Feedback Form for Homework Set #1 (LASNNY)
Thanks for doing your Homework Set #1! By now you've watched the video on "The Story of Access" by Nelson Stanley about the history of racial segregation and violence from the Civil Rights Movement thru present day, and you've read an article on how to talk about racism. At this point, we invite you to answer the following questions to reflect on what you've learned and how it applies to your work at LASNNY.

All responses are completely confidential and anonymous!

This will probably take 10-30 minutes, depending on how thorough you want to be. There is no way to save a draft of your responses in this form, so if you can't do it all in one sitting please save your responses elsewhere and paste them in this form when you're ready.

Thanks, and we look forward to seeing you soon!
Story of Access: Your Response
In five words or less, how would you describe your physical, emotional, or other reactions to the documentary film directed by Stanley Nelson?
Clear selection
Story of Access: Stereotype Threat
Stanley Nelson's video highlights the implicit bias and dangers targeting people of color just for existing in and navigating through the public sphere. One way we see this play out is in "stereotype threat," which is a situation in which people are or feel themselves to be at risk of conforming to stereotypes about their social group (e.g., being perceived as untrustworthy). What was one example of stereotype threat mentioned in the film that stood out to you or spoke to you most, and why?
Story of Access: Legal Services Work
Drawing from your own experiences and from what you learned by watching the film, think critically and share about how structural, organizational, and interpersonal racism impact your efforts (individually and as LASNNY) to provide free legal services to low-income people of color.
Let's Talk About Racism: Getting Started
How much do you need to know about race, privilege, oppression, racism, white supremacy, or anything else before you would feel confident engaging in meaningful and thoughtful conversations about race equity? (Check all that apply)
Let's Talk About Racism: Fears
What are your greatest fears about engaging in honest dialogue about race, racism, privilege, oppression, white supremacy, etc.?
Let's Talk About Racism: Hopes
What are your sincere hopes about engaging in honest dialogue about race, racism, privilege, oppression, white supremacy, etc.?
Let's Talk About Racism: Bridging the Gap
What are some techniques, practices, and strategies you can employ to bridge the gap between your fears and your hopes when engaging in these important and difficult topics? (Hint: recall the reading for this homework for ideas)
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