Join us at 11 a.m. Sat., Nov. 16 at Big Mama’s Cafe for the next Doc Club. This will be a discussion of the documentary, available on Netflix, American Factory.
Our next Books After Dark event will take place on Nov. 19 and will be a discussion of White Fragility: Why It’s So Hard for White People to Talk About Racism by Robin DiAngelo.
Books After Dark
6 to 7:30 p.m.
Tuesday, Nov. 19
7th floor conference room, AIM Institute, 1905 Harney St.
For more information and an optional RSVP, see the event on Facebook.
The next Books After Dark event will be a discussion of The Book of Pride: LGBTQ Heroes Who Changed the World by Mason Funk. Join us from 6 to 8 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 15 in the Sweeny Conference Room on the 7th floor of the AIM Institute building, 1905 Harney St. Optional RSVP on Facebook or by emailing email@example.com.
Join us to discuss the importance of the work these women did to make our world a better place. We’ll be discussing Visionary Women by Andrea Barnet from 6 to 7:30 p.m. Tue., Aug. 20 at the LWVGO office in the AIM Institute building, 1905 Harney St.
Book Summary: This is the story of four visionaries who profoundly shaped the world we live in today. Together, these women—linked not by friendship or field, but by their choice to break with convention—showed what one person speaking truth to power can do.
Optional RSVP on Facebook.
Join us from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Sat., Aug. 17 at Big Mama’s Kitchen And Catering, 3223 N 45th St., for our next Documentary Club meeting.
Sustainable is a film about the land, the people who work it and what must be done to sustain it for future generations.
Watch on Netflix ahead of the event, then join us at the Doc Club meeting to discuss. Optional RSVP on Facebook.
Watching documentaries is a great way to learn new things and open your mind to ways to improve our world.
Join us in discussion of Biased: Uncovering the Hidden Prejudice That Shapes What We See, Think, and Do by Jennifer L. Eberhardt, PhD.
You don’t have to be racist to be biased. Unconscious bias can be at work without our realizing it, and even when we genuinely wish to treat all people equally, ingrained stereotypes can infect our visual perception, attention, memory, and behavior. This has an impact on education, employment, housing, and criminal justice. In Biased, with a perspective that is at once scientific, investigative, and informed by personal experience, Jennifer Eberhardt offers us insights into the dilemma and a path forward.
We’re meeting from 6 to 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, July 9 on the 8th floor of the AIM Institute Building at 1905 Harney St.