For Service Providers,
Registrar antes de el 1 de Septiembre – Registracion Tarde: 1er dia de clase
Matrícula en una escala móvil. Becas disponibles en Skolaz el Pobre 'Fondo.
Prensa POBRE es una revista dirigida por la gente pobre y pueblos indígenas de base, sin fines de lucro, organización de artes que se dedica a proporcionar acceso a los medios de communicasion, la educación y el arte a las comunidades de color que luchan con la pobreza, el racismo, la discapacidad, la inmigración y migración, y la penalización en el área de la bahía y más allá.
PeopleSkool at La Raza, Pobreza, Instituto de Justicia en los Medio se centra en enseñar la no colonización, basadas en la comunidad y la comunidad dirigidas por los medios de comunicación, el arte y la organización con los objetivos de crear un acceso para las voces silenciadas, la preservación y el aburguesamiento de las comunidades de–raíces de color y re–orientar el debate sobre la pobreza, la falta de vivienda, la discapacidad, la migración, el encarcelamiento y la raza a nivel local y mundial.
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All workshops are led by Poverty Scholars who have survived poverty, homelessness, violence, profiling, immigration, disability, incarceration, police harassment, domestic violence, etc..
Crumbling the Myth of The Gift — Deconstructing Donor Denial & Dismantling The Non–Profit Industrial Complex... One outcome at a Time!
June 19, 6–7:30pm Juneteenth Opening Ceremony/Performance
RPMJ Resistance in Film Series 7:30–9pm
June 20, 10am–5pm Change sessions– RPMJ Resistance in Film Series 6–9pm
June 21, 10am–4pm Change sessions & Closing Ceremony
A three day intensive seminar, "Revolutionary Change Session" offered by the Race, Poverty and Media Justice Institute (RPMJ) at POOR Magazine. This session is designed for conscious folk with race, class and/or education privilege from across the globe who are interested in exploring. implementing and practicing truly revolutionary expressions of giving, equity sharing and change–making.
How is wealth distributed across the Globe? Who actively decides how and where resources go? And how does one actually de–fund the Non–Profit Industrial Complex. As conscious peoples questioning, working on or actively participating in the just redistribution of resources, it is time to practice a new model of equity– sharing, financial decision–making and resource division.
The Revolutionary Change Session is a three day intensive moment in herstory aimed at cleansing, shaking, enervating, reinvigorating, de–bullshit–izing, un–entangling, bringing you to back to your own truth/spirit and real–ness, life–changing session.
We deconstruct the lies intrinsic in philanthropy, reconstruct the truths of humanity, care–giving, sharing and community and practice a new form of equity sharing we at POOR Magazine call, Revolutionary Giving.
POOR Magazine is proud to introduce a solution to the Non–Profit Industrial Complex and the exclusionary hierarchy of U.S. philanthropy; Revolutionary Giving. As an indigenous people led/poor people led non–profit, grassroots, arts organization we have long been critical of the classist, racist, model of philanthropy that perpetuates the deserving versus undeserving notion of caregiving, service provision and charity.
This notion turns people's pain and struggle into a product, pits the poor against the poorest and ultimately inhibits, silences and destroys the spirit, culture, art, language, and voices of poor people, indigenous people, and cultures of color across the globe. This damaging notion is pervasive in institutions and systems in the US, from the Prison Industrial Complex to the Non–Profit Industrial Complex, from the education system to the welfare System, it is how these harmful systems can continue to operate, it is how these systems can "profit" from our poverty without ever truly working towards change, access to equity, resources, civil, economic and human rights for all.
From POOR Magazine's perspective, we believe that giving and donating for the giver or donor is not a privilege, an option, or a nice idea, rather, it is a duty. A duty of people with class and/or race privilege, to give their time, their surplus income, their equity, and/or their support, towards change for people struggling with poverty in the US and across the globe.
This session explores several aspects of the Western psychological notion of “independence and individuation” and how these concepts shape our frame of sanity and pathology in the ways that individuals, families and communities are evaluated, pathologized, criminalized and treated. In contrast we will present indigenous values of interdependence as a value and model for evaluation, healing and caregiving. Finally this session will present new models of treatment through art, social justice and restoration for families, individuals and elders in poverty.
How do we transform the rigid, linear, mono–generational classroom into a multi–generational, multi–cultural , multi–lingual, space of inclusion, eldership and community where parents and community elders are valued for their scholarship, their languages, cultures and leadership. Conversely, how do we use art and media to promote student and family leadership and community consciousness that not only cultivates powerful teaching and learning but sustains the community around the school in the face of violence, gentrification, border fascism, redevelopment,homelessness and poverty.
In this session we look at the role of US to global “activism”, media production and organizing and the transubstantive errors of cross–class, cross–cultural activism, media production and development.
The worlds of academia, research and media has a rigid notion of who should be heard, what is a scholar and what is considered a valid form of data collection, media production and research. In this section, the poverty, race, disability, youth, migrant and indigenous scholars challenge the rigid concept of the canon, of scholarship itself and who should be heard and recognized.
How do people with resources (money, endowments, trust funds, et al) by default, get to choose who gets funded? How does the role of hundreds of years of colonization, land theft, imperialization and capitalization play into that privilege? How does the mere fact that some people have money make them default “scholars”? In this section we revision poor communities of color as scholars, donor collaborators, co–funders as well as teach new ways for people with privilege to approach truly revolutionary funding and development.
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