Emma Dabiri and Beverly Daniel Tatum

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Join 5x15 with Emma Dabiri and Beverly Daniel Tatum

Beverly Daniel Tatum
Why Are All the Black Kids Sitting Together in the Cafeteria?

Beverly Daniel Tatum, PhD, is president emerita of Spelman College and in 2014 received the Award for Outstanding Lifetime Contribution to Psychology, the highest honor presented by the American Psychological Association. She lives in Atlanta, Georgia.

Why Are All the Black Kids Sitting Together in the Cafeteria? And Other Conversations About Race has been a mainstay on the bookshelves of American readers since 1998. This evergreen bestseller is essential reading for anyone interested in understanding the dynamics of race.


Emma Dabiri
What White People Can Do Next

Emma Dabiri is an Irish-Nigerian academic, activist, broadcaster and teaching fellow in the Africa department at SOAS and a Visual Sociology PhD researcher at Goldsmiths. Her 2019 debut Don’t Touch My Hair, (Penguin) was an Irish Times Bestseller and published to critical and commercial acclaim. The book also inspired a national conversation about race and hair and has led to changing regulations in schools and in the British army.

A regular broadcaster on the BBC, Emma presented 'Back in Time Brixton' (BBC2), 'Britain's Lost Masterpieces' (BBC4), as well as the sociological experiment 'Is Love Racist?' (Ch4). Most recently, she hosted Radio 4's critically-acclaimed documentary 'Journeys into Afro-futurism’.


Georgina Lawton
interviews

Georgina Lawton is a 'twentysomething' journalist and speaker. A former Guardian Weekend columnist, she is now a freelancer contributor for the paper, and also writes for a number of other publications such as: The Independent, Stylist, gal-dem, Travel + Leisure, VICE, Time Out London and more. She is also a broadcaster and host of the Audible podcast The Secrets In Us.

Raceless, Georgina's first book, is both the compelling personal account of a young women seeking her own story amid devastating family secrets, and a fascinating, challenging and essential examination of racial identity in modern Britain. Listed as a 'Best Book of 2021' in: the Evening Standard, Cosmopolitan, the Guardian, the Observer, the Sunday Times, Foyles, the Press Association, i paper, the Mirror, the Express, the Mirror, Next Big Idea Club and Bustle.


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