Get Books of Knowledge updates each Friday.
Please share this page!
Community leaders and other interested individuals are encouraged to subscribe to our (free) weekly eNews. Share this valuable resource with your families, friends, organizational members and other interested parties.
Books of Knowledge Feature and
Latest Headlines Newsletter Archives
Email newsletter featuring weekly Books of Knowledge, headlines, resources, jobs and announcements.
Civic Engagement Project Newsletter Archives
Weekly newsletter featuring Civic Engagement Project news and announcements.
Economic Equity Newsletter Archives
Email newsletter featuring the Economic Equity articles, resources, jobs and announcements.
The host of AM Joy on MSNBC argues that President Trump’s administration is characterized by grift and venality that demeans the office and diminishes America.Read More
By Rucker C. Johnson
School integration efforts in the 1970s and 1980s were overwhelmingly successful — we must renew our commitment to integration for the sake of all…
By Jacqueline Jackson
Jacqueline Jackson promised her son, Congressman Jesse L. Jackson, Jr., that she would write him every day during his incarceration…
By Eunice Atuejide
Eunice Atuejide’s ‘The Girl Who Said ‘I Can!’’ is a profound story and fierce beacon of hope, retelling the life story of a woman who rose from the depths of poverty…
From one of America’s most inspiring political leaders, a book about the core truths that unite us, and the long struggle to discern what those truths are and how best to act upon them, in her own life and across the life of our country.
By Kamala Harris
By William Barber II, Liz Theoharis, Richard H. Lowery
The Rev. Dr. William J. Barber II has been called “the closest person we have to Martin Luther King Jr. in our midst” (Cornel West) and “one of the most gifted organizers and orators in the country today”.
By Michael Harrington
“The poor are not like everyone else. They are a different kind of people. They think and feel differently; they look upon a different American than the middle class looks upon. They, and not the quietly desperate clerk or the harried executive, are the main victims of this society’s tension and conflict.”