Black Women Require a Different Kind of 
Racial Justice Solidarity
Do you know how to be an Anti-Racism Accomplice with Black Women?  

If you want to learn what is offensive to black, brown and Native women and what the best way of engaging is to begin earning and building trust. 

If you're still struggling to build STRONG, non-oppressive relationships with black, brown and Native women and want to learn how to engage with them in a way that nourishes instead of antagonizes.  

If you want to eliminate your blind spots about how to effectively engage with black, brown and Native women to create trust, racial harmony and relationship progress instead of pain (interpersonal violence).  

If you're ready to start your Journey to Allyship to become an Accomplice with black, brown and Native women (and women of color) in the fight against racial injustice.  

The 30-Day Crash Course Includes:

  • 4 - 60 minute educational training calls with Q & A (Mondays 7-8 PM CST)
  • 24/7 Access to the private Facebook group for additional education, resources & dialogue. 
  • Weekly anti-racism action exercises to help you begin to dismantle your racism.
  • 30 days of anti-racism Q & A (ask questions & get answers)
  • 4 weekly training videos based on the topics below. 
  • *optional copy of White Spaces Missing Faces* {choose the register WITH BOOK option}.

Training Call Schedule - ALL Calls Will Be ON Monday From 7-8 PM CST 

Session 1:  - Reconciling the Historical Relationship Pattern Between Black and White Women
Session 2:  Weapons of Whiteness: How To Disarm and Lay Down Your Harmful Weapons 
Session 3:  Mastering the Art of Non-Violent Interpersonal Engagement 
Session 4: ​The Journey to Allyship and Beyond with Black Women: How to Be An Accomplice 

All calls will be recorded and you'll have access to the replay. 

FEE: $400.00

"The only way you’ll begin earning the trust of women of color (especially Black women) is to deal with your own racism, 
uproot your racist ways, deactivate your Weapons of Whiteness
and become an Accomplice to eliminate racism."
Here's the Truth: Collectively and historically, there has been significant antipathy within relationships between black and white women. And frankly, white women have been willful instigators, spectators and perpetrators of black women's pain and plight. Many black women perceive their relationships with white women to be disingenuous engagements riddled with deception, distrust, doubt and emotional danger.  

This course will expose the unrepentant truth about the Weapons of Whiteness used by white women to silence, marginalize, violate and oppress black women and provides radical solutions for relationship reconciliation, reparation and restoration.  

If you want to earn, build and sustain genuine, trusting, non-violent relationships with women you must learn how to be non-oppressive quickly. Black women can no longer wait for you to figure it out and be violated while you learn. 

  • Accomplices are not silent. 
  • They are not complacent or afraid to address antagonistic white women. 
  • Accomplices do not coddle white women or fall for their manipulative white tears. 
  • They are co-conspirators in disarming Weapons of Whiteness and dismantling racism in every form.  
  • Accomplices directly, explicitly and unapologetically challenge systems of racism and white supremacy to block and impede racist rules, policies, procedures and practices. 
  • Accomplices do not walk away when situations become intense nor do they retreat during difficult, racially charged moments. 
  • Accomplices often move under the direction and leadership of people of color. They communicate, co-conspire and coordinate strategic efforts and plans to break down oppressive behaviors, practices and systems. 
  • Being an Accomplice is a selfless way of living and being not any particular set of behaviors you demonstrate. 

Black, Brown and Native women need Accomplices. 

Are you willing to identify, own and accept your racism and implicit biases and then work to uproot them to eradicate racism and oppression for women of color? 

This course dramatically transforms women from the inside out. They learn how to engage with women of color in a way that nourishes instead of offends and they learn how to create anti-racist spaces where women of color can thrive.  
"After taking Catrice's course, "Mastering the Art of Non-Violent Engagement with Black Women," I knew getting further guidance from her was a must. Catrice takes complex topics and breaks them down so they are easy-to-understand and relatable, and she gives you actionable steps you can implement into your business immediately. Her knowledge of racial and social justice combined with her experience in business and branding makes her an incredible fit for any business looking to make their organization more nourishing for women of color and women from other marginalized communities." - Molly Galbraith, Owner, Girls Gone Strong 

"They say, "when the student is ready, the teacher appears" and that has certainly been my case with Catrice M. Jackson. Societies ills (racism, sexism, classism, "toxic masculinity," etc.) have been weighing heavily on my soul, yet I often find myself in either full on fight mode against the enemy "out there", or in a state of freeze. Neither is acceptable to me, or helpful in general, and I am committed to doing better. Raging on the inside is only giving me migraines. I need to DO more, and I have been afraid of inadvertently doing more damage in an effort to help. Along comes this life-affirming course...

This 30 day crash course -- Mastering the Art of Nonviolent Engagement with Women of Color -- is specifically designed for White Women who know we must do more, and be better, but are unsure about next steps. Her direct yet compassionate style helps jolt us out of complacency and empower us to accept and use our privilege for good.

