This year we have several offerings designed for people with different levels of experience and knowledge of anti-racism. These workshops are marked with *. Please carefully consider the level of workshops you choose to attend. We are using the White Privilege Conference categories and definitions to help you determine which workshop will be the best fit.
These workshops are appropriate for individuals who have little or no knowledge about privilege, anti-racism, oppression, and intercultural issues. These workshops stress fundamental concepts and approaches, and offer participants time to grapple with this new information in a supportive environment. Individuals who have just begun to learn about privilege, racism and other intercultural issues are the target audience for beginner workshops. See #28 The Three A’s of Antiracism, #103 Color Brave Conversation: White Friends Look at Privilege
These workshops are appropriate for individuals who have a working knowledge of privilege, antiracism, oppression, and intercultural issues. These workshops stress the interconnection between fundamental concepts and new knowledge, techniques, methodologies, and skills. Individuals who are seeking to discover what to do with their new knowledge about privilege; racism, etc. are the target audience for intermediate workshops. See #16 Movement and Mindfulness, #28 The Three A’s of Antiracism, and #103 Color Brave Conversation: White Friends Look at Privilege
These workshops are appropriate for individuals who are educators, facilitators, practitioners and leaders in areas of cultural diversity, and who have a highly developed understanding of privilege, anti-racism, oppression, and intercultural issues. These workshops offer ways in which advanced participants can deepen their knowledge through high impact experiential activities and acquaintance with new theories. Also, these workshops offer advanced practitioners ways to share insights, refine their knowledge, and sharpen their already-developed skills. See #5 Challenging Ethnic and Racial Divisions