This list includes all organizations and groups that have received grants from Diverse City Fund during our regular spring and fall grant rounds. In 2020, we ran three special grant rounds. A list of those grantees can be found at these pages:
Fall 2020 Grantees
$215,000 in grants to 31 projects/coalitions:
Amy Jacques Garvey Institute
Cancel Rent Coalition
Collective Action for Safe Spaces
Congregation Action Network/Red de Congregaciones en Accion
DC Cultural Organizing Collective
DC Justice Lab
Fair Budget Coalition
Fierceness Served! The ENIKAlley Coffeehouse Documentary
Fihankra Akoma Ntoaso
Legacy Collaborative Senior Village
National Queer Asian Pacific Islander Alliance
On the Ground News Productions
People for Fairness Coalition
Rhythm for Recovery
Serve Your City
Social Art and Culture
Son Cosita Seria
Starting With Today
The Butterfly Village, LLC
The Future Foundation
The National Reentry Network for Returning Citizens
The W.I.R.E ( Women Involved In Reentry Efforts)
Trabajadores Unidos de Washington DC
Who Speaks for Me?
Spring 2020 Grantees
$177,000 in grants to 29 projects/coalitions:
Advocates for Justice and Education
AJE seeks to empower families, youth, and the community to be effective advocates to ensure that children and youth, particularly those who have special needs, receive access to appropriate education and health services. Our Birth-to-Three campaign equips parent leaders of children with disabilities to help organize and mobilize parents of children birth-to-three to develop parent-driven strategies in ensuring that the District fully funds the development of health and early learning systems so children have a strong start and thrive.
The Kind Mother In Spite of Herself
This coalition formed by Angel Rose Artist Collective, Trans Latinx DMV, and Haus of Flowers will be producing a play with 16 performances that centers exposing that classical theatre can exist outside of the english language and the white, cisgender norm that encompasses DC’s theatre world.
Black Youth Project 100 - DC Chapter
Black Youth Project 100 – DC Chapter is a collective of Black 18-35 year old activists and organizers fighting for justice and the freedom of all Black people who envision a world where all Black people have economic, social, political, and educational freedom. BYP100 focuses on three main areas in response to living in a political climate fueled by misogyny, racism, nativism, and economic inequity: (1) Political Education (2) Cultural Organizing and (3) Radical Community Engagement.
Cuentos de Covid
This project will capture the stories of working immigrant families during the pandemic, highlighting the investments the city must make to keep our communities healthy and whole.
Current Movements is a DC-based organization connecting grassroots movements through art, film, and technology. The organization produces documentary films, film screenings, panel discussions, and art events, highlighting the work of grassroots movements.
DC Abolition Coalition
The DC Abolition Coalition is a combined effort between Cop Watch DC, The Peace House DC, and DC Incarcerated Workers Organizing Committee (DC IWOC). Collective efforts aim to bring incarcerated community members home, defend communities against police harassment and brutality, amplify healing and education within marginalized communities and centers, and uplift the needs of those most impacted.
East River Dog Park Group
A group residents aiming to provide spaces in our community for people to come together to truly become community with the belief that until organic third spaces are created in our community, we will never achieve true solidarity.
Health Alliance Network
The Health Alliance Network is the largest community-based health advocacy group in Washington, D.C. Partnering and collaborating with ANC 8C, ANC 8F, and D.C. Nurses Association to
develop a joint advocacy approach in achieving health equity in the proposed new hospital in Ward 8.
Trans Migrants of Color Housing Initiative
The Trans Migrants of Color Housing Initiative is a collective centering the needs of Transgender Immigrants of Color. This coalition is dismantling the system that prevents Trans Migrants of Color from having housing, food, and safety. Coalition members, Casa BITS, They/Them Collective, and Centro Internacional Arcoiris each have direct connections with those affected, and mobilize them to become leaders in the community & support one another.
Justice for Muslims Collective
The mission of Justice for Muslims Collective (JMC) is to dismantle institutional and structural Islamophobia through political education, community organizing, coalition-building, and political civic engagement. JMC was established in 2016 and is the largest grassroots, power building Muslim organization in the DMV.
The Freedom = Heal Thyself program is an interactive workshop designed to engage Black residents in DC (with a focus on communities Southeast Ward 8) in the discovery of mental health literacy and personal mental health strengthening practices.