Catrice makes a powerful point when she asks the question, "has there ever been a time in history when white women have collectively come together to use our time, energy, and resources, to support women of color?" Well, I believe that time is now. We need to talk about this, do something about this, and do the inner work, so that we can come together and stand in our power as women if we ever have a chance of solving all the other issues that affect us collectively.

This work is confrontational and full of tough love, but it is clearly coming from LOVE and a belief in us as white women that we can show up and do more. That we ARE better. It is way beyond time. I consider myself pretty conscious, intentional, and well read, and I have learned a ton already. There is a lot we are deliberately blinded to. This is hard work and worth it.

Learn to use your power for good. This course, for me, has been worth at least a years worth of intense therapy. That was a side-benefit I was not expecting. Racism is like a computer virus running in the background; learning to free ourselves from it is incredibly healing for us all." -- Danielle Cornelius 
"I came into this course eager to listen and learn to Catrice and work with the group to better understand how I was violently showing up in my relationships with women of color. I expected to listen, to read, to reflect, and to process. What I found was an opportunity to practice and to be told how it is explicitly from Catrice, who was ready and willing to point out our weapons of whiteness, help us to recognize them, and urge us to learn how to lay them down. I have learned that trust must constantly be earned in interracial relationships, and it can always be lost. I have learned that race is always the most key dynamic in any interaction and I must recognize and accept that in order to support and find my sisters of color. I must have patience for other white women, as it is my job to have compassion and support them on their journey, while still holding them accountable and never coddling. I have learned that I am still finding my authentic voice in speaking and working against racism. This course was priceless in giving me understanding in my relationships with women of color, especially black women, and has opened up the door for me to do better in nourishing my friends in those relationships. Catrice balances urgency with teaching and explaining and calling on other women to share their voice and understanding. I'm so grateful for you sharing your time and your patience in this course and can't thank you enough!" -- Rachel Bennett
"I want to say, a most heartfelt thank you, Catrice. You are changing people, lives, and the world with your work. I found this course to be incredibly helpful, useful, and easily and quickly implementable. I found it quite valuable to have a community of people working together to better themselves and dismantle arms of racism, and I learned a lot from hearing what other people said about their experiences, and I learned even more from listening to your responses to people's questions and comments. Thank you again for sharing yourself with us. You have opened my eyes so much wider." -- Nicole Julia
"Catrice’s class was a powerful wake-up call for me. I had done some personal homework on racial issues already, including studying and acknowledging structural, systemic and my own internal unconscious racism. But I hadn’t figured out how to turn that knowledge into a set of practices that made me less dangerous to people of color, nor had I begun to make personal reparations for historic/current abuses and my own silence and complicity. Also, before this class, learning about racial equity was an important, but intellectual, exercise. I had absorbed some of the key facts, but I had not let the day-to-day lived experience of people of color into my heart. I had a sporadic connection to empathy, one that comes and goes with headlines about the latest outrage. Listening to Catrice and reading her references, making space in my heart for the pain, anger and hurt of people of color, broke me open. I feel this work now, not in my head, but in my heart. Accessing this part of my humanity and capacity for connecting (and for action) has been profound.

I was so worried about offending people of color by making mistakes when trying to reach out and be useful; Catrice exposed that fear for what it was – a selfish concern for my own emotional safety, and a small and unworthy response to such a great and important need. The class gave me some basic tools to prevent me from making stupid mistakes, as well as some skills to navigate messing up (which is inevitable and the basic cost of entry) with some level of grace. I’m still nervous, but moving forward anyway, on the journey with a set of goals, practices and commitments, including attending her in-person workshop in Chicago to build on what I’ve learned. Thank you, thank you, thank you, Catrice." -- Cheryl Dahle 
"Part of what drew me to Catrice's class was fear. Literal fear of black women, which was mostly a fear of offending them. Regardless of how much "work" I thought I’d already done by that point, I understood that something huge was missing: healthy and non-oppressive relationships with black women. I didn’t know how to allow that. Intellectually I’d dug into the work for years, and physically I’d put myself in harm’s way, whether it was a protest or various social justice actions. But I hadn’t done the inner work; the most necessary part of it all- which was turning the mirror around to myself.

Collectively, white women have never supported and shown up for black women. Our own insecurities and weapons, embedded deeply in our whiteness get in the way of us doing so.Through Catrice’s 30 day crash course, I shut my mouth and mostly listened while I began a journey that will never end. I learned how to recognize and let go of so many oppressive behaviors, the shame, and tapes that had been playing over and over in my head for years. I began the process of un-learning white supremacy and how to interact safely with women of color.

Instead of this work hovering around an intellectual level- which allowed me to switch it OFF- it is now something that is far more entrenched in how I live my life; from how I think, act, spend my money, and how I stop the cycle of white supremacy when interacting with my friends, community, and out in the world on a daily basis." -- Ann Marie Lund