Publications

Shining a Light in Dark Places: Raising Up the Work of Southern Women of Color in the Food System View

Shining a Light in Dark Places: Raising Up the Work of Southern Women of Color in the Food System

CSI Food Equity Fellow Shorlette Ammons weaves together her personal story, U.S. history, and insight from Southern women of color working in food justice to show how we can achieve equitable food systems change.

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Press releases

CSI Releases Two Reports Showing How The U.S. Food System Fails Communities, Particularly Communities of Color

FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE Media Contact: Dennis Chin Phone: 212-248-2785 x1450; Email: dchin@thecsi.org Center for Social Inclusion... Read more > View all press Releases >

PRESS INQUIRIES/SCHEDULE INTERVIEWS

Contact Dennis Chin: Email: dchin(at)thecsi.org; Phone: 212-248-2785 x1450


 

Blog

Join the Center for Social Inclusion in NYC for the People’s Climate Justice Summit

Today, September 22nd, and tomorrow, September 23rd, is the People’s Climate Justice Summit in New York City. The summit is hosted by the Climate Justice Alliance, featuring the voices, strategies, and […]

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Join the Center for Social Inclusion in NYC for the People’s Climate Justice Summit View

[Video] Exploring government’s role in moving racial equity

“…If we don’t do racial equity, everything else that we do is threatened,” ~St. Paul Mayor Chris Coleman. Last month, CSI participated in the Convening on Racial Equity in Minneapolis, Minnesota. Over 600 activists, advocates, and government officials attended the Convening to think about the connections between government, community organizing, and racial equity and move a collective strategy towards change.

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[Video] Exploring government’s role in moving racial equity View

Five Ways to Center Racial Justice in Climate Change Activism

In just two weeks, global leaders will converge on the United Nations to discuss the future of our planet and make recommendations for how the world responds to climate change. Will it be enough? We have written before how the failure to address structural inequity drives climate change. And, we have highlighted how our past policies do not allow for full participation in both our economy and energy solutions. While our nation remains gridlocked on climate change, state and local leaders are putting forth policy ideas that are not always responsive to community needs – leaving people frustrated. Instead, our leaders should be looking to, and listening to, communities who are innovating from the ground, rather than proposing the “same old” solutions from the top.

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Five Ways to Center Racial Justice in Climate Change Activism View