Makers Lab builds and supports LGBTQ communities by creating zero proof/sober experiences that celebrate life, art and LGBTQ culture. We are a collective of creatives, catalysts, storytellers and curators.
Many Languages One Voice
Many Languages One Voice (MLOV) builds power among DC Immigrant, Refugee, Black, and Indigenous communities whose primary language is not English. We support the leadership, voice, and resilience of the most vulnerable among us to create solutions to the systemic inequities that impact their daily lives. Funding will support a summer training institute for 25 future immigrant leaders of color through the six-week Summer Institute for Student Organizing (SISO).
Metropolitan DC Health Consortium
An eight-week workshops series which will be facilitated by Elders in the community. The central focus will be to teach young people skills of storytelling using cameras, digital recorders and how to use those stories to design an organizing campaign to address grass-roots community concerns.
Mothers Outreach Network
The Mothers Outreach Network works to empower women in underserved communities through social justice education, grassroots mobilization, and legal advocacy. Through its workshop series, “The 19th Amendment and Black Women at the Centennial: From Disenfranchisement to Power”, The Mothers Outreach Network will educate women on DC-specific policy matters and how they can affect change in their communities through political advocacy.
Mumbo Sauce Series
Mumbo Sauce Series is a media movement that highlights people of color in DC who are essential harbingers of social, economical and environmental progress. Stewards of evolutionary change from all walks of life from farmers, artists, X-wo(men) to holistic health and wellness practitioners.
Mutual Aid Movement DC
Mutual Aid Movement DC (MAM-DC) is composed of grassroots volunteers and front line service providers working to center and support people through resources in the form of essential items, meals, and groceries to underserved residents in Ward 1 as they navigate through the pandemic. More broadly, MAM-DC seeks to involve volunteers to support
community programs to improve the lives of our community’s most vulnerable residents, with a particular focus on seniors, families, and people of color.
No Justice No Pride
No Justice No Pride is providing stipends to Black and Brown Trans & Queer sex workers to engage in mutual aid work.
ONE DC + Serve Your City
This partnership was created to address the deep, potentially long-lasting “New Great Depression” that our country has entered, and what this will mean for workers and renters in our city 6 months, 12 months, 18 months from now. It is critical that we are able to create healing and wellness spaces that are community-centered and community-centered — that address not only our basic human needs, but help draw people into a movement aimed toward building collective power and systemic change.
Plantita Power is a collective that heals the QTBIPOC community through plants. At our NW Food Healing Hub, Plantita Power provides a space to connect culturally to the land and find joy through urban gardening techniques. Social media platforms aim to provide
free monthly skill shares in American Sign Language, Spanish and English — which increases access to nutritional health and economic security though food justice education.
Resiliency Farms Project
The Resiliency Farm will serve to provide various opportunities for returning citizens that have difficulties in transitioning back into society after long periods of incarceration.
Restaurant Opportunities Center of DC
Restaurant Opportunities Center of Washington, DC (ROC-DC)’s mission is to build power with restaurant workers to improve wages and working conditions in order to create a more just, equitable and dignified restaurant industry.
Service 2 Justice
Rooting Out Racism is an immersive, arts-integrated training that guides participants through understanding the systemic roots of racism and history of social services, learning about how our organizations reproduce harm in unexpected ways, and building collective power for changing them. We grow in solidarity with impacted peoples, flex our social imaginations, gather concrete tools for change, and design structures that support liberation in order to pursue equitable outcomes for residents across the District.
Sincere Seven believes that, in DC–and in America–fair wages exchanged for earnest labor rendered is a fair practice. The S7 has found that labor rendered is very often not rewarded with accurate wages, thus righting that wrong is a mission of the S7. The S7 has developed a two-year project to “Stop Wage Theft.”
The Community Health Worker Professional Association of DC
The CHW Professional Association of DC’s mission is to strengthen the professional identity of community health workers (CHWs) in the District of Columbia. The CHW Professional Association of DC achieves its mission through professional development, education, research and advocacy. We envision a healthier Washington, DC where CHWs are viewed as respected professionals who serve as liaisons between the community and the health system.
The Healers for Liberation Network
The Healers For Liberation Network (H4LN) is a group of Black indigenous, people of color women and men who identify as healers, therapists, clinicians, artists, bodyworkers, energy healers, yogis and elders. We provide free therapy/healing sessions to organizers and activists within the D.C. community.
