All posts by Joseph Nwoye Sabah Holmes Margie Crowe

DR. JOSEPH NWOYE is Chief Executive Officer at and He Formerly served as Professor and Director of Multicultural Education and Urban Seminar at Illinois State U.  The author of three books, he contributes articles in professional journals and speaks at conferences on the impact of cognitive theory in teaching, accommodating cultural differences, and fostering collaborative learning. He works in the area of culture and its implications for education, law enforcement, and the workplace. Following recent murders by police of African Americans he focuses on police training and championing of systemic change.   SABAH HOLMES is Chief Operating Officer at and She is a seasoned Inclusion Consultant with almost two decades of experience gained in the UK, UAE, and India. Sabah has advisory, coaching and mentoring expertise across a variety of sectors and industries: aviation, telecommunications, advertising, media, engineering, and higher education. She has led high profile local & global projects involving change management & communication, inclusion, diversity, equality policy development & implementation, organisational restructuring, process & system design, and HR transformation. Margie Crowe is an assistant professor in general education with research interests in diversity, equity, and inclusion. In addition to her teaching duties, she develops inclusive general education curriculum and faculty professional development training. She is currently a doctoral candidate at Liberty University and the focus of her dissertation is on resegregation trends in public K-12 education. She spent 20 years in the Air Force, with more than half of her career working on officer accession programs and policies focused on diversity. 

White Allyship and Racism – by Joseph Nwoye, Sabah Holmes, Margie Crowe

 Relationship Status: It’s Complicated

Racism is real; it has always been on display even if some continue to deny its existence. Our society has accepted, allowed, sanctioned, and even encouraged discrimination and violence against Black people for over four hundred years. When we see or hear people chant Black Lives Matter, they are essentially saying that sanctioned or unsanctioned, covert or overt racism, continued discrimination, conscious or unconscious and violence against Black people must come to an end. These people who have seen and experienced racial inequality in all aspects of their lives in a society where the discriminatory practice is embedded within federal, state, and local communities recognize how profoundly their lives have been affected on a daily basis and in some cases, lives that have been lost.  Continue reading White Allyship and Racism – by Joseph Nwoye, Sabah Holmes, Margie Crowe