*Please note this list is not meant to be exhaustive and we welcome additional material. To share, please email:

Magazines/Resource Lists

  • Online magazine Wit & Delight’s Lifestyle author, Jackie Saffert, and her team have created an incredibly thorough, organized, and frequently updated list of resources they shared via Google Doc. We found it through How White People Can be Better Allies to the Black Community
  • Anti-racism resources page compiled by Sarah Sophie Flicker, Alyssa Klein in May 2020 titled Anti-Racism Resources including books for all ages, podcasts, shows/movies/documentaries, articles, and SM accounts
  • An incredible compilation of resources shared by RtW & Antiracism
  • The Greater Good Magazine also released a list of resources
  • Videos

    Listen! This is one of the most powerful things we can do.

  • CNN started short videos where they asked Black celebrities, anchors and reporters to share their own stories: The first time I realized I was Black:
  • Ta-Nehisi Coates does a wonderful job of explaining why certain words do NOT belong to everyone:
  • Black Parents Explain How to Respond to the Police

  • For conversations with your children

    It is NEVER too young to begin talking about race and privilege.

    Have babies or small children? Here are some great board books to start teaching about race, humanity, and diversity:

  • Preorder renowned author Ibram X. Kendi’s children’s book called: AntiRacist Baby
  • Other books that promote acceptance and celebrate differences:

  • Ten Little Fingers and Ten Little Toes, Global Baby Bedtimes, Everywhere Babies, The Family Book
  • Motherly has shared an article: How to raise anti-racist kids  
  • Common Sense Parenting: An article with ideas on how to use media to work on raising anti-racist children.
  • Ashay By The Bay is a bookstore owned and operated by Deborah Bay focusing on providing positive images and empowering the Black and African American community through literacy.
  • Our incredible colleague, Dr. Lauren Simpson with Denver based company, Grounded Resilience, shared a powerful message on her Facebook page:
  • For Professionals

    Our alma matter, The University of Denver’s Graduate School of Professional Psychology shared these resources:

    Online Resources

    Resources to Address Racism and Racial Violence (National Council on Family Relations)
    For Our White Friends Desiring To Be Allies
    “Ally” is a verb: White Privilege & Fragility Resource List
    75 Things White People Can Do for Racial Justice
    Beyond the Hashtag: How to Take Anti-Racist Action in Your Life
    Anti-racism resources (Google doc)
    26 Ways to Be in the Struggle Beyond the Streets
    5 Things White People Can Do Right Now to Combat White and State-Sanctioned Violence
    After Arbery shooting, black parents are rethinking ‘the talk’ with sons to explain white vigilantes
    Affirming Black Lives Without Inducing Trauma
    Why Teaching Black Lives Matter Matters Part I
    Your Black Colleagues May Look Like They’re Okay–Chances Are They’re Not


    Navigating Neuropsychology episode on cultural neuropsychology:…/

    Testing Psychologist hosted by Dr. Jeremy Sharp’s episode on culturally responsive assessment:…/….

    AACN presentation (great resource list at the end):…/Relevance-Today-2050-Beyond-Suggestio…

    Even the Rat Was White: A Historical View of Psychology

    Radical Healing in Communities of Color 

    French, B. H., Lewis, J. A., Mosley, D. V., Adames, H. Y., Chavez-Dueñas, N. Y., Chen, G. A., & Neville, H. A. (2020). Toward a psychological framework of radical healing in communities of color. The Counseling Psychologist48(1), 14–46.

    Dismantling Oppressive Systems

    Grzanka, P. R., Gonzalez, K. A., & Spanierman, L. B. (2019). White supremacy and counseling psychology: A critical–conceptual framework. The Counseling Psychologist47(4), 478–529.

    Olle, C. D. (2018). Breaking institutional habits: A critical paradigm for social change agents in psychology. The Counseling Psychologist46(2), 190–212.

    Suzuki, L. A., O’Shaughnessy, T. A., Roysircar, G., Ponterotto, J. G., & Carter, R. T. (2019). Counseling psychology and the amelioration of oppression: Translating our knowledge into action. The Counseling Psychologist, 47(6), 826–872. 

    Varghese, F. P., Israel, T., Seymour, G., Herbst, R. B., Suarez, L. G., & Hargons, C. (2019). Injustice in the justice system: Reforming inequalities for true “justice for all.” The Counseling Psychologist47(5), 682–740.

    Black Lives Matter

    Hargons, C., Mosley, D., Falconer, J., Faloughi, R., Singh, A., Stevens-Watkins, D., & Cokley, K. (2017). Black lives matter: A call to action for counseling psychology leaders. The Counseling Psychologist45(6), 873–901. 

    Social Justice

    DeBlaere, C., Singh, A. A., Wilcox, M. M., Cokley, K. O., Delgado-Romero, E. A., Scalise, D. A., & Shawahin, L. (2019). Social justice in counseling psychology: Then, now, and looking forward. The Counseling Psychologist47(6), 938–962.

    Kozan, S., & Blustein, D. L. (2018). Implementing social change: A qualitative analysis of counseling psychologists’ engagement in advocacy. The Counseling Psychologist46(2), 154–189.

