It has been one year since police officer Derek Chauvin murdered George Floyd in broad daylight on camera, highlighting once again the longstanding problems of police violence against Black Americans and other people of color as well as broader systemic racism in the United States. Psychologist Charmain Jackman and Boston Globe columnist Jeneé Osterheldt joined Jim Braude to discuss the psychological impact of the past year, the ways they seek to find healing and joy in the midst of it and the unfinished work that lies ahead for allies.

Osterheldt said the year has left her “exhausted, weary and heartbroken.”

“It’s like you’re wrestling to keep the faith,” she said. “It’s a different type of tired and a different type of righteous rage. It’s hard to live it in real time, and then also have to process it and contextualize and write it in real time, it takes a lot out of you.”

“We’ve already had so many George Floyds since George Floyd,” Osterheldt said. “And we don’t even talk about the Breonnas and the Ma'Khias and so many trans folk who are in their own epidemic.”

WATCH: Racial trauma, one year later