GEO 11: Lessons for Today from Black Like Me
Fifty years ago this November John Howard Griffin’s Black Like Me stunned white America with a truth it did not want to see: a virulent, soul-killing racism against African people was rampant within this reputed “democracy.” This issue of GEO explores the legacy of Griffin's work and its significance today.
- Introduction: Lessons for Today from Black Like Me by Ajowa Nzinga Ifateyo, editor
- Encountering John Howard Griffin by Robert Bonazzi
- A Modern American Classic by Robert Bonazzi
- Fifty Years with Black Like Me by Dan Robertson
- Afterword, from the 50th Anniversary Edition of Black Like Me by Robert Bonazzi (pdf)
- A Confused Southern Boy Becoming What he Oughtn’t by Michael Johnson
- Let's honor John Howard Griffin's Work by Actively Exploring and Acting on Unconscious Racism by Ajowa Nzinga Ifateyo
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- 2: Building Regional Solidarity Economy Networks-NEW!
- 1: Expanding the Reach of Food Co-ops
- 18: The Southern Cooperative Movement
- 17: Scaling-Up the Cooperative Movement
- 16: Intentional Communities and Solidarity Economics
- 15: Advancing the Development of Worker Co-ops-ADWC 2013
- 14: The Anniversary Issue
- 13: The Frank Lindenfeld Memorial
- 12: International Year of the Cooperative
- 11: Lessons for Today from "Black Like Me"
- 10: Occupy! Connect! Create!
- 9: Collective Action: Research, Practice and Theory
- 8: Worker Cooperative Development Models
- 7: The Cooperative Advantage
- 6: Inter-cooperation is Key
- 5: Education For Economic Liberation
- 4: Land, Food, Childcare, Laundry, and a Book
- 3: Worker Cooperative Replication
- 2: Strengthening the Movement
- 1: Grassroots Democracy In Action