Race Relations Dialogue
Diverse races listening, talking, learning and doing … together!
Our next meeting will be Thursday, April 13th at 7 pm. Further information will be announced here well before the meeting. Join us and be part of the solution!
What is Race Relations Dialogue?
Race Relations Dialogue (RRD) is just a group of diverse people – friends and neighbors from all walks of life and all ethnic and faith groups – who gather monthly to discuss and improve race relations in their area. RRD creates opportunities for open, cordial and courageous conversation for the purposes of reducing or eliminating from American society bias, discrimination, intimidating behavior and hostility towards minorities and fostering understanding and appreciation of all people.
RRD meets to study issues of race and to nurture bonds of interracial friendship and cooperation. Programs include appropriate internet videos and speakers from the community and are aimed at awareness and consciousness raising. Through small and large group discussion participants explore together how to understand and communicate on the subjects of race and race relations.
RRD is guided by a diverse volunteer Board elected by the members.
RRD does not practice or tolerate discrimination on the basis of sex, age, race, color, national origin, religion, or disability.
RRD has no membership requirements and no dues. All are welcome!
To work toward eliminating from the local community bias, discrimination, intimidation and hostility toward people of color and all minorities.
To enrich our own thinking and behavior toward all our fellow human beings.
To offer opportunities for interracial interaction and friendships.
To use available media to promote interracial dialogue, interaction and cooperation.
To promote the RRD concept near and far.
To advocate for the equitable treatment of all people regardless of race, religion, political affiliation, nationality, socio-economic status, sexual orientation, etc.
“Participating in the Alpharetta Race Relations Dialogue has given us an opportunity to explore current societal issues with people of different backgrounds and lived experiences. We have made friends with people we wouldn’t have met if not for this program.”
Edith and Birdel Jackson