Race Through the Forest: Debunking Diversity 

"This site started as the brainchild of 15 people engaged in a Wake Forest University sociology course called Race and Ethnic Relations. Some of the primary organizing themes in our journey this semester include the shifting construction of race in US history, theoretical explanations for persistent racial inequality, and the promises and limitations in our movement toward racial equity.

We created this website as a way not only to acknowledge the prevalence of racial injustice in the United States, but to explore how race and racial inequality are recreated and perpetuated at our own institution, Wake Forest University. We did this by analyzing data and statistics, conducting interviews, and examining the history of Wake Forest. While the Office of Diversity & Inclusion works to relieve some racial tensions on campus, this website seeks to highlight how persistent racial inequalities shape the academic and social experiences of Wake Forest students and the overall university narrative."

Elle.com: Read This Before You March: A Syllabus to Contextualize the Women's March on Washington

From foundational history to up-to-the-minute activist texts, your complete pre-March reading list.

Elle.com: A Comprehensive Syllabus for Solange's 'A Seat at the Table'

The physical syllabus can be found here.

Medium: What do we see here?

The intimate observation of the attendees at the Inauguration and Women’s March

Using Format