For three hours at CLUES, a few hundred people expressed, in a burst of artful ways, their love for their Latinx community and gone-not-gone loved ones, and about the thin lines between this world and the afterworld.
“SEEN” is presented by the criminal justice reform/storytelling project We Are All Criminals in collaboration with the Minnesota Prison Writing Workshop.
The Saint Paul & Minnesota Foundations’ Facing Race Awards have been acknowledging anti-racism activists in Minnesota since 2007.
In a meeting room at the Danish American Center, members of the Minnesota Youth Climate Strike huddled up to change the world.
KMOJ connects in a way that only community radio can, providing as it does a listening experience wherein the deejays speak directly to you, the listener, complete with the freedom to voice their opinions about life and the news of the day.
Exactly how much tribal members could receive is still undecided. The final amount and other policy specifics will need to be solidified before the resolution goes into effect on Oct. 1.
IndiaFest in words and photos.
An independent association with no affiliation to Boy Scouts or Girl Scouts, the organization teaches traditional style scouting and emphasizes community service.
Janssen Hang, a co-founder of HAFA, will will step into the executive director role on Sept. 22.
“I feel like a lot of young folks don’t have a voice at decision-making processes, and we need that voice,” said Kong Xiong, co-founder of Hmong Americans for Justice.
“Collective Joy” is the theme of this year’s FLOW Northside Arts Crawl, a three-day celebration of the arts in North Minneapolis that opened Thursday at various venues and continues Friday through Saturday.
“My experience has been amazing, but it is a struggle,” said Wendy Puckett. “You’ve got to find the money out there and be committed. … This event is great, because we can network and meet a lot of people in the same position.”
Hosted by siblings Cole Premo and Leah Lemm, members of the Mille Lacs Band of Ojibwe, the podcast aims to pierce through the mainstream “doom and gloomy” narrative about Native Americans.
The rally, which was organized by three Somali-American women, drew well over 100 supporters, including a bevy of elected DFL officeholders, representatives from local labor unions and even Amazon tech workers from Seattle.
MinnPost took in the celebration, in words and photos.
Groundbreaking for a new Wakan Tipi Center, a gathering space to educate visitors about the history of the area, is set for this fall.
“It’s an important speech,” said Augsburg University professor and historian William Green. “I think people should read it …. It provides a different view of what that moment in history meant to hundreds of thousands of Americans.”
Saturday’s Somali Independence Day Festival is the largest of its kind in North America, and kicked off a week’s worth of events.
The Bethune Park celebration on Saturday in Minneapolis will be just one of several Juneteenth events planned around the state.
“When we start to talk about trauma, usually we’re talking about something personally that happened to you, but I started to see the traumatic effects of white supremacy,” said Resmaa Menakem.