The UUCPA Action Council has compiled resources for joining in the movement that has surged in response to the murder of George Floyd.

For information on other selected local demonstrations, vigils and online events, visit:


Get involved with White Folks Dismantling White Supremacy.

To get the password, please join the group’s e-mail list. This group is open to all and accountable to people of color, but is specifically geared to empowering white people to take anti-racist action.

We are in a process of carefully considering the 8th Principle and, if the voting members agree that we wish to live by it, voting in a congregational meeting to adopt it.


The Unitarian Universalist Association (UUA) has taken a strong stance in support of people of color in the wake of the events of recent weeks.  The following are actions they suggest for UU congregations that want to commit to Black liberation fully:

  1. Support the uprising and commit to joining other UUs in working to combat the violence of militarism and the police state. Share this message widely with your networks. Speak about your convictions in support of Black liberation. Articulate your support of Black organizing, grounded in your faith and conscience. Have hard conversations with your family, your social networks, your neighbors. And sign up to be connected with a network of UUs committing to learning, reflecting, and acting together.

  2.  Support the front line organizers providing leadership. Give your money, ask others to give, and take up a collection at your Sunday service in support of organizations like Black Visions CollectiveReclaim the Block, and Minnesota Freedom Fund.

  3. Remember, this work requires spiritual deepening and reorienting related to ideas about safety. If Black people, Indigenous people, other folks of color, and other historically marginalized people don’t feel safe in our congregations, then our congregations aren’t welcoming or inclusive. We must examine our assumptions about whose safety is protected by law enforcement. Engage spiritual practices for challenging moments, and start the work of building alternatives to policing.

Read the Unitarian Universalist Association’s full June 2, 2020 press release.

Also, on the UU World’s website, the Rev. Lauren Smith has a Pastoral Letter to Black UUs, and UUA President the Rev. Susan Frederick-Gray has A message to white Unitarian Universalists.

The June 2, 2020, UUA Virtual Prayer Vigil  was very powerful and remains online for all to partake of.

Allies for Racial Equity is the UU organization of white allies in people of color’s struggle for liberation.

For UU People of Color: Solidarity and support

DRUUMM—Diverse Revolutionary Unitarian Universalist Multicultural Ministries—is a collective of people who identify as People of Color. Subscribe to their newsletter via their website, or follow their very active presence on Twitter. The Gathering Place is DRUUMM’s online community forum for Unitarian Universalists of Color to gather, connect, and grow in relationship to one another.

DRUUMM’s Asian/Pacific Islander Caucus has many members in California as well as across UUism who connect using Facebook.

BLUU (Black Lives of Unitarian Universalists) expands the power & capacity of Black people within our faith; provides support, information & resources for Black Unitarian Universalists; and works for justice-making and liberation through our faith.

Taproot is a national BIPOC space created by and for UUs, meeting monthly online.