After her father’s death Georgina unravels the truth about her parentage — and the racial identity she had been denied. She fled from England and the turmoil of her home-life to live in Black communities around the globe — the U.S., the U.K., Nicaragua, Cuba, the Dominican Republic, Vietnam, and Morocco — and to explore her identity as a Black woman. She spoke with psychologists, sociologists, experts in genetic testing, and other individuals whose experiences of racial identity have been fraught or questioned to understand how we identify ourselves.
Choosing to become a foster parent is just the first step, but finding the right agency to partner with is equally important. Here are a few suggestions to help guide you to the right agency. […]
Column: More Than Enough by Jason Weber Dillon Helbig was in second grade when his book went into circulation at his local public library in Boise, Idaho. As of January 2022, the waiting list had […]
Being an adoptive parent is hard enough. But when your family is multiracial, things get even trickier. Parenting transracially doesn’t come naturally, nor does it just happen with time. Love is essential—yet by itself, love […]