BIPOC: What it Means to Us

          lack writers have a unique contribution to publishing that cannot be ignored. From facing execution for being in possession of books to self-publishing out of the trunks of their cars to being the head of publishing companies, we want to acknowledge the unique contribution of black writing and publishing. 

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   ndigenous, Native, Native Indian, American Indian, and all of the glorious adjectives in between do not capture the complicated and progressive history of your literature. From the land that was stolen to the words that were plagarized and the languages completely obliterated, we acknowledge the determination of Indigenous Publishing and appreciate the beauty of Indigenous writing.

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   eople of color, women, men, non-binary, LGBTQIA+ are welcome. Regardless of your race, all who are committed to spreading healing, love, joy, wisdom, life lessons, positive energy, and hope through reviews and interviews of BIPOC writing are welcome. We do not discriminate. We do not hate. Our focus may be womxn, but all are welcome.

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             ur founder is stationed in Atlatna, outside of New York and California, hubs of publishing. We wish to decentralize both publishing and journalism by creating opportunities outside of these geographic hubs If you have a passion for books and criticism, you are welcome. 

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             ommunity inspires our collective. We hope that by writing and working together, we can build some bridges over divisions of geography, religion, social status, and time. We acknowledge that we can only heal if we are healing together. 

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