Tamron Hall Is Inviting Everyone to Join an Important Conversation to Create a Better, Fairer World

Kayla Keegan
Photo credit: Chance Yeh - Getty Images
Photo credit: Chance Yeh - Getty Images

From Good Housekeeping

On Friday, Tamron Hall hosted a special episode of her show, "Hear Us Now," inviting all viewers in to hear the emotional experiences of kids, young adults, parents and change-makers on the front lines of the fight to create equality for all. Part of the dialogue on the show highlighted the important actions and conversations that need to happen to build a better, fairer world following the death of George Floyd.

In the spirit of continuing the important dialogue about race, Good Housekeeping is honored to exclusively host the "Hear Us Now" aftershow. Below, you'll find four videos that touch on different topics — talking to children about diversity and inclusion, the state of racism in our country, the role of police in making change, and what we all can do to stop systemic racism in America.

We invite you to watch, engage and, most importantly, listen so that we can all work together to create a more inclusive future.

How White Parents Can Talk to Kids About Race, Diversity and Inclusion

Leslie Redmond, Ryan Staples, Ja'Quay Williams, Arianna Evans and Hana Smith join Tamron to talk about education and schoools, as well as the importance of white people educating other white people about Black history. The panelists also discuss how to start change from inside the police force and why we should hold each other accountable for caring about these issues.

Why We Have a Race Issue in America

Leslie Redmond, Minneapolis's NAACP President, talks with Tamron about why she thinks racism is deeply embedded in this country and how we can finally address the issue.

Here’s How We Can Make a Deeper Change to Stop Systemic Racism

Austin Channing Brown, author of I’m Still Here: Black Dignity in a World Made For Whiteness and Jenny Booth Potter, co-host of the web series “The Next Question,” explain the ways that white people can be effective in making change right now.

This Officer Risked His Job Speaking Out Against George Floyd’s Murder

Ja’Quay Williams, a 32-year-old police officer, says as a first responder, it’s his duty to provide aid to someone in distress. He explains why he refuses to remain silent about George Floyd's murder at the hands of a Minneapolis police officer.

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