Why we need to teach students about diversity and power, not just ‘let them have their fun’

We have a long way to go, but I’m seeing a real movement towards change.

This week I was talking to a group of young people in our local community about why we should be teaching young people about diversity, power, and community in a way that isn’t just about ‘letting them have fun’.

They were very supportive and it was inspiring to see so many young people talking about their own experiences of racism and inequality and what we as young people can do about it.

The first thing they told me was that they wanted to start an online discussion about race and social justice.

They said that there were a number of groups of people in their area who they felt were being oppressed by the same racism and sexism that they were facing.

So they wanted their voices heard and to learn how to become part of the solution.

The group that I was speaking to was making a name for themselves by using their online presence to create a platform to talk about their experiences of oppression, including how they came to believe that the only way to end racism was through change. 

One of the people who had this experience told me that she had a feeling that she was being unfairly targeted.

In a recent interview, she said that she felt that she should be given the opportunity to have a voice, but she couldn’t tell people that because it would be a double-edged sword.

I believe that this was a case of people wanting to have an outlet for their own voices, but also for a platform where other people can hear and share their experiences.

The conversation I had with them also led to a discussion about how we can create more spaces for students to learn from each other and how to make our communities more diverse.

This can mean different things depending on the context in which we are talking about, but for me, it has to do with being able to talk to others who are not in our immediate community about their issues and challenges. 

The discussion led me to a conversation I have had with a number a young people.

A young woman who I work with at my school has come out as trans.

She has always been very open about her gender identity, and this week she started going to a gender clinic in a local park and spoke about the experience of being trans in a very open way. 

I have been invited to speak at an event where a number women are presenting their experiences with trans issues at a conference.

I’ve seen the reactions I have received from the audience.

The response from the women has been incredibly supportive.

I think the biggest challenge is that they see trans people as a separate issue.

The only way for us to be inclusive of transgender people is to talk more about trans issues. 

In the same way that we need more conversations about race, we need conversations about sexism, we also need to talk a lot about race.

When we talk about race in this country, we often have the same conversations about the history of slavery, racism, and inequality.

It’s important to remember that those issues were rooted in slavery, but racism was also very much present in the US, and it has always existed, but has never been openly addressed.

In fact, it’s been actively defended. 

When we talk more openly about the systemic racism that affects trans people and the other communities of colour, it can be an important way for all of us to make space for one another.

I have been speaking at conferences and in my own school, and I know from conversations I’ve had with young people that we can change the conversation about race without having to start with the same conversation about the issues.

It may seem like it will be easy to start by talking about issues of race, but it takes a lot of courage to speak up and to be heard. 

To see the reactions to these young people from the younger generations is really inspiring.

The fact that they have been able to change the conversations about racism and gender identity has been hugely inspiring. 

As I mentioned before, I believe the best way to change attitudes and understand the impact of racism in the United States is to have conversations with our young people ourselves. 

It’s important that we take on a more visible role in our communities, and that we talk openly about these issues and our experiences. 

Many of us in the media and other spaces are afraid of talking about these things, because of the stigma that comes with speaking about these topics.

But I’m convinced that this conversation will change the way people think about these ideas, and will lead to a more tolerant society that doesn’t treat everyone the same. 

If you would like to speak to someone about this topic, please reach out to me on Facebook or Twitter or by email.