Reflections from the two-and-a-half-day Square One Project Roundtable in Detroit.
All too often media outlets use language that eclipses the humanity of community members lost to violence.
With the end of this summer, we must double down on solutions that are already making our communities safer.
One of Mashable's “17 books every activist should read in 2019”
In the eloquent tradition of Bryan Stevenson’s Just Mercy, an award-winning leader in the movement to end mass incarceration takes on the vexing problem of violent crime.
Common Justice’s Executive Director Danielle Sered was featured on the podcast Decarceration Nation to talk about her new book, Until We Reckon. In the interview, Danielle discusses how our country should be radically re-imagining our broken criminal justice system and the critical role restorative justice will play in moving towards decarceration.
In the New York Times, Scholar, Activist and Professor Michelle Alexander writes about the importance of having honest conversation about facing violent crime, providing survivors support they truly need, and praises Danielle Sered's book, Until We Reckon: Violence, Mass Incarceration, and a Road to Repair.
Common Justice’s Executive Director, Danielle Sered, was recently featured on both Democracy Now and the Brian Lehrer Show discussing her new book, Until We Reckon: Violence, Mass Incarceration, and a Road to Repair.
With the 2020 Democratic presidential primary heating up, we are already seeing criminal justice as one of the most controversial and important issues in progressive circles.
In this episode of the AFROPUNK Solution Sessions, the podcast focuses on understanding the prison system and its disproportionate effect on black and brown people, ultimately continuing the legacy of slavery.