Voices Unbarred amplifies the voices of those most affected by incarceration by providing theatrical tools so that they can direct their own narratives and affect change for themselves and their communities.
Women Advancing Nutrition Dietetics and Agriculture (WANDA)
WANDA is working to end food apartheid caused by systemic racism in marginalized communities by transforming women and girls into food sheroes with a supportive, safe sisterhood of self-care and service. WANDA is on a mission to bring together a safe and supportive sisterhood of “food sheroes” – women food leaders. Moving with a shared purpose, this safe, supportive sisterhood believes in self-care and service.
WPFW’s PIN (Post-COVID Inoculation for the Nation) Project will systematically amplify, galvanize, and organize DC residents around the issues of health,
education and poverty which have been exposed as heinous cracks in our system. WPFW will organize information, ideas, and people to address each of these three issues. WPFW’s special and ongoing programming will address the disproportionate impact of some of the health factors which have caused COVID-19 to ravage Black and Brown communities nationwide.
Spring 2020 Grantmaking Team: Anj Chaudhry, Alana Brown, Brenda Perez, Jabari Zakiya, Jay Forth, Jordan Carter, Kristi Matthews, Lissette Miller, Michele Crymes, Nia Nyamweya, Nkechi Feaster, Roberto Tijerina, Tamira Benitez, Thomas Blanton, Travis Ballie, Winnie Huston. Facilitator: Ericka Taylor
Fall 2019 Grantees
$100,000 in grants to 20 projects/coalitions:
All Hands On Deck DC
All Hands on Deck is a series of events featuring the stories of current and past residents that have been displaced from Washington, D.C. This event series aims to educate, organize, and ultimately mobilize support for organizing campaigns defending communities against displacement.
The Reimagining Community Film Screening and Public Education Workshop
The Reimagining Community Film Screening and Public Education Workshop Tour is an alliance of three media production and community health and wellness groups that have produced several award-winning documentaries in conjunction with D.C.’s progressive social change community to support their issues and campaigns. In order to reach the under-resourced, traditionally-oppressed, and marginalized communities that were the intended audience for all of these films, this alliance will work with public housing communities, public libraries, women’s shelters, among other community centers to screen these films. Additionally, this project works with the Movement for Black Lives Coalition and other social change organizations to set up panel discussions and workshops to follow each screening.
Work-Pod: Reimagining Job Attainment for Deaf Survivors of Violence
The Work-Pod strives to create paths of opportunities and agency for Deaf Survivors of Violence (DoSoV) through job attainment skills. By holding active roles in this process, these individuals become prepared to confidently develop economic sustainability when opportunities are provided. The program will provide workshops, professional development trainings, and a multilingual toolkit that are designed to be intentional and equitable.
The 411 Collective is a unique artist of color-led street art collective that uses murals and public art to support community empowerment and social justice work. In partnership with friends and allies, the Collective seeks to shift the conscious of the masses, empower and support our communities, and challenge systems of violence. Mural projects, community workshops, and creative spaces provide inspiration and access to tools for self expression and empowerment. Additionally, the 411 Collective aims to strengthen campaigns for social, economic, and environmental justice through strategic art direction and action.
Black & Indigenous Transgender Safehaus
ABlack & Indigenous Transgender Safehaus is a collective led by mostly Indigenous Trans People that focuses on housing, employment, and the food scarcity crises that face Black and Brown Trans people over the age of 25 in DC. The project utilizes a home to provides short to long term housing and community, along with other resources including food, safe transportation, legal resources, access to education, assistance with interpretation, and assistance medical care and insurance.
BTCC - Grandfamilies United Project
BTCC – Grandfamilies United Project works to empower low-income, black women and men raising grandchildren through building partnerships, developing organizing practices, and investing in their futures. This project helps grandfamilies collaborate and deepen connections that promote cultural change among black women and men raising grandchildren with limited resources. Special emphasis is placed on sustainable-living, mentoring, advocacy, outreach, and building a DC task force to coordinate services and support for grandparents.
