Anti-Racism & Racial Equity

LBGTQ+ Advocacy

Anti-Religious Discrimination





Making small communities, schools, and businesses
places where 


 support     advocacy     education 

for a world where everyone can live and love

a 501c(3) non-profit organization
& Videos

Mulatto: A Racial Term You Should Avoid:

Mulatto is a historical term for people who are born of one white parent and one black parent, as well as mixed-race people in general. However, the term mulatto is now considered to be derogatory and offensive.

Mulatto arguably has the ugliest roots of antiquated ethnic terms. The term originated from the Spanish word mulato, which came from the word mula, or mule, the offspring of a horse and a donkey; an offensive and outdated term.

Due to the word’s troublesome origins, it's best to refrain from using it in any situation.

The word should never be used in casual conversation to describe a biracial person. Terms such as biracial, multiracial, multi-ethnic or mixed are usually non-offensive, with mixed being the most colloquial.


Sometimes people use half-black or half-white to describe mixed-race people, but some biracial people believe these terms suggest that their heritage can be literally split down the middle like a pie chart, while they view their ancestry as completely fused. It's safer to ask people what they wish to be called or listen to what they call themselves.

HB4 Diversity is a 501(c)(3) organization!

Under this status, donors to HB4 can deduct contributions they make under IRC Section 170 and we are qualified to receive tax deductible bequests, devises, transfers or gifts under Section 2055, 2106, or 2522. 

HB4 stands with all Muslim Communities

In the wake of the heinous acts of terror and hate in Christchurch, NZ, HB4 stands with all Muslim communites against hate and white supremacy.

Don't get what's wrong with blackface? Here's why it is offensive.

Blackface is much more than just dark makeup used to enhance a costume. It has a long history of unflattering representations. It has NEVER been acceptable, regardless of the time in history.

John Stephens' Speech At The U.N. Aimed To Change How We Think About People With Down Syndrome.

“I truly believe a world without people like me will be a poorer world, a colder world, a less happy world.”

Author of "Why the Black Kids Still Sit Together"

Dr. Beverly Daniel Tatum explains that black kids sitting together during school lunch is a symptom of a larger issue.

People Of Color Share Their Multicultural Thanksgivings

Thanksgiving is a time to take part in an American tradition, but it's also a great excuse to gather and eat the foods of their culture with friends and family.

LeDerick Horne: The Journey From a Child With Learning Disabilities to a Poet and Public Speaker

As a child, LeDerick Horne couldn’t read or even recognize the alphabet. He was labeled “neurologically impaired” and placed in segregated classrooms. But LeDerick believed he had something to offer the world.

Why "No Nike Served Here" publicly posted in 2018 by a restaurant is problematic.

The Greensboro 4 - February 1, 1960

White teachers need to see color. Here is why.

On why "I don't see color" is so problematic.

When LGBTQ kids are supported by their parents

When LGBTQ kids are supported by their parents it can literally save their life.

How to Tell If You've Been Unintentionally Racist

Sociology Sheds Light on How Racism Manifests in Everyday Actions

Racism: Simple Answers to Complex Questions

​Racism is deceptive in its approach and misunderstood as a social construct---which is shocking for something that is as American as apple pie and older than America itself.

Please reload

  • w-facebook
  • Twitter Clean

© 2016 by HB4 Diversity, Inc.
Proudly created with