Topic overview. Based on 33333 on-topic pages. [racism directory]

Significant concepts: infocenter for social inclusion, united states, against racism, all together now, people of color, civil rights, high school, jim crow, luther king, white people, social justice, group of people, white privilege, black man, african american.

Most relevant domains

Most relevant domains based on cumulative page relevance to the topic as defined by example links and on the number of relevant domains linking to them.

domain info

page count

visit count

link count



http://huffingtonpost.com/ 145650033860.963huffingtonpost.com
http://freethesaurus.com/ 239140316450.992.6freethesaurus.com
http://washingtonpost.com/ 332639823630.923.51washingtonpost.com
http://cnn.com/ 431237425500.923.38cnn.com
http://info.nct.news/ 551151110350.991.55info.nct.news
http://vice.com/ 638140613040.982vice.com
http://go.com/ 731733710660.962.33go.com
http://washingtonexaminer.com/ 841944816810.891.68washingtonexaminer.com
http://racismreview.com/ 935335513910.981.54racismreview.com
http://thefreedictionary.com/ 1045147778880.991.24thefreedictionary.com


Most frequent phrases in anchor texts of links found in this topical graph .

atext info

semantic flow

go to permalink1526123.45
printer friendly75651.96
view comment167446.47
share on facebook77034.87
share to facebook97528.88
share to twitter97528.86
read more57628.34

Keyword ideas

Common word stems found in on-topic page titles.

word info

Popular pages

On-topic pages with highest topical PageRank.

title / url
CNN - Breaking News, U.S., World, Weather, Entertainment & Video News
What did the Justice Department's investigation into the Ferguson Police Department find? - The 2014 Ferguson protests over the Michael
One Time Donation
Social Justice Standards | Teaching Tolerance
Center for Social Inclusion
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Milk new symbol of 'white nationalism,' CSULB student claims
The Scared White People Who Love Donald Trump - VICE
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Popular prospect pages

On-topic pages with highest topical PageRank having a few outgoing links and domains.

title / url



rel links

external links

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external backlinks

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The Scared White People Who Love Donald Trump - VICE
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Racism Review: White Fear and White Voters: A Florida Example | Stop Dog Whistle Racism!
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African Race - African Holocaust Society
Black Hair Is Not a Jokeu2014It's a Powerful Mode of Self-Expression - VICE
The UN Issues A Formal Warning To the U.S. Following The Charlottesville Attack | If You Only News
Trump's Using Federal Funds To Investigate Colleges And Universities; You'll Never Believe Why > New Century Times


Pages with most links towards other likely on-topic pages.




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external links

external domains

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external backlinks

http://www.imdb.com/name/nm0874339/ 10300.160.9736.181yes151710431111www.imdb.com
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Racism 7520.150.9629.391yes1696753996600en.wikipedia.org
https://www.aclu.org/issues/national-security/privacy-and-surveillance/mapping-fbi-0?redir 6740.160.9334.211yes7396912200www.aclu.org
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Racism_in_the_United_States 4510.150.9719.911yes1316582914600en.wikipedia.org
https://www.thefreedictionary.com/white 4130.150.9923.651yes80243614300www.thefreedictionary.com
https://www.aol.com/news/trump-timeline/ 3740.160.9319.460.97yes5454003200www.aol.com
https://www.thefreedictionary.com/race 3290.150.9818.71yes79439415300www.thefreedictionary.com
https://www.thefreelibrary.com/Social+aspects-s116495 3060.210.9720.261yes6353122200www.thefreelibrary.com
http://www.wordnik.com/users/TankHughes 2480.210.9920.281yes7102774400www.wordnik.com
http://www.wordnik.com/users/vendingmachine 1860.280.9519.350.97yes4272082200www.wordnik.com

Domains with most linking domains

Relevant domains with most other relevant domains linking to them.

domain info

semantic flow

http://youtube.com/ 59291.85youtube.com
http://facebook.com/ 55196.03facebook.com
http://nytimes.com/ 28999.21nytimes.com
http://washingtonpost.com/ 25074.43washingtonpost.com
http://wordpress.com/ 22547.09wordpress.com
http://huffingtonpost.com/ 22364.11huffingtonpost.com
http://cnn.com/ 19458.35cnn.com
http://amazon.com/ 18459.59amazon.com
http://instagram.com/ 16412.2instagram.com
http://theguardian.com/ 15729.47theguardian.com

Random 'racism FAQs', may be related to more specific topics, not general racism topic.



