So You Want to be Woke - Content Submission
So You Want to be Woke is a new website meant to educate people about different topics ranging from racial identity to mental health. The goal of the site is to help make it easier to educate people who might not be "woke" on an issue or to even educate yourself. To do this, this site relies on community-submitted content. That's where you can help!
We are always looking for new content to share on this site. This site accepts links to articles, books, and videos, and other types of content. Please only submit content that is publicly available or that you have the rights to. Content is regularly checked and added to the website.
Note: The team has the final decision on what content gets published to the site and may edit descriptions for length/clarity.
For questions and/or to join the team, email
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Social Media Handle/Website Link
If you wish, we will add "Submitted by [Your Name]" and link to a platform of yours of your choice. To do this, submit a url in the format "https://[website].[TLD]" If you wish to submit anonymously, write "N/A"
So You Want to be Woke is organized by topics. Choose a topic that best fits the content you're submitting from the options below. Have an idea for a new section? Email
Example: "Why Are All the Black Kids Sitting Together in the Cafeteria?"
Please describe the content and why it is a good resource for people. Example: Dr. Tatum's book takes a multi-faceted approach to understanding the concept of racial identity. Not only does it showcase what it means to be a person of color in America, it offers solid suggestions for parents and adolescents alike to approach teaching others about their identity and how to educate children of color to understand their identity regardless of the environment they may be raised in.
Include a link to where someone could find the content you're submitting. Examples include online shopping links, Good Reads, and articles. Example:
Is this content intersectional?
Intersectionality is a means to understand the ways in which multiple forms of power can affect marginalized communities (it was originally used to explain the struggles faced by Black women) Learn more about intersectionality and it's role today from Kimberle Crenshaw, the woman who coined the term here:
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