| A | B | C | D | E | F | G | H | I | J | K | L | M | N | O | P | R | S | T | U | V | W

Casey McKeel is a community organizer and photo journalist. She is a worker/owner of Thread Coffee and collective member of Bearings Bike Project.  She is also a member of Another BDC is Possible.  She splits her time between her love of photography, coffee, and bicycles.

Charlie Cooper

Charlie Cooper is retired from a 38-year career in child protection and child health. He has written occasional op-ed columns for the Baltimore Sun. He is an activist with interests in money in politics, finance and banking, youth development, and peace. He serves as Secretary of the Maryland Education Coalition and Co-Convenor of Get Money Out – Maryland.  He can be reached at[at] 

China Martens is interested in radical working class/low income/no income/poor white anti-racist history. Martens is a co-editor of “Don’t Leave Leave Your Friends Behind: Concrete Ways to Support Families in Social Justice Movements and Communities” and currently collaborating with Alexis Pauline Gumbs and Mai’a Williams to create “This Bridge Called My Baby: Legacies of Radical Mothers.”

Clayton Conn is a photo/ multimedia freelance journalist, English to Spanish interpreter/ translator and student of Linguistics and Anthropology. His work primairly focuses on immigration, social movements, and Latin American issues. He splits his time between Mexico City, Mexico and Baltimore, United States.

To contact:

Photo of Corey Reidy

Corey Reidy has been an Indyreader collective member since the start of 2009. And.. she adores it with all her heart. When Reidy isn't editing, writing, interviewing, or other Indyreader-centric organizing, she works to do other forms of radical activism -- including, but not limited to, organizing/being a board member of Hollaback! Baltimore.

Cory V. McCray was born and raised in Baltimore City and currently resides in the Overlea Community. He received his education through the Baltimore City Public School System. After graduating from High School, he completed a five-year apprenticeship program with the International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers (IBEW) Local 24. By the age of twenty-one, he became an accomplished business owner in the Belair-Edison community.