Q: How can I learn more?
A: There are a variety of sources for news, including Black-owned newspapers and minority staffed websites.
Q: How can stereotypes be harmful or considered racist?
A: Racial stereotypes are harmful because they are a distortion of the truth and reality of the race of people they target. They are rooted in an assumption that all people who share that race have certain (negative) qualities, characteristics, behaviors, attitudes, etc. Usually, these assumptions are based on other people’s very limited experience (often from inaccurate and unreliable sources) with the racial group in question.
Q: Who can participate?
A: Join SUNY Cortland's Anti-Racism Challenge on Facebook, and complete the daily challenges.

How to Join

Visit the SUNY Cortland Anti-Racism Challenge Facebook group and request to join.

The group is closed, so you must request to join.

You must be a member of the SUNY Cortland community to join.

If you are not a member of the SUNY Cortland community, you are welcome to join
Q: How can I join the Show Racism the Red Card campaign?
A: Show Racism the Red Card is an anti-racism campaign that uses football as a platform to tackle racism in society. You can join the campaign in many ways, including as a fan, a football player, a grassroots club, a professional club, a class, or a school. You can also download our Red Card and/or educational programme from our website.
Q: How can people learn more about your methods and sources?
A: The Virulent Hate Project studies anti-Asian racism, discrimination, xenophobia, and stigmatization during the COVID-19 pandemic. We focus on how Asian and Asian American people have been stigmatized as a public health threat and scapegoated for the coronavirus. We research how coronavirus-related racism has taken multiple forms and has harmed people of Asian descent in a variety of ways. We also study how Asian and Asian American people have responded to anti-Asian racism

Q: What is the correct terminology to use — Black, African-American, or people of color?
A: The term “people of color” is an umbrella term that encompasses all people who do not identify as white/Caucasian, including Black, Latinx, indigenous, and brown people, among others. The term exists as an acknowledgment of the shared experience of non-white people living under white supremacy and systemic racism.
Q: Why don’t Black Lives Matter protesters and activists talk about Black-on-Black crimes?
A: The phrase "Black-on-Black crime" is racist and offensive because it demeans Black people, implies there is a disproportionate amount of crime committed by Black people, and is often used to derail conversations on violence against Black people.


Q: Why 21 days?
A: 1. The 21-Day Challenge is an opportunity to commit to learning more about racial equity and taking action to make your community more inclusive.

2. You can use the 21-Day Challenge as a way to start conversations with your friends and family about race and racism.

3. The 21-Day Challenge is a great way to learn more about your own racial identity and to become more comfortable talking about race.

4. The 21-Day Challenge is a
Q: Where did the 21-Day Challenge come from?
A: 1. Choose one day of the week to focus on a different aspect of race and privilege.
2. Research and learn about that topic.
3. Reflect on your own experiences and how they relate to the topic.
4. Talk to someone else about the topic to gain a different perspective.
Q: When does the challenge start and end?
A: 1. Pick a book.

2. Read it.

3. Post about it.
Q: What if I miss a day?
A: If you need to take a break, don't worry! Just pick up where you left off. We encourage you to use the progress tracker (PDF) to help you stay on or get back on track.
Q: Where does the data come from and how frequently is it updated?
A: Candid's racial equity map and racial equity page feature grants and pledges sourced from IRS filings, direct reporting by grantmakers, and other public sources, such as foundation websites and news articles. The data is updated daily as Candid collects and processes new grants and pledges. Unless otherwise specified, grants and pledges on the racial equity map and racial equity page were awarded or authorized from 2011 to the present.


Q: What are the approriate terms to use and why are other terms inapproriate?
A: Yes, white people can experience racism. No, we are not all equal. Emphasizing on Black Lives Matter is important because black people experience more racism and violence than other groups. Implicit bias is when people have a bias against someone without realizing it. White privilege is when white people have advantages that they are not aware of because they have never experienced racism or oppression. Freedom of speech and religion can be used as an excuse to exclude marginalized groups, but that does not make it right.
Q: Why are the survey results limited to information based upon only four racial categories and two genders?
A: The racial categories we used are based upon federal definitions. In future climate surveys we hope to be able to show racial data disaggregated within racial communities so that we understand the diversity within the Black, Hispanic and Asian communities and reflect information on Indigenous communities.
Q: What states are censoring educators and trying to stifle inclusive education practices?
A: The new laws protect workers from retaliation by their employers if they report violations of the law or cooperate with an investigation into such violations.
-The laws also create a new Office of the Inspector General to investigate potential violations of the law and to provide whistleblower protections for employees of the state who report such violations.


