"Whiteness is our default way of talking about sexual violence. But it cannot be."
Fear limits our ability as sexual and domestic violence prevention advocates to address the roots of violence. It’s the fear of talking about racial inequity – saying the wrong thing or being called racist – and also fear of retaliation for wanting to talk about it. In turn, we can recreate these same inequities within organizations. This conversation is for everyone – we all need to work from the places we have privilege.
by Julie Patrick, National Partners Liaison at Raliance for the National Sexual Violence Resource Center
By Julie Patrick, National Partners Liaison at Raliance for the National Sexual Violence Resource Center
What do the recent trends and events in the news and entertainment media, in advocacy and activism, as well as policy and beyond tell us about our progress in the movement to end sexual violence?
This post was written by the NSVRC's Julie Patrick, National Partners Liaison at Raliance.