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Equity, Diversity, and Inclusion Resources
This guide provides equity, inclusion, and antiracism resources found in the Durham Tech libraries and online.
Read ebooks or audiobooks on your computer, or download the Libby App to read on your mobile device. When using the Libby App select Dogwood Digital Library, then select Durham Tech, and use your Durham Tech username and password as your library card to register.
Borrow thousands of popular fiction and non-fiction e-books and e-audiobooks. This is a collection of downloadable titles available through OverDrive and on the Libby app. Dogwood Digital Library is a collaboration between many North Carolina community college libraries, including the Durham Tech Library.
The first book in the graphic novel trilogy based on the life of civil rights leader and congressman John Lewis.
March Book Three by John Lewis; Andrew Aydin; Nate Powell
Call Number: E 840.8 .L43 L49 2016
Publication Date: 2016
The only hope for lasting change is to give voice to the millions of Americans silenced by voter suppression. To carry out their nonviolent revolution, Lewis and an army of young activists launch a series of innovative campaigns, including the Freedom Vote and Mississippi Freedom Summer.
After the success of the Nashville sit-in campaign, John Lewis is more committed than ever to changing the world through nonviolence -- but as he and his fellow Freedom Riders board a bus into the vicious heart of the deep south, they will be tested like never before.
Strange Fruit, Volume I is a collection of stories from African American history that exemplifies success in the face of great adversity. This unique graphic anthology offers historical and cultural commentary on nine uncelebrated heroes whose stories are not often found in history books.
Popular Instagram cartoonist and Muslim-American Huda Fahmy presents a hilarious, relatable, and painfully honest new collection of comics that break down barriers and show how universal our everyday problems, worries, and joys actually are.
Passmore masterfully tackles comics about race, gentrification, the prison system, online dating, gross punks, bad street art, kung fu movie references, beating up God, and lots of other grown-up stuff with refreshing doses of humor and lived relatability.