This update comes just as the Project is re-educating Americans about the foundational role that Black laborers played in making American capitalism and prosperity possible. Yet it is only one tool among many we must deploy to ensure we do not exclude or maintain dominant frameworks that limit some people from engaging in public education, discourse, or change. As a program within a preeminent think tank, we know that the words we use, the research agendas we set, and the people we empower matter. In fact, after the Emancipation Proclamation of , the federal government struggled to determine what to call freed Black people. Brookings is adopting a long-overdue policy to properly recognize the identity of Black Americans and other people of ethnic and indigenous descent in our research and writings. Our responsibility is to highlight this strength in our work and core values. Without Black might, there would be no white wealth. We reached out to our own research community, many of whom have important experiences and perspectives as African Americans, Latino or Hispanic Americans, Native Americans, Asian Americans, Hawaiians, and white Americans.
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