Resources to Turn to in These Times  Undoing Racism

Our 8th Principle

“We, the member congregations of the Unitarian Universalist Association, covenant to affirm and promote: journeying toward spiritual wholeness by working to build a diverse multicultural Beloved Community by our actions that accountably dismantle racism and other oppressions in ourselves and our institutions.” 

Post Election Resources for Understanding and Action

Whose land are you on?

Identify whose land you are living on HERE. 

A profound conversation with activists Ruby Sales and Brittany Packnett Cunningham, moderated by Rev. Tracy Blackman in the wake of the January 6, 2021 Insurrection on the Capitol. 

“Drawing from years of monthly twenty-four-hour duty—and immersion journalism—Brooks guides us past two barbed-wire-encircled arguments (‘the police are racist and unnecessary’ and ‘get rid of a few bad apples and all’s fine’) to a radically better way of staying safe. A brilliant, important, timely book and gobble-up read.” —Arlie Russell Hochschild, author of Strangers in Their Own Land: Anger and Mourning on the American Right

Advancing Indigenous Peoples’ Rights and Cultures Worldwide

We know that real community protection does not criminalize us or our neighbors. This UUA article is in response to concerns and questions raised around congregations facing harm for living their values.
A digital resource that envisions the end of policing as we know it, replaced by something more beautiful and peaceful.
Calling the police often escalates situations, puts people at risk, and leads to violence. Sometimes people feel that calling the police is the only way to deal with problems. But we can build trusted networks of mutual aid that allow us to better handle conflicts ourselves and move toward forms of transformative justice, while keeping police away from our neighborhoods.

Undoing Racism Resources from the UUCSC Racial Justice Committee

Submitted by
Jean Bowen, Chair

Native Voices, PBS Series Native America

in partnership with Tomaquag Museum created these three short films


First Peoples Rhode Tour

Submttted by Loren Spears, Director Tomaquag Museum


Written by Bill Harley, arranged for chorus by Peter Amidon.
“In memory of all who have died and suffered for the color of their skin.
Submitted by Johnnie Rodriguez

Tomaquag Museum

Submitted by Amber Collins.

Just Mercy is a 2019 American legal drama film that tells the true story of Walter McMillian, who, with the help of young defense attorney Bryan Stevenson, appeals his murder conviction. 
 Submitted by Val Follett

From Black Lives UU

 We — those of us at the Movement for Black Lives Convening, along with other Black UUs — created this document to present to our faith the 7 Principles of Black Lives.

Embrace SURJ!

SURJ is a national network of groups and individuals working to undermine white supremacy and to work for racial justice. Through community organizing, mobilizing, and education, SURJ moves white people to act as part of a multi-racial majority for justice with passion and accountability.

Ibram X. Kendi speaks about his book, How to be an  Anti-racist.

Submitted by Etta Zasloff


In case you missed …
Sunday, October 18, 2020

Recorded Live

T.A.S.K Facebook Page

Submitted by Etta Zasloff

Submitted by Johnnie Rodriguez


Taking A Collective Breath: Deepening our alignment with the Movement for Black Lives, a five-session series built around the elements of the BREATHE Act and created in a collaboration between Side With Love and UUSC. 

Submitted by Rev. DL Helfer

GA 2020  Approved Responsive Resolutions

Full text of all three here.

1-Widening the Circle: Establishing Ongoing Intersectional Accountability Commission and Sunsetting the JTWTC

2-Supporting and Investing In Youth and Young Adults in Unitarian Universalism

3-The Pandemic: A Religious Response

Submitted by Rev. DL Helfer