Crushing Colonialism’s mission is to uplift and tell the stories of Indigenous people through multi-media work while supporting those doing the work. Our collective is founded and operated by Indigenous people working in a variety of media fields across the world. We work to increase the pay and employment of Indigenous media makers while also promoting their work, providing funding for media projects, and increasing access to professional and legal representation. In doing this we control our narratives in order to crush colonialism.
Garden Concert Series
Each farm season, the Garden Concert Series provides live music and freshly made meals, supporting Black & Brown people in music, farming, and lifestyle and strengthening community culture, one concert at a time.
HAQ (Halal And Queer) Collective
The HAQ (Halal and Queer) Collective emerged out of multiple community-based projects over the last few years, focusing on creating intentional healing spaces for DMV queer Muslims. In creating and providing these spaces, we co-power members of our communities to come together, collectively build capacity for queer Muslims, and share their expertise and knowledge across cultures and generations. While our spaces aim to acknowledge collective and individual traumas we have undergone, we also understand that focusing on trauma can be reductive and reactive. This is why we focus more on healing and connection, which will help us build collective liberation.
In One Peace: Community Healing Collective
In One Peace is a DC based community healing collective that embodies and creates practices to build restorative and sustainable approaches to social justice and communal wellness.Through designing community based programs and products, the aim is to collaboratively build beautiful, healthy, self reliant, and equitable communities for those most impacted by racial, environmental, and economic injustices.
International Capoeira Angola Foundation-DC Chapter (FICA DC)
The International Capoeira Angola Foundation, in partnership with the Remembering YoU Historical Digital Archival Project (Georgetown University), Howard University, and Dunbar High School are empowering students to explore their own personal stories and through mentorship in archival and community ethnography, be enabled to record and archive the “pre-gentrification” social and cultural history of the U Street NW corridor. In tandem with learning community archival strategies, Capoeira Angola and Afro-Brazilian Dance are used as vehicles for self-exploration and development and personal story telling.
Long Live GoGo
Long Live GoGo’s mission is to empower, preserve, and protect the true meaning of being a native Washingtonian. Long Live GoGo is a member-led organization whose mission is to build local power and to intervene in displacement inflicted on our communities by the government and its constituents.
On the Ground News Productions
“On the Ground: Voices of Resistance from the Nation’s Capital” gives a voice to the voiceless 99 percent at the heart of American empire. The award-winning, weekly hour, produced and hosted by Esther Iverem, covers social justice activism about local, national and international issues, with a special emphasis on militarization and war, the police state, the corporate state, environmental justice and the left edge of culture and media. The show is heard on two dozen stations across the United States and is archived at https://onthegroundshow.org/.
ONE DC Black Workers Center Chorus
The Black Workers Center Chorus voices the concerns of D.C. tenants and workers and their families, through music. The group draws attention to the need for living wage jobs and safe affordable housing for local residents who are being threatened with poor health and safety conditions, as well as unemployment and homelessness. Where speeches and letters have failed, a group of people harmonizing together and articulating their demands in song, may gain the attention of the press and the broader public. The hope is to expand this work by encouraging more of the affected people to share their stories, songs, and poems at Open Mic fir Housing Sites events throughout the city.
Outlines Unnoticed In Life Organization
Outlines Unnoticed In Life Organization, a.k.a. OUILO (pronounced: wee-low), is an organization whose mission is to support women experiencing homelessness by engaging them to find internal and external solutions for emotional, social, and mental obstacles as well as mobilize for protests against the lack of resources for government-funded programs.
P0STB1NARY was birthed in February 2019 as an intervention to the lack of support and resources for gender-expansive artists and musicians. The immediate priority is the safety and creative development of people of trans and gender variant experiences. We are committed to actualizing a P0STB1NARY, TRANSGENRE future where we are free to live as our most authentic selves, and thrive in a world for us, by us.
Project Caring Strength
Project Caring Strength trains purpose-driven caregivers in emotional and knowledge-based skills so they can mentor others. The goal is to enable caregivers, who are often suddenly faced with new responsibilities, to continuously transform their experience from a potential obligation into a gift.
2020 - 40 Years and Still Running
“2020 – 40 Years and Still Running” is a film project that tells the story and sings the song of the Salvadoran community in DC. This film project is an artistic collaboration between Salvadoran-American poet and performer, Quique Aviles, and Mark Perkins, an African-American filmmaker. Both live and work in Washington, DC – the only city in the U.S. where the majority of Latinos are from Central America. Their collaboration represents the larger context of DC, where Central Americans landed in a Black city whose residents knew little about where they were from or why they were here. The film will be released in 2020.