    Varghese, F. P., Nolan, J. N., Bihm, E. M., Salagame, K. K., K., Khanna, R., & Ali, S. R.. Transformational leadership and Asian Indian values: Duty, selfless service, and nonviolence. The Counseling Psychologist, 45(6), 810–829.

    Wang, C. D. C., & Çiftçi, A. (2019). Social justice and international competencies: Positioning counseling psychologists for the global era. The Counseling Psychologist47(4), 608–629.

    Teaching and Mentoring to Promote Race Dialogues and Social Justice

    Teaching for Social Justice Two-Part Special Issue (2014). Fist Issue Table of Contents:; Second Issue Table of Contents:

    Chung, R. C.-Y., Bemak, F., Talleyrand, R. M., & Williams, J. M. (2018). Challenges in promoting race dialogues in psychology training: Race and gender perspectives. The Counseling Psychologist46(2), 213–240.

    Goodman, L. A., Wilson, J. M., Helms, J. E., Greenstien, N., & Medzhitova, J. (2018). Becoming an advocate: Processes and outcomes of a relationship-centered advocacy training model. The Counseling Psychologist46(2), 122–153.

    Heppner, P. P. (2017). Creating mentoring opportunities to promote cultural competencies and social justice. The Counseling Psychologist, 45(1), 137–157.

    Inman, A. G., Luu, L. P., Pendse, A. C., & Caskie, G. I. L. (2015). Graduate trainees’ social justice supports, beliefs, interest, and commitment. The Counseling Psychologist, 43(6), 879–905.

    Miville, M. L. (2018). No rest for the nasty: Mentoring as mobilizing for change and advocacy. The Counseling Psychologist46(1), 100–115.

    Miville, M. L., Comas-Díaz, L, & Helms, J. E. (2016). Celebrating 25 years of the Janet E. Helms Mentoring Award: A conversation with Lillian Comas-Díaz and Janet E. Helms. The Counseling Psychologist, 44(1), 122–140.

    Neville, H. A. (2015). Social justice mentoring: Supporting the development of future leaders for struggle, resistance, and transformation. The Counseling Psychologist43(1), 157–169.

    Smith, L., Kashubeck-West, S., Payton, G., & Adams, E. (2017). White professors teaching about racism: Challenges and rewards. The Counseling Psychologist45(5), 651–668.

    Racial Attitudes

    Andretta, J. R., Worrell, F. C., Ramirez, A. M., Barnes, M. E., Odom, T., Brim, S., & Woodland, M. H. (2015). The effects of stigma priming on forensic screening in African American youth. The Counseling Psychologist43(8), 1162–1189.

    Blackmon, S. M., Neville, H. A., & Thomas, A. J. (2019). Ideology matters: College students’ emotional reactions to the killing of Trayvon Martin. The Counseling Psychologist47(6), 909–937.

    Gale, M. M., Pieterse, A. L., Lee, D. L., Huynh, K., Powell, S., & Kirkinis, K. (2020). A meta-analysis of the relationship between internalized racial oppression and health-related outcomes. The Counseling Psychologist48(4), 498–525.

    Helms, J. E. (2015). Taking action against racism in a post-racism era: The origins and almost demise of an idea. The Counseling Psychologist, 43(1), 138–145.

    Lewis, J. A., Mendenhall, R., Harwood, S. A., & Browne Huntt, M. (2016). “Ain’t I a woman?”:  Perceived gendered racial microaggressions experienced by Black women. The Counseling Psychologist44(5), 758–780.

    White Attitudes, Privilege, and Multicultural Development

    Atkins, S. L., Fitzpatrick, M. R., Poolokasingham, G., Lebeau, M., & Spanierman, L. B. (2017). Make it personal: A qualitative investigation of White counselors’ multicultural awareness development. The Counseling Psychologist45(5), 669–696.

    Grzanka, P. R., Frantell, K. A., & Fassinger, R. E. (2020). The White Racial Affect Scale (WRAS): A measure of White guilt, shame, and negation. The Counseling Psychologist48(1), 47–77.

    McConnell, E. A., & Todd, N. R. (2015). Differences in White privilege attitudes and religious beliefs across racial affect types. The Counseling Psychologist43(8), 1135–1161.

    Schooley, R. C., Lee, D. L., & Spanierman, L. B. (2019). Measuring Whiteness: A systematic review of instruments and call to action. The Counseling Psychologist47(4), 530–565. 

    Spanierman, L. B., & Smith, L. (2017). Roles and responsibilities of White allies: Implications for research, teaching, and practice. The Counseling Psychologist45(5), 606–617. Major Contribution Table of Contents:

    Therapy and Supervision

    Alan W. Burkard, A. W., Knox, S., Clarke, R. D., Phelps, D. L., & Inman, A. G. (2014). Supervisors’ experiences of providing difficult feedback in cross-ethnic/racial supervision. The Counseling Psychologist42(3), 314-344. 

    Wendt, D. C., Gone, J. P., & Nagata, D. K. (2015). Potentially harmful therapy and multicultural counseling: Bridging two disciplinary discourses. The Counseling Psychologist, 43(3), 334–358. Major Contribution Table of Contents:

    Wilcox, M. M., Franks, D. N., Taylor, T. O., Monceaux, C. P., & Harris, K. (2020). Who’s multiculturally competent? Everybody and nobody: A multimethod examination. The Counseling Psychologist, 48(4), 466-497.