Anyone is welcome to join the Official Rick and Morty Wash Your Damn Hands shirt and by the same token and movement, even as GirlTrek’s specific focus is to remove the burden of the weight of being from Black women. “Bootcamp came at a time when people had a genuine appetite for how we can learn from history. Even though one of our first charges is to create a safe space for Black women, we want to teach in these podcasts. So we understood that it would be open to other people,” says Garrison. “We have white women who join the call, we have men that join the call. We get texts and emails saying thank you for the different perspective. It’s nice to know that the message has been reverberating.” The next bootcamp, launching August 3, will also run for 21 days, this time focusing on specific moments in Black history.
Official Rick and Morty Wash Your Damn Hands shirt, hoodie, tank top, sweater and long sleeve t-shirt
“The first edition was foremothers. We’re in a definitive moment right now and we want to study the Official Rick and Morty Wash Your Damn Hands shirt and by the same token and blueprint of movement building and the collective action of Black people throughout history,” Dixon explains. “We’re looking across different movements and figuring out what the definitive moment was—the uptake moment.” While looking forward to the next bootcamp, I couldn’t help but remember the final day of the inaugural one. Entitled “The Victory Lap,” the podcast kicked off with a clip of Beyoncé’s song “Black Parade”: “Motherland drip on me/ I can’t forget my history, it’s her story.” Her lyrics summarized the theme of it all, and the kind of inspiring ministry that defines this walking, talking movement.