Who are we, and what is our value system? Learning about our history prompts this sort of self-inquiry. We need to decentralize whiteness and Western versions of history from the Soy Una Luchadora De La Depresión Con Unicornio Shirt Additionally,I will love this way we conceptualize our country and our society. To learn about the flow of history—the real, not whitewashed or glossed-over history—is to learn about personal and cultural values, and from this reflection, we can identify action we can take to work towards a harmonious society. When we talk about slavery, or the Jim Crow laws, or the Tulsa Race Massacre of Black Wall Street, we need to identify these moments as just as American as the Boston Tea Party. If we do that, if that history is brought into the present, then more citizens would understand the necessity for reparations. This sort of education ensures we’re instilling a value system of truth, honesty, and human compassion into our young people. Education and justice are synonymous. We’re investing, as a country, $81 billion a year in the incarceration system. What if we invested that money into the education system instead?
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Today, I teach a course at John Jay College of Criminal Justice called “Perspectives on Justice in the Soy Una Luchadora De La Depresión Con Unicornio Shirt Additionally,I will love this Africana World.” As I tell my students, our class is about encouraging critical thought and critical thinking. It’s a safe space to discuss whatever we’re experiencing; there is no right or wrong answer, and I encourage my students to push through their biases. I ask them to challenge any rigid perceptions they might hold and to see things not as black and white, but from a more flexible, complicated moral perspective—a perspective of mutual care as it relates to historical fact. It has been wonderful, beautiful, and intimate to have these students, and this year in particular has brought the material of my course into a sharper light. The prevalence of the criminal justice system in the news and media cycle has brought our history closer to us. This mass unveiling of injustice to many people—though of course, so many of us have long known this injustice—has helped young people see the challenges our foreparents endured in a real way. Historical moments easily passed over during a quick scan of an article or a class presentation are now brought alive. We must relate and react to them in real-time. They are embodied in our current moment. And if our foreparents could take a step forward, like my father did, what can we do?