Dick, Assistant to the Bishop of the Wisconsin Conference of the United Methodist Church
Celebrate Black Culture in Film!
“Mr. Soul” The documentary film, Mr. Soul! (2018) celebrates the groundbreaking PBS series SOUL! from its genesis to its eventual loss of funding, against the backdrop of a swiftly changing political and social landscape. From 1968 to 1973, the public television variety show SOUL!, guided by the enigmatic producer and host Ellis Haizlip, offered an unfiltered, uncompromising celebration of Black literature, poetry, music, and politics—voices that had few other options for national exposure, and, as a result, found the program an improbable place to call home.
The series was among the first to provide expanded images of African Americans on television, shifting the gaze from inner-city poverty and violence to the vibrancy of the Black Arts Movement.