How is what we consume part of anti-racism and social justice work? Why are we reading what we read, watching what we watch and sharing what we share via conversation and/or social media? What practices of information consumption and recycling pollute our personal, social and political landscapes?
In this first digitally optimized issue of Anchor, our contributors delve into the theme of authenticity and what it means to show up in the world in alignment with who we are when we bring our gaze inward. As a magazine committed to holding space to unpack what is at the core of justice, healing and connection, we believe that these questions around how to live authenticity are profoundly spiritual questions.
At the most fundamental level, I believe that Still Harbor does the work of love. At this time of year, we ask that you show your support by investing in our vision of bringing spiritual supports into the work of social justice, a vision that insists that we explore and practice the ways that love can hold and overcome fear.
Over past 10 years, a tremendous transformation has take place. We - together - have been part of building this movement, of cultivating this change. And it is my hope that we can all hold the celebration of progress alongside the commitment to sustaining this momentum and living out the changes we wish to see in the world.
One way I have come to understand interdependence, compassion, and harmlessness, particularly in relationship to race, is to see that we all coexist in a vast, skinless body held together by the gravitational pull of Mother Earth’s love, shaped in a unique cell suit that we call “self.”