0 All Booked All Booked All Booked 4400 Examining the Private/Public Histor(ies) of Inequity https://wsuu.org/?event=examining-the-private-public-histories-of-inequity&event_date=2019-03-17&reg=1 https://www.paypal.com/cgi-bin/webscr 2019-03-17

Examining the Private/Public Histor(ies) of Inequity


2019-03-17 13:00 2019-03-17 15:00 America/Los_Angeles Examining the Private/Public Histor(ies) of Inequity

Where is complicity, and how far down does it go?  What is redemption and how can our healing begin? Film Screening and Discussion: “In the feature documentary Traces of the Trade: A Story from the Deep North, ten members of the DeWolf family, including filmmaker Katrina Browne, discover that their New England ancestors were the largest slave-trading family in U.S. history. They retrace the Triangle Trade, begin to grapple with the legacy of their family, and the entire North, in slavery and the slave trade, and gain a powerful new perspective on the black/white divide.” About Cecelia Hayes: Cecelia Hayes is the equity social justice and engagement manager for the Department of Executive Services, King County. She advises senior department leadership on translating business strategy and objectives into attainable goals and plans that are aligned with King County’s goals for diversity, equity, racial justice, and inclusion.  She served nine years as a full-time faculty member, specializing in African American Cultural Studies in the department of sociology at Northeastern Illinois University, Chicago, IL.  She a founding member of Black UU’s of the Pacific Northwest, and part of the Westside UU community. Leader/Facilitator: Cecelia Hayes Contact Info: BettyDrpr@gmail.com Day/Date(s)/Time: Sunday, March 17 Time: 1–3 p.m. Location: Fireside Class Limit: None Registration Deadline: None

Fireside Room, Westside UU Congregation, 7141 California Ave SW, Seattle, WA 98136, USA

Where is complicity, and how far down does it go?  What is redemption and how can our healing begin?

Film Screening and Discussion: “In the feature documentary Traces of the Trade: A Story from the Deep North, ten members of the DeWolf family, including filmmaker Katrina Browne, discover that their New England ancestors were the largest slave-trading family in U.S. history. They retrace the Triangle Trade, begin to grapple with the legacy of their family, and the entire North, in slavery and the slave trade, and gain a powerful new perspective on the black/white divide.”

About Cecelia Hayes: Cecelia Hayes is the equity social justice and engagement manager for the Department of Executive Services, King County. She advises senior department leadership on translating business strategy and objectives into attainable goals and plans that are aligned with King County’s goals for diversity, equity, racial justice, and inclusion.  She served nine years as a full-time faculty member, specializing in African American Cultural Studies in the department of sociology at Northeastern Illinois University, Chicago, IL.  She a founding member of Black UU’s of the Pacific Northwest, and part of the Westside UU community.

Leader/Facilitator: Cecelia Hayes

Contact Info: BettyDrpr@gmail.com

Day/Date(s)/Time: Sunday, March 17

Time: 1–3 p.m.

Location: Fireside

Class Limit: None

Registration Deadline: None