The YouTube video Can Stereotypes Ever Be Good? – Sheila Marie Orfano And Densho by the YouTube channel TED-Ed.
Here is the description for this video:
Explore the model minority stereotype, and discover how it became a label for Asian Americans and is used to enforce racial hierarchies.
In 2007, researchers surveyed 180 teachers to understand if they held stereotypes about their students. The most commonly held opinion was that Asian students were significantly more industrious, intelligent, and gentle. This might seem like a good thing, but treating this stereotype as reality can cause a surprising amount of harm. Sheila Marie Orfano and Densho dig into the model minority myth.
Lesson by Sheila Marie Orfano and Densho, directed by Léon Moh-Cah.
Experience the next chapter of Black horror in this anthology of terrifying tales. Showcasing Black directors and screenwriters, Horror Noire tells six stories written by Tananarive Due and Steven Barnes, Ezra Claytan Daniels, Victor LaValle, Shernold Edwards and Al Letson; featuring racist vampires, supernatural creatures and Satan his damn self. A SHUDDER ORIGINAL
Cast: Lesley-Ann Brandt, Luke James, Erica Ash, Tone Bell, Tony Todd, Peter Stormare, Lenora Crichlow, Rachel True, Brandon Michael Smyth, Sean Patrick Thomas
Marcus Garvey is an interesting and divisive figure in civil rights history. Influenced by the writings of Booker T Washington, he pushed back against the philosophy of the NAACP and W.E.B. Du Bois. On the one hand, he was a passionate and fierce leader who unified the community and worked to fight injustice. On the other hand, he was a separatist to the core, a philosophy that led to him reaching out to the Ku Klux Klan. And that’s never the best sentence to hear. But love him or hate him, there is no denying that he was extremely influential on figures like Malcolm X.
In the wake of the 2020 killing of George Floyd, African-Americans and others mounted ongoing street protests.
But African-Americans living abroad felt the anguish as profoundly as their families and friends back “home.”
Some have chosen to live in Japan, one of the most homogeneous nations in the world. Despite being in a smaller minority in Japan than in their home country, they express feelings of safety and freedom.
Yet, racism in the U.S. still plays a role in their lives. In this short film, several African-Americans living in Japan discuss how their encounters with police and racism in the U.S. played into their decision to live abroad and how leaving the U.S. changed their perceptions of who they are and their connection to the country of their birth.
FEATURING Rivonne Moore; Henry Moreland Seals; Tamru Grant; Ebony Bowens; LaTanya Whitaker; Tyrone Jones II
CREDITS Director/Producer/Cinematographer: Shiho Fukada, Keith Bedford; Editor: Shiho Fukada; Consulting Editor: Marlo Poras; Supervising Producer: Nicole Werbeck; Video Producer: Nikki Birch; Executive Producer: Keith Jenkins; Audio Engineer: James Willetts; Subtitles by Renee Klahr; James Baldwin footage (1963) provided by CriticalPast; Data on shooting deaths as of August 8, 2021, provided by Mapping Police Violence
All that I can remember of this dream is that part of the dream involved some terrible history lesson(s) / stories being told that I had not heard of before, that were mostly focused on some terrible things that happened to some black / African American children in the past, with a focus on some terrible things that happened to them at one or more schools in Louisiana.
In the dream I went to the school or one of the schools in Louisiana to see it for myself, I can not remember the name or which parish or city, maybe the name of the parish started with a T, but I can not remember.