Transracial Parenting »




Who Am I? Race Awareness Game (purchase from iTunes)

Guess My Race  (purchase from iTunes)


Adoption – Educating Teachers about Adoption (Dave Thomas Foundation)

Ally-ship (by Melissa Harris-Perry)

Civil Rights

Classicism (Dr. Cornell West)

Japanese Internment (PBS)

Jim Crow

Jim Crow (the New Jim Crow by Michelle Alexander)

Racism (interview with James Baldwin)

Racist (how to collide with racism)

Reservations (TED by Aaron Huey)

Resilience (And Still I Rise by Maya Angelou)

Reverse Racism (by comedian Aamer Rahman)

Sexism (TED talk by Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie on feminism)

Slavery (interview with Malcolm X)

The Talk (Young Black Men and Cops)

Tolerance (by Melissa Harris-Perry)

White Activism (A Time To Speak by Charles Morgan)

White Privilege (Pathology of Privilege by Tim Wise)

+ - 1 comment

July 5, 2013 - 9:16 am

Phuyenk - Though I respect the most basic idea of being cibrollond, it’s also extremely misleading.The reason why is because it contains one key word which no one seems to notice. The word is blind. It means you can’t see. I’d rather see everything and make decisions based on what I can see and experience. Being cibrollond is what causes everyone to tiptoe around the discussion of racism but no one, especially whites, actually learn the fundamentals of racism and how it affects certain demographics differently.Some examples:A white woman/man I was talking to had no idea why it was wrong to refer to blacks as creatures even though she used it in a positive phrase in a poem such as they are wonderful creatures. Well, it’s the same reason why you don’t refer to Asians and Latinos with the following descriptions: horde, invasion, tide, flood, etc.The answers are quite easy. Blacks have been viewed as being animals and beasts since slavery and Asians/Latinos are constantly referred to the groups that breed on an enormous scale and flood the indigenous people out from their own lands.Being cibrollond hinders one’s ability to gauge what’s racist and what’s not.

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