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Carolina Black Caucus

The Carolina Black Caucus is an independent, self-governing organization seeking effective representation of issues primarily concerning the African American community at the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. Our objective is to develop programs that engage, empower, and advocate for faculty, staff and students and to provide opportunities for community building, professional growth and collective action. Since it’s inception, the Carolina Black Caucus has established and aims to maintain itself as a network of engaged members promoting fellowship, mentorship, professional development, and mutual support through shared experience and advocating for it members.

Established: November 6, 1974

Mission: to advocate for, engage, and empower UNC Black Faculty and Staff.​

Vision: to foster a just and equitable campus community.

Pillars: Advocate, Engage, Empower

Contact us at:

CBC Leadership 
Executive Committee

Trish Harris,



Dr. Khalilah Johnson

Vice Chair



Cha’ssem Anderson


Charlissa Rice,



Ebony Martin,


Steering Committee

Aisha Stocks,

Co-Chair, Membership


 Dr. Shauna Harris,

Co-Chair, Nominations and Awards

Dr. Sharron Hunter-Rainey.JPG

 Dr. Sharron Hunter-Rainey,

Co-Chair, Advocacy 

Kimalee Dickerson.jpg

Dr. Kimalee Dickerson,

Co-Chair, Advocacy 


Tiffany Carver,

Co-Chair, Events


Keith Hines,

Co-Chair, Fundraising


Dr. Kim Allen,

Co-Chair, Fundraising


Tiffany Temple,

Co-Chair, Marketing


Brittany Cowan,

Co-Chair, Marketing

Statement Regarding Silent Sam Settlement

December 9, 2019
The Carolina Black Caucus condemns the plan of the UNC System to pay $2.5 million to the Sons of Confederate Veterans for the purpose of the preservation and display of the Silent Sam monument. Providing financial support for the preservation of such an impudent symbol of white supremacy, to appease the interests of a prominent discriminatory group and organization, does not align with the stated mission, vision and values of UNC Chapel Hill—nor those of the Carolina Black Caucus. This also sends the message that political pacifism by way of providing financial resources for the preservation of hate symbols, is more important than providing and sustaining an inclusive, just and equitable campus community. Additionally, approval of such an action would then serve as precedence for the financial backing and support of other radical hate groups and ideologies—which is not in the best interest of any member of our campus community. We vehemently oppose this decision and consider it a personal affront to our members and the enslaved people who built this university.   


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