August 7-8 and 9-10, 2015
Click on poster for details.
Thursday, December 4, 2014 6:00 pm
Joseph Meyerhoff Symphony Hall Theatre, 1212 Cathedral St. Baltimore, Md. 21201
October 6, 2014
Join us for a screening of Cracking the Codes: The System of Racial Inequity, a film that explores the difficulty of talking about race in a meaningful way, and a community dialogue with filmmaker and racial justice educator Shakti Butler.
This event is part of OSI-Baltimore’s Talking About Race series, co-sponsored by the Enoch Pratt Free Library, Annie E. Casey Foundation, Baltimore Racial Justice Action, and YWCA Greater Baltimore.
The event is free and open to the public.
We are grateful to the Murthy Law Firm for its support of this series.
August 1st and 2nd, 2014
February 13, 2014
Everything you eat and drink will contribute to Out For Justice’s mission.
February 27, 2014
Would you like previously incarcerated people to pay taxes? Get on the bus with Out For Justice to go to Annapolis to support previously incarcerated citizens to successfully return to their communities.
December 12, 2013
The campaign to raise Maryland’s minimum wage is heating up and Communities United is in the thick of it! We are organizing low wage workers to press the MD General Assembly to increase the minimum to $10.10 per hour via legislation in 2014.
October 21, 2013
Morgan State University’s
Institute for Urban Research
Worth a Thousand Words: Media Imaging and the Black Male Experience
September 12, 2013
Is the Faith Community Still Committed to Economic Justice and Civil Rights?
March 9th, 2013 Symposium
9:00 am – 4:00 pm at Soujourner-Douglass College.
ASK YOUR LOCAL LIBRARY TO ORDER IT!
As the book Race, Class, Power, and Organizing in East Baltimore: Rebuilding Abandoned Communities in America boldly documents: “We rarely acknowledge the history of racism and classism as reasons for urban poverty and decay in U.S. cities. Usually we blame the current residents for deterioration. Seldom do we consider the role of developers in contributing to future urban decay, benefiting from it through public:private development projects. Usually we see them as “saving” a neighborhood’s residents from themselves. And seldom do we include the residents of the area in the process of rebuilding their community. Usually we remove the people, rebuild the place, and invite people with power—from a different race and class—to live, work, and play in the renewed community. And we do all this without ever addressing the root causes of poverty in the process of rebuilding a healthy community.”
Using this compelling history and current story of rebuilding an abandoned community in Baltimore -through displacement of more than 1000 low-income and poor African American families through eminent domain- as a departure point, this one day symposium envisioned a path forward to more equitable and sustainable redevelopment practices.
Social Health Concepts & Practices, Baltimore Racial Justice Action, Sojourner-Douglass College & Red Emma’s
Marisela Gomez, M.D., Author of Race, Class Power & Organizing in East Baltimore