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Dr. Bernice King, daughter of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. introduces Rev. Dr. William J. Barber, II, architect of the Forward Together Moral Monday Movement, who delivers a powerful message for the day called, "The Danger of America's Misdiagnosis of Terrorism, Violence, and Injustice Necessitates a Moral Revival" at the 48th Annual Martin Luther King, Jr. Commemorative Service at Ebenezer Baptist Church in Atlanta.
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ABOUT FUSION FILMS
Fusion Films is a non-profit video production company that provides broadcast quality video services to non-profit organizations at a discounted rate. It’s primary focus is documenting progressive movements, actions and events for the purpose of furthering those causes and recording them for the historic record. The work of Fusion Films has been featured on television networks such as PBS and MSNBC and has garnered millions of individual views online.
"These Funerals Must Stop!" | Rev. Dr. William J. Barber, II
January 1st, 2016 - Rev. Dr. William J. Barber, II delivers a short but powerful and emotional plea to stop the senseless deaths in black communities across America.
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To get a more in-depth look, feel free to rent or purchase the special 33-minute discussion edition designed for church, education and others discussion groups, or rent or purchase a 66-minute extended edition.
Southern workers in the third Reconstruction
Including a condensed 33-minute Discussion Version (designed for church, education and discussion groups) and an in-depth 65-minute Extended Edition, Rev. Dr. William J. Barber, II provides a historical and theological context for this powerful Movement. In addition, exciting strike footage and powerful personal testimonies will have you both chanting and crying as the story of why the fight for $15 an hour and the right to form unions is vital to the well-being of Southern Workers.
Fast-food workers, home-healthcare workers, childcare workers, adjunct professors and others in low-income professions are joining what has now become a worldwide fight for the decent human right to make a living wage and have protections on the job. On this Special Edition DVD, veteran Moral Monday film documentation Eric Preston takes his camera into the homes and lives of workers in the southern United States as they share their struggles both on and off the job.
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Doing Our Work is a monthly series sponsored by the Greensboro Community City Working Group and Guilford Anti-Racism Alliance that brings in local experts to present and lead dialogue on concepts to help residents develop a firmer understanding of the roots and nature of racial inequity, and what we can do about it together.
If you would like to sign up to for more information, to keep up to date on events, or to help with district dialogues and/or town hall meetings and other related events, please click HERE to submit a contact form.
What Needs to Change: A Conversation on Policing and Race with Michelle Alexander
February 24th, 2016 - In the wake of racial tensions with Police in cities across America, Author, Professor and Civil Rights Advocate Michelle Alexander joins Mayor Nancy Vaughn, Rev. Nelson Johnson and Dr. Timothy Tyson for a discussion on race and policing and how to improve the relationship in Greensboro, North Carolina.
Doing Our Work Introductory Gathering
June 22nd, 2015 - Local residents of Greensboro, North Carolina gather to discuss race, racial inequality and the work to end racism in their city.
Doing Our Work Session 1: Origins of the Concept of "Race"
October 5th, 2015 - Bay Love, Director of Development for the Civil Rights Museum in Greensboro, North Carolina, leads a discussion on where the concept of "race" originated. The "Doing Our Work" monthly series brings together local experts to present and lead dialogue on concepts to help develop a firmer understanding of roots and nature of racial inequity, and what we can do about it together.
Doing Our Work Session 2: Implicit Bias
November 2nd, 2015 - Dr. Claire Morse of the Guilford Anti-Racism Alliance, leads a discussion on implicit bias, what it is and how we can identify it when it comes to race. The "Doing Our Work" monthly series brings together local experts to present and lead dialogue on concepts to help develop a firmer understanding of roots and nature of racial inequity, and what we can do about it together.
Doing Our Work Session 3: Race and Wealth
December 7th, 2015 - In the third session of the Doing Our Work Series, Professors Larry Morse and Bob Williams discuss the history of race and wealth in America, the growing income inequality, and how wealth is systemically designed to benefit a certain class of people.
Doing Our Work Session 4: Race and Education
February 1st, 2016 - In this fourth edition of the Doing Our Work series, Dr. Misti William, Julie Burke and Wanda Hunter discuss the effects of systematic racism in North Carolina's educational systems.
Doing Our Work Session 5: Race and Law Enforcement
March 7th, 2016 - Lewis Pitts, a Greensboro resident with 43 years of experience as a civil rights lawyer, provides an overview of the role of law enforcement to maintain White Supremacy from Slavery to the New Jim Crow right up to today’s police killings. Using examples from Greensboro, the importance of building resistance through a popular united front centered on the simple imperative of Truth Telling.
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