How to Help Students at ‘Diversity’ Courses: What to Do When You Need Help

On this week’s episode of “Justice for Junior,” a podcast that explores how to help students in your school or college feel included and valued, we’ll hear from two former student activists who were part of the #NoDiversityDay movement, and a survivor of rape and sexual assault.

We’ll also explore how you can make a difference in the world with your classroom and campus life.

In this episode, we hear from:The Black Lives Matter movement is growing, and it’s creating a new way of thinking and acting on issues that impact the lives of many Black people.

This includes challenging white supremacy and the criminal justice system, using art to change the way we see ourselves and our bodies, and using art in our classrooms to help build our communities and fight racism and sexism.

We’re looking at how students are using art and art education in classrooms and community centers across the country to build strong communities of allies, and how this has been the biggest change for Black students.

What are some ways you can be a part of that?

When we were young, we thought of art as an activity that would make us feel good, and we used it in our classroom to create some kind of social good.

We would paint on the walls and we would have the kids sit in the corners and talk.

We were very disconnected from the world and we were not taught how to interact in our own communities.

When we were growing up, we were more aware of the racism and violence that we experienced in our neighborhoods.

And when we got out, we felt isolated.

We didn’t have friends or families to talk to, and that was the hardest thing for us to deal with.

But now that we have the tools to be better connected to our communities, it’s easier to get to know each other, to connect with our neighbors, and to understand that we are not alone in our struggles.

And that can have a huge impact on how we feel, how we look at the world, and the way that we act.

When we’re learning to read, write, or understand a language, it can be extremely hard to know what to say and how to say it.

For example, when you’re in school, it feels like everything is so much more formalized, and if you have to talk with your teacher, you can barely get to the point of saying what you want to say.

But when you can learn to write and read, it opens up a world of possibilities for the writing and reading of texts and for the creation of art.

The same goes for understanding music.

I have a friend who has a piano and she plays a lot of classical music.

It’s a very different experience from playing a piano.

It takes some getting used to.

I think we’re just starting to understand what the joy of music is, and this is just part of it.

How do you think Black students are being impacted by the #nodiversityday movement?

When I was a student activist, I was taught by people like Arturo Carrasco, who said that when we start seeing Black people being celebrated, we’re making ourselves vulnerable to being victimized by those who are oppressing us.

And if we see Black people celebrating Black people, then that means that we’re all vulnerable to racism and discrimination.

We have to recognize that when people celebrate us, we are being celebrated for who we are.

When people celebrate Black people and Black lives, it means that they are celebrating Black lives and Black people are celebrating black lives.

This is an issue of how we value each other and we need to have a conversation about how to respect each other.

When people celebrate the Black Lives movement, they are also celebrating the Black women who are dying and Black kids who are living in poverty.

And it is important to recognize this because we are all living in different ways, and our stories are different.

We need to learn to see each other as people and as allies.

When you see Black women celebrating Black women, you are saying, that’s what Black women are.

We are a vibrant and thriving community and we can all be proud of that.

But if you’re seeing Black kids celebrating Black kids, you’re saying, I don’t want to see Black kids celebrated.

When Black students celebrate Black kids it is showing Black people that we can be more than just our own group.

It is saying that Black kids can be part of our lives.

How do you know that your students are celebrating the lives and stories of Black people?

We know that when Black students in schools are celebrating, it is telling us that we live in a community that can be inclusive.

When a Black student is celebrating Black students, it shows that Black people can be successful and safe.

And I think that’s really important because sometimes we’re taught in schools that when you are successful and secure, you don’t care about Black lives.

We’re taught that we don’t matter. So it