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Racial Justice and Equity "Want to See Food and Land Justice for Black Americans? Support These Groups."

Food justice is racial justice. Food and agriculture, like everything in this country, are deeply intertwined with our nation’s entrenched history of slavery and structural racism. Our food system actively silences, marginalizes, and disproportionately impacts people of color, who are also being hardest hit by COVID-19. As Americans rise up to respond to the deaths of George Floyd, Breonna Taylor, Ahmaud Arbery, and countless others, and to the ongoing violence, suppression, and brutality facing the Black community, we hope this list of organizations working to strengthen food justice, land access, and food access in the Black community will inform, inspire, and energize you to show up for racial justice.

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Racial Justice and Equity "A list of resources amplifying Black chefs and food producers, Black-owned businesses, and organizations helping the food insecure during protests and COVID-19."

In solidarity with the Black Lives Matter movement we have compiled a list of resources amplifying Black chefs and food producers, Black-owned businesses, and organizations helping the food insecure during protests and COVID-19.

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Racial Justice and Equity Vermont BIPOC-Owned Businesses

A crowd sourced Google doc of Vermont Black, Indigenous, and People of Color-owned businesses to support.

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Racial Justice and Equity Afros & Knives

Welcome to the Afros and Knives podcast, an interview podcast that celebrates the Black women working and leading in food, wine, and hospitality.

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Racial Justice and Equity Strafford Creamery

Strafford Creamery produces certified organic milk and ice cream in Strafford, Vermont. "Earl Ransom grew up milking cows on this 600-acre farm. He and his wife, Amy Huyffer, carry on his family’s tradition of managing the land organically, with no herbicides, pesticides or chemical fertilizers. Our herd of 50 mostly-Guernsey cows grazes on rotational pastures for the entire growing season. Guernsey cows are known for their rich, yellow cream; their butterfat carries the color and flavor of their feed better than that of other breeds. Everything we do, from the crops we grow for them to the gentle routines of milking, is focused on their comfort and well-being, and helping them super-tasty milk and cream. We process our milk into reusable glass bottles, using HTST (High Temperature, Short Time) pasteurization which we feel best preserves the flavor and texture of the milk. Our milk is available at natural foods stores and coops throughout Vermont and Western New Hampshire in skim, 1%, 2% and whole, chocolate and half-and-half, as well as a non-homogenized, old-fashioned cream-line milk. Find a store or restaurant near you that sells Strafford Creamery products. We make our ice cream in small batches, one day each week. We wouldn’t dream…

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Racial Justice and Equity BIPOC Land and Food Sovereignty Fund (Vermont)

Help us purchase land for Black and brown farmers in Vermont! Visioning a sustainable, food secure future for our people, we are looking for ways to cultivate food ourselves. A future where Black and brown people in Vermont can come together to live, heal and thrive. Which to us, means purchasing land for farming, gardening and intergenerational healing. A space that is stewarded by Black and brown people, a place of safety, connection, and healing. Our vision is to build healing and nourishing spaces for our people and our children in the here and now but our vision is long-range as we look to the future. A future where food sovereignty is guaranteed to the next generations of Black and brown people in Vermont.

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Racial Justice and Equity Migrant Justice

Migrant Justice's mission is to build the voice, capacity, and power of the farmworker community and engage community partners to organize for economic justice and human rights. We gather the farmworker community to discuss and analyze shared problems and to envision collective solutions. Through this ongoing investment in leadership development, members deepen their skills in community education and organizing for long-term systemic change. From this basis our members have defined community problems as a denial of rights and dignity and have prioritized building a movement to secure these fundamental human rights to: 1) Dignified Work and Quality Housing; 2) Freedom of Movement and Access to Transportation; 3) Freedom from discrimination; 4) Access to Health Care.

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Racial Justice and Equity Why are there So Few Black Farmers in America?

In 1910 black farmers made up 14% of all farmers. Today they make up fewer than 2% and own less than 1% land in rural America. Land access for all is a social justice issue. We need to support black farmers so that they have the resources they need to keep and grow their farms and land-based businesses.

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