What You Can Do

Where to Start

Listen and Learn

Within the process of reconciliation, the ability to listen is an essential skill. Racism is an intense and a deeply complex issue. So often our assumptions of others and of their experiences can prohibit us from learning about their experiences with prejudice and systematic racism. The first step in the process is to slow down and learn to listen to those around you.

Attend our events

Throughout the year, Solidarity Cabinet hosts various events that seek to educate and engage the issues within systematic racism while also providing a place to connect for those who are passionate about racial reconciliation.

With our programming we seek:

  • To host events that will connect both students and faculty with others who are committed to the issue of racial reconciliation and who will continue to keep the conversation going on campus.
  • To host events that will create an awareness of current issues while also engaging in the complexities of the history of racism within our society.

Doing Your Own Research

Students on Campus

Students on campus would love to talk with you. See who we are (Solidarity Cabinet).

Books & Articles

  • "White Privilege: Unpacking the Invisible Knapsack," Peggy McIntosh
  • "Why are all the Black Kids Sitting Together in the Cafeteria?" Beverly Tatum
  • The Heart of Racial Justice.” Brenda Salter McNeil and Rick Richardson
  • The Inequality Reader
  • “This Side of Heaven.” Edited by Robert J. Priest and Alvaro L. Nieves
  • "Divided by Faith", Michael Emerson
  • "White like Me: Reflections on Race from a Privileged Son", Tim Wise
  • "America's Original Sin: A Study Guide on White Racism Sojourners," Sojourners
  • "Racial Conflict and Healing," Andrew Sung Park
  • "The Heart of Whiteness: Confronting Race, Racism, and White Privilege," Robert Jensen
  • "Uprooting Racism: How White People Can Work for Racial Justice," Paul Kivel


  • Race: The Power of an Illusion
  • Eyes on the Prize