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After the election, professional peacemakers may feel they have to work harder to tamp down heightened feelings of "us versus them" in the workplace. Marcus Butt/Ikon Images/Getty Images hide caption

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Marcus Butt/Ikon Images/Getty Images

A suggestion on the podcast that people of color should win over the hearts and minds of white folks prompted pushback from listeners and a question: who, if anyone, might even be willing to do this? Bjorn Rune Lie/Getty Images/Ikon Images hide caption

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Bjorn Rune Lie/Getty Images/Ikon Images

Who Should Do The Hard Work Of Being The Race Ambassador?

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New York police officers block the street during a protest against U.S. President-elect Donald Trump in front of Trump Tower on Nov. 12, 2016 in New York. Americans spilled into the streets Saturday for a new day of protests against Trump, even as he appeared to back away from the fiery rhetoric that propelled him to the White House. Kena Betancur/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Kena Betancur/AFP/Getty Images

Post-Election, Conversations About Race 'Sparked A New Sense Of Urgency'

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Source: 2016 National Asian American Survey of 1,694 Asian-American and 261 Native Hawaiian and Pacific Islander registered voters conducted by telephone between Aug. 10 and Sept. 29, 2016. Alyson Hurt/NPR hide caption

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Alyson Hurt/NPR

Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump and Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton spar during the first presidential debate of 2016 David Goldman/AP hide caption

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Daniel Fishel for NPR

Listen to this week's episode

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Content Notice: Here Are A Few Ways Professors Use Trigger Warnings

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Susan Glisson, former director of the William Winter Institute for Racial Reconciliation at the University of Mississippi, facilitates discussions on slavery and race. Charles Tucker/Sustainable Equity hide caption

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Charles Tucker/Sustainable Equity

'Only Cheap Talk Is Cheap': Mississippi Woman Hosts Conversations About Race

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'I'm Petrified For My Children': Will Racism And Guns Lead To America's Ruin?

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