43 min

Reflecting on the term BIPOC, Race, and Identity Tamarindo Podcast

    • Society & Culture

Inspired by a conversation around the terms Black, Indigenous, and People of Color (BIPOC) and Person of Color (POC) on this episode of  NPR’s Code Switch (https://www.npr.org/transcripts/918418825) , we have a candid conversation around race, ancestry, and the power and limitation of words from our personal perspective as Mexican immigrants raised in the U.S. We also reflect on the effects of colonialism and colorism on our own connection to our ancestry and the diversity of Latinx experiences in this country. 

 

We kick off this episode by taking some time to reflect on our collective resilience in getting through the uncertainty and difficulty of 2020 and offer some tips to prioritize self and community care in the coming week.

 

During the episode we reference a conversation (https://www.facebook.com/watch/live/?v=2463531250615604&ref=watch_permalink) between writer Julissa Arce with UCLA Professor Laura Gomez, author of Manifest Destinies: The Making of the Mexican American Race,  Latinx voter data (https://www.npr.org/sections/codeswitch/2020/10/30/929575586/what-pundits-get-wrong-about-the-latino-vote_) shared by Gerardo Cardava, Professor at Northwestern University, and this New York Times article (https://www.nytimes.com/roomfordebate/2015/06/16/how-fluid-is-racial-identity/race-and-racial-identity-are-social-constructs#:~:text=Angela%20Onwuachi%2DWillig%2C%20a%20professor,Law%20of%20the%20Multiracial%20Family.%22&text=Race%20is%20not%20biological.,It%20is%20a%20social%20construct.) written by Angela Onwuachi-Willig (https://www.law.uiowa.edu/faculty/angela-onwuachi-willig.php) , a professor of law at the University of Iowa College of Law. We also recommend Isabel Wilkerson’s book The Warmth of Other Suns: The Epic Story of AMerica’s Great Migration. 

 

Tamarindo podcast is the Latinx show where hosts discuss politics, pop culture, and how to balance it all con calma, hosted by Brenda Gonzalez and Ana Sheila Victorino. Join us as we delve into discussions on culture, politics, identity, representation, and life! Tamarindo Podcast is part of Luz Collective, a digital home for Latinas. Find our episodes at luzcollective.com and please consider supporting Luz Collective: https://luzcollective.com/support-latina-stories/

 

Producer Jeff provides original music and sound engineering. Michelle Andrade edits the show. If you want to support our work, please rate and review our show here. (https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/tamarindo/id1102882792?mt=2)

 

Follow Tamarindo on twitter @tamarindocast (https://twitter.com/TamarindoCast) or on Instagram @Tamarindopodcast (https://www.instagram.com/tamarindopodcast/)

 

Follow Brenda on twitter at @BrendaRicards (https://twitter.com/BrendaRicards)

 

Follow AnaSheila on instagram @la_anasheila (https://www.instagram.com/la_anasheila/) and twitter@Shelli1228 (https://twitter.com/shelli1228)

Inspired by a conversation around the terms Black, Indigenous, and People of Color (BIPOC) and Person of Color (POC) on this episode of  NPR’s Code Switch (https://www.npr.org/transcripts/918418825) , we have a candid conversation around race, ancestry, and the power and limitation of words from our personal perspective as Mexican immigrants raised in the U.S. We also reflect on the effects of colonialism and colorism on our own connection to our ancestry and the diversity of Latinx experiences in this country. 

 

We kick off this episode by taking some time to reflect on our collective resilience in getting through the uncertainty and difficulty of 2020 and offer some tips to prioritize self and community care in the coming week.

 

During the episode we reference a conversation (https://www.facebook.com/watch/live/?v=2463531250615604&ref=watch_permalink) between writer Julissa Arce with UCLA Professor Laura Gomez, author of Manifest Destinies: The Making of the Mexican American Race,  Latinx voter data (https://www.npr.org/sections/codeswitch/2020/10/30/929575586/what-pundits-get-wrong-about-the-latino-vote_) shared by Gerardo Cardava, Professor at Northwestern University, and this New York Times article (https://www.nytimes.com/roomfordebate/2015/06/16/how-fluid-is-racial-identity/race-and-racial-identity-are-social-constructs#:~:text=Angela%20Onwuachi%2DWillig%2C%20a%20professor,Law%20of%20the%20Multiracial%20Family.%22&text=Race%20is%20not%20biological.,It%20is%20a%20social%20construct.) written by Angela Onwuachi-Willig (https://www.law.uiowa.edu/faculty/angela-onwuachi-willig.php) , a professor of law at the University of Iowa College of Law. We also recommend Isabel Wilkerson’s book The Warmth of Other Suns: The Epic Story of AMerica’s Great Migration. 

 

Tamarindo podcast is the Latinx show where hosts discuss politics, pop culture, and how to balance it all con calma, hosted by Brenda Gonzalez and Ana Sheila Victorino. Join us as we delve into discussions on culture, politics, identity, representation, and life! Tamarindo Podcast is part of Luz Collective, a digital home for Latinas. Find our episodes at luzcollective.com and please consider supporting Luz Collective: https://luzcollective.com/support-latina-stories/

 

Producer Jeff provides original music and sound engineering. Michelle Andrade edits the show. If you want to support our work, please rate and review our show here. (https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/tamarindo/id1102882792?mt=2)

 

Follow Tamarindo on twitter @tamarindocast (https://twitter.com/TamarindoCast) or on Instagram @Tamarindopodcast (https://www.instagram.com/tamarindopodcast/)

 

Follow Brenda on twitter at @BrendaRicards (https://twitter.com/BrendaRicards)

 

Follow AnaSheila on instagram @la_anasheila (https://www.instagram.com/la_anasheila/) and twitter@Shelli1228 (https://twitter.com/shelli1228)

43 min

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