Q: What about the exclusion of the LGBTQ+ community and religious freedom?
A: Yes, individuals and institutions can claim the right to refuse providing services to women and LGBTQ+ people based on their religious beliefs.
Q: Why did Northwestern University establish the Racial Equity and Community Partnership Grants program?
A: Northwestern University is committed to promoting racial equity within its institution and in the surrounding community. In order to achieve this goal, the university has established a grant program to connect its research assets with the valuable resources of the community. This grant program is intended to help the community recover from the twin pandemics of COVID-19 and systemic racism.
Q: What is the focus of the Racial Equity and Community Partnership grant?
A: This program is focused on advancing racial equity in Evanston and Chicago through policy and program changes that work to dismantle systemic racism. Grants will be awarded to partnerships between community-based nonprofits or groups in Evanston and Chicago and Northwestern faculty, students, or staff.
Q: How is the success/effectiveness of this initiative being measured?
A: 1. A clear and achievable vision for the future

2. An effective and efficient organisational structure

3. A strong and sustainable financial model
Q: What is the overall picture of equity at Duke?
A: The University of Michigan is not doing a great job at inclusion, according to a new report.


Q: How long will each day’s activity take?
A: If you’re short on time, here’s the tl;dr version of this post:

1. Each day, choose one of the following:

Read for 20 minutes

Write for 20 minutes

Listen to an audiobook or podcast for 20 minutes

Watch a video for 20 minutes

2. If you have more time and/or want to go deeper, choose one of the following:

Reflect on what
Q: How will my participation make a difference?
A: 1. Learning about social justice can be difficult, but it is important to continue to grow and challenge yourself.

2. You can start by learning about topics of privilege, oppression, equality and social justice.

3. By challenging yourself to learn and grow, you can spark change in yourself — which can create a ripple effect in your family, workplace or school, community and beyond.
Q: How will these grants be selected?
A: The Racial Equity and Community Grants Program is a program that provides funding to Northwestern academic and administrative units to support projects that promote racial equity and community engagement. The program is administered by the Office of Neighborhood and Community Relations, and an advisory committee made up of key leaders of Northwestern academic and administrative units and representatives of both the Evanston and Chicago communities determines the funding priorities, guidelines, and criteria for selection.
Q: What will be done with the data?
A: Duke wants to know what you think about race relations at Duke, and they’re using the data to improve race relations.


Q: What is the grant process for 2023?
A: The Center for Civic Engagement at Northwestern University is now accepting Letters of Intent (LOI) for its 2021-22 Funding Opportunities.

The deadline to submit an LOI is January 23, 2021.

The Center for Civic Engagement at Northwestern University has announced its 2021-22 Funding Opportunities. The deadline to submit an LOI is January 23, 2021.

The Center for Civic Engagement at Northwestern University (CCE) is now accepting Letters of
Q: What is the timeline for application and selection for 2023-24 grants?
A: The deadline for the Letter of Intent is January 23, 2023. The full proposal is due March 14. Grantees will be announced in May 2023.
Q: Why does the Teaching Council see this as a priority for work with teachers and education leaders?
A: The Teaching Council encourages teachers to use the Unteach Racism tool in order to support the wellbeing of their learners and effectively manage assumptions and personally held beliefs.
Q: What are expectations for the Hillsborough community?
A: We support people's right to free speech and peaceful assembly, but we expect demonstrators to conduct themselves in a civil manner and to follow the instructions of law enforcement. We also want to encourage our community members to stay informed about what is happening in town.


Q: What is systemic racism?
A: Systemic racism is racism that is built into the systems of America.
Q: What is the difference between being not-racist and being anti-racist?
A: Not-racist people are simply that — not racist. Anti-racist people are actively involved in interrupting racism.
Q: How do I start my Unteach Racism journey?
A: Listen to Taika Waititi’s story about two ‘unteachers’

Download the Unteach Racism app to join the kaupapa

If you are interested in sharing your own story about racism, please email us at [email protected]
Q: What is Unteach Racism?
A: The Teaching Council has partnered with the Human Rights Commission to develop an education response to racism under the banner of the HRC's Give Nothing to Racism campaign.
Q: Why have you used the word racism and not unconscious bias?
A: We are using the term racism to refer to the racism children and young people experience in our education system.
Q: How are racism and race defined in Unteach Racism?
A: Race is a power construct which groups people into a hierarchy of superiority based primarily on skin colour and other attributes. There is no scientific or genetic basis to race, but it has been and continues to be used to justify both privilege and oppression.

