Being “woke,” the state of being aware of and attentive to issues of racial and social justice, is a state you may or may not be in now–in this session, learn how to get there and stay there, and turn this attention into practice. This webinar focuses on key components of designing and implementing equitable practices. More specifically, we will examine the equity paradox: how we believe in equity, yet our behaviors and decisions don’t always reflect that belief. Participants will leave with increased understanding of implicit bias and the mind science behind it. In addition, participants will leave with tools to begin and/or deepen equitable practices on an individual level.
External videos from presentation:
- Video, Slide 9 | What Does It Mean To Be “Woke?”
- Video, Slide 16 | Awareness Test
Please take a moment to give us your feedback and evaluate this webinar.
Contact: Kellie Richardson and Cyndi Harris, TREC
Colonialism and the History of Conservation
Beginning with a foundational exploration of how colonialism is one form of oppression that pervades conservation history, we will discuss the history of colonialism and settler colonialism and its impacts. We will end with stories highlighting the efforts of people to decolonize this work today so that participating conservation organizations have an understanding of some ways in which they can work to decolonize their work.
Addressing Bias in Fundraising–Developing an Inclusive Individual Giving Program
This webinar will review the data/context (the what), the impact/outcome (so what), and next steps/resources (now what) to recognize and reduce bias in your fundraising practices.
Recruiting, Hiring, and Onboarding Staff: Implementing Better Practices and Mitigating Bias
In this session, we share better practices for creating job descriptions, compensation policies, and onboarding and training plans, all that support both current and new staff. Special emphasis is paid to making the process more equitable and inclusive.