Sadiki Educational Safari Inc
Sadiki’s mission is to elevate, celebrate, and empower young people through the art, history, and culture of Africa through educational travel abroad opportunities for Black youth in marginalized communities. In June of 2019, a group of students traveled to Tanzania and created a video capturing the history of Tanzania and their experiences at the United African Alliance Cultural Center, with the theme of unity and liberation. The UAACC was founded by former Black Panthers Pete and Charlotte O’ Neal. The project includes a presentation by our youth to other youth groups across the city to encourage them to become heroes like Baba Pete and Mama Charlotte and work for liberation of our people in the area of mass incarceration.
Starting With Today, Inc.
In May 2018, Starting With Today, a Washington, D.C. Metro Area based nonprofit, launched THE SHAPE UP: The Barbershop Talk Series at Lee’s Barber Shop in Southeast, Washington, D.C. to reduce financial, physical and cultural barriers that prevent Black men from utilizing mental health services. THE SHAPE UP monthly sessions and podcast are led by licensed Black male therapists and/or professionals with a curriculum specifically designed for Black men. As THE SHAPE UP continues to expand, SWT will continue to host group counseling sessions and podcasts that are moderated by Black therapists and/or professionals and take place at least monthly at selected community-oriented barbershops. The group sessions are themed to address common issues within the community. We believe this collective work promotes mental wellness, healthier conversations, and better life balance in the households of the participants and ultimately elevates the communities we serve.
Fall 2019 Grantmaking Team: Anj Chaudhry, Brenda Perez, Brigette Rouson, Diana Alonzo Jabari Zakiya, Jay Forth, Keri Nash, Kristi Matthews, Lisette Miller, Mark Robinson, Nkechi Feaster, Sade Moonsammy, Sujata Bhat, Tamira Benitez, Tia Watkins, Thomas Blanton. Facilitator: Ericka Taylor
Spring 2019 Grantees
$100,000 in grants to 24 projects/coalitions:
A Black Lives Matter DC POD committed to finding non-police solutions to intra-community violence and ending police brutality, terror, and murder through principled action, community defense, mutual aid, and building alternatives. For more information, visit their website
Angels of Hope Ministries
A thriving ministry located in Southeast DC leading a “Save Our Homes” initiative to train, organize, and mobilize affordable housing residents in Ward 8 against displacement. For more information, visit their Facebook page
Black Youth Project 100 DC
A member-based and volunteer-run organization of Black 18- to 35-year-old activists dedicated to seeking justice and freedom for all Black people by building a diverse collective of activists who focus on transformative leadership development, engage in nonviolent direct action organizing, advocate in the local and national spheres, and learn through radical pro-Black political education, all in pursuit of Black Liberation. For more information, visit their website
Caras Lindas Podcast, La Pax Film Collective, and Como Seá Collective
A collaboration of local media projects coming together to document the contributions of Black women in organizing and advocacy work by producing a full-length documentary about three DC area icons: Casilda Luna, Linda Leaks, and Luci Murphy.
Collective Action for Safe Spaces (CASS)
A grassroots organization that uses comprehensive, community-based solutions through an intersectional lens to eliminate public gendered harassment and assault in the DC metropolitan area. For more information, visit their website
Darfur Women Action Group
A women-led anti-atrocity advocacy group, founded by a Darfuri genocide survivor, which strives to empower the most affected communities of the crises in Sudan who live as refugees in the DC area by building strong leadership among those who are historically excluded and enabling them to lead and foster positive change within their local communities. For more information, visit their website
DC Unity and Justice Fellowship
A collective gathering of people passionate to see racial unity and justice in our city working to promote Christ-centered racial unity and justice through education, training, authentic relationships, and spirit-led action.
