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Allyship is not an identity—it is a lifelong process of building relationships based on trust, consistency, and accountability.

Allyship is not an identity—it is a lifelong process of building relationships based on trust, consistency, and accountability with marginalized individuals and/or groups of people.

So, this session will explore the following questions:
What is allyship?
How do we practice allyship?
What does allyship mean in the workplace and in our lives?
Why should we be allies?
Come join us for a hearty discussion on allyship.

Dr. Johnston-Taylor currently serves as the Director of Research and Programs at Children first Canada, and is also an Adjunct Assistant Professor of Economics at St. Mary’s University. She has also taught in the faculty of Social Work and Political Science at the University of Calgary and in the Business Faculty at Ambrose University. Nketti is also a member of the Black North Initiative’s Alberta Chapter. This organization is concerned with addressing system barriers for black people in Canada.

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