Mutual problems, mutual aid.
So, how do we each help our society to become more fully inclusive for all of us, and to respond to the human need for aid, to all of us?
I believe that attention to shared histories of cooperation may provide part of an answer. I started a note about that, a few years ago, in my book Stayed on Freedom’s Call:
“…burdens while being subject to rather different cultural and ethnic constraints, it
seems only natural that alliances would form between the two communities to
facilitate resistance to their mutual oppression. Such alliances would inspire
communities to cooperate to make positive changes for the benefit of all
citizens. And cooperate they did, both in private and in public….
So, it turns out that I might have needed to explain a bit more about that shared oppression mentioned on this page. Some fresh reviews would help me decide that specific.
Page fouteen was last week…
1.) What are your thoughts on shared humanity as a mandate for alliances?
2.) Share them with us in the comments, here, please.
3.) Share your thoughts on how continuing empathy-building cooperation might help, or hinder, inclusive thinking.
4.) Write a story, post or tweet that uses those thoughts.
Dear Readers, ideas on learning, especially multiple #LanguageLearning, on-going education and empathy-building, to #EndPoverty, #EndHomelessness, #EndMoneyBail & achieve freedom for All HumanKind?
Support our key #PublicDomainInfrastructure & #StopSmoking at least for CCOVID-19:
2. #ProBono legal aid and Education,
3. #UniversalHealthCare, and
4. good #publictransport
Read, Write -one can add Stayed on Freedom’s Call via this
GoodReads button: , Vote, Teach and Learn (Lesson Plan Book):
Peace ! שָׁלוֹם
the year, 2021 CE = year 12021 HE
Baby Acres: a Vision of a Better World (posts listed at bottom of page…)
Stayed on Freedom’s Call
includes two ‘imagination-rich’ walking tours, with songs, of Washington, DC. New interviews and research are woven into stories of old struggles shared by both the Jewish and African-American communities in the capital city.
Shared histories are explored from a new perspective of cultural parallels and parallel institution-building which brought the two communities together culturally and historically.
Shira Destinie Jones by ShiraDest is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 4.0 International License.