Resource Pages

Racial Justice Resources

Updated: December 14, 2021, 11:30 a.m.

Dance/NYC seeks to dismantle white supremacy in dance and amplify the voices and autonomy of the African, Latina/o/x, Asian, Arab, and Native American (ALAANA) community. Please refer to Dance/NYC’s Racial Justice Agenda to learn more about our work. 

Dance/NYC’s vision for a just, equitable, and inclusive dance ecology is short- and long-term and encompasses changes to policy, investments, programs, attitudes, and actions impacting ALAANA artists, cultural workers, and audiences. Dance/NYC recognizes that racial justice does not exist individually or siloed from additional equity areas and interrelated forces of oppression (e.g., disability, immigrant matters, economic justice) in its work nor in the lives of its constituents. Instead, racial justice requires an intersectional* approach that builds upon multiple areas that together create a more just, equitable, and inclusive dance ecology. 

Below you can find a list of anti-racism resources and advocacy action items for how you and your organization can take steps towards  justice, equity, and inclusion. 

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Dance/NYC holds space to mourn the death of Daunte Wright and to acknowledge the continuing violence against Black people at the hands of law enforcement caused by white supremacy. As a team of arts workers we seek to ensure the lives and vitality of Black people and Black culture as an ongoing commitment outside of and during crisis and to work in support of justice in New York City and beyond.

Ways to support Daunte Wright’s family:

  • Donate to a GoFundMe to cover funeral costs and family expenses created by Wright's aunt Kelly Bryant.
  • Participate in a protest, march or vigil. Information compiled via @justiceforgeorgenyc.
  • Support the Brooklyn Center small businesses via GoFundMe organized by MN Teen Activists.

Ways to be in ongoing solidarity:



Dance/NYC Racial Justice Information


Justice, Equity, and Inclusion Partner Resources

For Black Folks


For LGBTQ+ Folks

  • Audre Lorde Project – One of NYC’s longest standing LGBTQ advocacy groups for people of color.
  • Callen Lorde Community Health Center provides sensitive, quality health care and related services for New York’s lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender community
  • Gays and Lesbians Living in a Transgender Society (GLITS) provides post-incarceration support for trans New Yorkers, as well as career training, housing referrals, and clothing referrals
  • Queer Detainment Project assists folks coming out of immigration detention in securing structural, health/wellness, educational, legal, and housing services
  • Marsha P. Johnson Institute - A nonprofit dedicated to protecting and defending the human rights of Black transgender people and continuing the legacy of Marsha P. Johnson
  • Revolutionary Hope: A Conversation Between James Baldwin and Audre Lorde
  • The Ali Forney Center provides LGBTQ young people housing and a continuum of supportive services to help them thrive and prepare them for independent living
  • The Trevor Project provides crisis intervention and suicide prevention services to LGBTQ youth ages 16–25 with their 24/7 helpline
  • Trans Lifeline peer support service run by trans people, for trans and questioning callers, as well as microgrants for trans BIPOC to fund documentation changes


For BIPOC Folks



On Racism, White Supremacy and Anti-Blackness

On Anti-Asian Racism

For Parents and Families 

On Asian Americans and Black Solidarity

On Latino/a/x Experiences and Black Solidarity

On Arab Americans, Afro-Arabs, and Black Solidarity

On Jewish Identity and Whiteness

On Disability and Race



Guided Self-Reflection

Trainings & Consultation



Background Information on Reparations



For Organizations: Recreating Systems

Additional Resource Lists:



Take Action

Celebrate Juneteenth

  • BlkFreedom: 6 Black museums commemorate the 155th anniversary of Juneteenth


Dance/NYC seeks to facilitate the sharing of information and resources to the community during this moment. Dance/NYC bears no responsibility for the accuracy, legality or content of the external sites. Please contact the external site for answers to questions regarding its content.

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