Racism is a system which creates and/or sustains racial inequities through a collection of racist ideas, actions, or policies.
Q: Why is the initiative called 'Unteach Racism’?
A: Unteaching is a powerful way to acknowledge the unique skills and experience teachers have, and their position of influence and expertise in being able to address this challenge. We know they will inspire others to do the same and therefore it is a powerful call to action.
Q: Why did you choose Taika Waititi to front the Unteach Racism initiative?
A: Taika is a great guy who is doing good work for the world.
Q: What does the term 'lean in' refer to in the Unteach Racism app?
A: Lean in refers to having the confidence or courage to engage in an uncomfortable conversation. Using the knowledge learned in the Unteach Racism app, teachers and education leaders can lean in to safe and productive conversations about racism.
Q: What comes next?
A: The Unteach Racism app is designed to support teachers and education leaders to develop their understanding of the concepts and discourse around racism and how they can begin to ‘unteach’ it in their own settings.
Q: What is this survey?
A: The Duke Campus Climate Survey is a broad and inclusive survey that will inform our work moving forward on issues of diversity, equity, and inclusion.


Q: Who has been involved in the design and content?
A: The Teaching Council has worked with a range of stakeholders to design and develop the new Professional Standards for Teachers. The Standards aim to promote excellence in teaching and leadership, and to support the professional development of teachers.
Q: How has it been developed?
A: The Teaching Council of New Zealand has partnered with the Human Rights Commission and other organisations to develop the Unteach Racism app and supporting resources.
Q: How were the questions developed?
A: The survey was designed to assess faculty and staff perceptions of the Duke University community. It focused on five core areas: perceptions of the overall institution; perceptions of respondents’ own department, program, or unit; individual/interpersonal experiences; available resources and what is needed; and free text responses for additional feedback.


Q: What is white privilege, and how does it impact the way different people perceive things?
A: White privilege is the idea that one benefits from being white, even if they do not see that benefit. It does not mean that white people do not struggle at all; neither does it mean that white people’s success is not earned — only that their race is not a factor in their struggles.
Q: How will it help?
A: The Unteach Racism campaign aims to empower educators to have safe and productive conversations about racism, in order to bring about positive changes in behaviour and practice.
Q: Who received the survey?
A: The Duke University School of Medicine and School of Nursing are committed to creating an inclusive community that values diversity and promotes equity. We are conducting a survey to assess the climate of our schools and to identify areas where we can improve.

The survey will be open from October 1-31. We encourage all faculty, staff and students to participate.

If you have any questions about the survey, please contact the Office of Diversity and Inclusion at diversity@duke.edu.
Q: How many people received it?
A: The survey was sent to 34,366 university faculty members, staff and students.

-The vast majority of respondents reported feeling safer on campus since the implementation of the new policy, and most also said they believe the policy has had a positive impact on the campus climate.

-However, a significant minority of respondents reported feeling less safe on campus since the policy was implemented, and some said they believe it has had a negative impact on the campus climate.
Q: How many people responded?
A: – Stanford is not a happy place

– Stanford is a very competitive place

– Stanford is a very stressful place

– Stanford is a very unhealthy place

– Stanford is not an inclusive place

– Stanford is a very unequal place

– Stanford is a very difficult place


Q: How do weekends work?
A: The goal of this challenge is to help you improve your programming skills by implementing a basic chat bot. You can participate on your own or with a team. The challenge will run for 4 weeks, and you can work on it whenever you want.
Q: How do these laws work?
A: These new laws prohibit teaching that the United States is fundamentally, institutionally, or systematically racist or sexist; that individuals may be consciously or unconsciously biased; that the advent of slavery constituted the true founding of the United States; or that students understand The 1619 Project. The “Don’t Say Gay” measures purport to prevent even basic recognition of the existence of LGBTQ individuals and their families in school classrooms.
Q: Why are these laws being passed now and how should I respond?
A: These new laws are an attempt to undermine faith in public education and educators. They are based on old, well-funded attacks designed to distract from the failures of some elected leaders to properly fund public schools. Educators should continue to follow their state standards and approved curriculum approaches, as they know best how to design age-appropriate lessons for students.


Q: What should I do if I’m an educator in a state with one of these measures?
A: The laws vary from state to state, and it is important to check with your local union or state affiliate to see what the law in your state says and how it will be applied. In general, the laws do not prohibit age-appropriate instruction aligned to established state standards governing how to teach history, civics instruction, and government classes. However, some states have clarified that the laws do not ban teaching about historical truths or discrimination.
Q: What should I do if my state prohibits instructing students honestly and I’m disciplined for continuing that instruction?
A: The NEA will defend you if you are accused of teaching the truth, as long as you have the support of your state and local affiliates.
Q: What if I’m interested in engaging in civil disobedience in response to these laws?
A: You should not sign a pledge to violate a law because it could get you in trouble.

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