Telling the stories that too often go
Reclaiming archivesand insisting
that Black narratives are visible and not erased.
This is me
Nadege Green is an independent researcher, writer, editor, community archivist and audio producer based in Miami.
Her work centers the lived experiences of Black people in South Florida. Her practice and approach to storytelling is deeply rooted in history and first-person narratives that explore and connect issues around race, culture, climate justice, health inequities, poverty and displacement.
Her reporting has appeared on NPR, WLRN News, Marketplace, PRI's The World and in the Miami Herald.
She is a frequent lecturer and speaker in academic and community settings around disparities in Miami-Dade, community storytelling, local history and race. A child of Haitian immigrants and former farmworkers, she was born and raised in the county of Dade.
After the tragic school shooting in Parkland, Fla., some Black students were being left out of the national discussion about gun violence — even though they were already talking about guns before the shooting happened.
Public Housing Tenant: My Apartment Was Making My Kids Sick
For low-income renters who can’t afford to move out or wage costly court battles against their landlords to fix mold problems, that means living in substandard housing that makes kids sick over time.