Black Thrive Global’s virtual screening event of episode 1 on the 3rd June 2021 was a resounding success, the live panel Q&A proving an excellent medium for an intimate, honest and shared discussion on mental health. The Me You Can’t See, currently available on Apple TV+, explores the state of emotional wellbeing and mental health around...

Black Thrive Global is hosting a virtual screening event of episode 1 with snippets from episode 6 (The Me You Can't See) on the 3rd June 2021. Following the premier of ‘The Me You Can’t See’ series (released on AppleTV) on 21st May 2021 with Oprah Winfrey and Prince Harry, the final and penultimate episode 6...

Dr. Jacqui Dyer MBE talks About Her Role in The Me You Can’t See AppleTV Series with Oprah Winfrey and Prince Harry. Over a year ago I received a letter from Oprah Winfrey asking me to be on the international advisory panel for the Apple TV series The Me You Don’t See. At first, I thought...

“Now more than ever, there is an immediate need to replace the shame surrounding mental health with wisdom, compassion and honesty,” said Oprah Winfrey. “Our series aims to spark that global conversation.” That is the aim of the new Apple TV+ multi-part documentary series, ‘The Me you Can’t See’, co-created and executive produced by American chat-show...

We cannot be distracted by the contortions of the Commission on Race and Ethnic Disparities report Many have already commented on the UK government’s commissioned report on Race and Ethnic Disparities. In the main, most seem to agree that the report is very troubling and dismisses much of what is already known about race (in)equality in...

Celestin Okoroji is a social psychologist and academic whose work focuses on how stigmatisation impedes relations between individuals and groups. At Black Thrive, Celestin manages the employment project, which seeks to improve employment outcomes for Black people with long-term conditions through systems change. Early life If there is a story to be told about my life, it...

Hashi Mohamed, is a renowned barrister of Somali heritage and also one of the most sought-after litigators in the UK. He’s also the author of the controversial book: ‘People Like Us: What it Takes to Make it in Modern Britain’. His early life Growing up in Kenya, Hashi, had four siblings - a fifth died at a...