In addition to our statement of support, we wanted to provide further resources and opportunities for our community to further inform themselves and donate time and money to support the fight.
The Cut wrote a piece about different opportunities to join the fight. They share several ways to help like educating yourself and others, giving your time to go out and join a clean up, reaching out to your local politicians, protesting and offering resources to protestors in your community, and making donations to important organizations.
Resources for Accountability and Actions for Black Lives created a group document to share how you can support the families of Ahmad Arbery, Breonna Taylor, George Floyd, and many other Black Americans who have been murdered.
Katie Couric shared a list of Anti-Racism Resources on Medium for adults and for children, including books, articles, podcasts and videos to watch.
If you haven't already, make sure you read The 1619 Project from The New York Times Magazine. The award-winning, ongoing initiative began in August 2019, the 400th anniversary of the beginning of American slavery. It aims to reframe the country’s history by placing the consequences of slavery and the contributions of black Americans at the very center of our national narrative.
Niche.com shared mental health resources for people who are struggling to cope with racism against them and further resources to help others become more informed.
Paper Magazine put together a list of different funds and organizations where you can donate to support the protesters and activists speaking out in cities across the nation.
The ACLU has shared resources for protestors to educate themselves on their rights and risks when physically protesting in cities around the country.
You can also visit NAMI.org to see the mental health resources, help lines and programs they have available for everyone.