An organization whose mission is to promote and preserve the Igbo language by teaching students a language that is perishing at the hands of globalization, culturally biased pedagogies, and white supremacy. For more information, visit their website
Fair Budget Coalition
A coalition that brings together human and legal services providers, community members directly impacted by poverty, professional advocates, faith organizations, and concerned D.C. residents to advocate for a District budget and public policies that address poverty and human needs. For more information, visit their website
Family and Friends of Incarcerated People
A coalition that brings together human and legal services providers, community members directly impacted by poverty, professional advocates, faith organizations, and concerned D.C. residents to advocate for a District budget and public policies that address poverty and human needs. For more information, visit their Facebook page
Jewish Women of Color Marching - DC
A group of Jewish Women of Color (JWOC) working to amplify their voices in the greater (and predominantly white-passing) DC Jewish community, mobilizing within the JWOC community to stand in solidarity with other groups of color within DC, and providing the safe and healing space many need as a result of the systemic racism, micro-aggressions, and isolation felt in the Jewish community and in the greater world.
Justice for Muslims Collective
An organization with the mission of combatting institutional and structural Islamophobia in the DC metro area through political education, grassroots organizing, mobilizations, and building alliances across movements. For more information, visit their website
Latino GLBT History Project
A volunteer-led organization founded in April 2000 to respond to the critical need to preserve Latinx LGBTQ history and promote tolerance and acceptance of the community by the public. The historic collections range back to the mid 1980’s and consist of pieces from notable LGBTQ organizations and groups. The original collections also include materials of Latino bars, restaurants, leaders, divas, DC Latino personalities, and more. For more information, visit their website
Many Languages One Voice
An immigrant-led movement organization, building power within the District of Columbia. MLOV’s strategies include organizing, advocacy, collaborative work with partners, and protected time for narrative/story documentation by those most directly impacted by the interlocking and multiple systems of oppression they encounter and confront. For more information, visit their website
No Justice No Pride
A collective of organizers and activists from across the District of Columbia working to end the LGBT movement’s complicity with systems of oppression that further marginalize Trans and Queer individuals. NJNP members are black, brown, queer, trans, gender non-conforming, bisexual, indigenous, two-spirit, formerly incarcerated, disabled, white allies and together we recognize that there can be no pride for some of us without liberation for all of us. For more information, visit their website
Pan African Community Action, Powerful Beyond Measure, and Starting With Today
A coalition effort that strives to disrupt capitalist media messaging through programs designed to increase media literacy. Their programming includes literacy programs for children, teens, and adults; caregiver workshops; financial literacy workshops; and career enhancement workshops.
Peace Fellowship Church
A multi-ethnic, multi-socioeconomic, gospel-centered church in the heart of Deanwood that leads D.C. Peace Walks, a faith-based effort to dramatically reduce gun violence in the city through non-violent street marches, cultivating relationships, and connecting people to resources. For more information, visit their website
A collective that brings together stakeholders from all segments of the food system to generate new relationships and to remove barriers that keep Queer-Trans People of Color from engaging in agriculture as a means of personal sustenance and empowerment. Serving as a resource to the community by providing monthly skill shares in minority languages such as American Sign Language and Spanish and ensuring an increase in health and economic security though food justice education.
Stand for Art
A coalition formed by Stand for Art, Kiss of Oshun, and High Priestess J working to support low/no-income LGBTQIA people of color in moving through individual and collective grief and trauma, into deeper wholeness, clarity, empowerment, and leadership.
The Butterfly Village
A six-week personal development workshop designed to help at-risk teen girls and young women (ages 12-18) comprehend, process, and manage emotional components of trauma.
The National Reentry Network for Returning Citizens
An organization working to support social, civic, and political reintegration of DC residents upon release from incarceration. The Network serves, organizes, and empowers a critically underserved population in the District of Columbia, particularly in Ward 7 and 8, prioritizing policy reforms, community leadership, and a client- centered approach to reentry. For more information, visit their website
A media initiative created by Ernestine Wyatt, long-time DC resident and great, great, great-grand niece of Harriet Tubman, that seeks to create an accurate narrative of the life and work of Harriet Tubman. The project hopes to debunk mythical quotes and stories attributed to the famed abolitionist in the hopes of using Tubman’s true accomplishments and exploits to inspire and motivate others to take action towards advancing social justice.
Voces Sin Fronteras
A bilingual graphic memoir collection by the Latino Youth Leadership Council (LYLC) in partnership with Shout Mouse Press. Through this professionally published book, the youth of LYLC share powerful true-life stories–in both essay and comics form–about their own immigration and transformation with the mission to inspire, motivate, and educate their readers about the human face of immigration. This project will continue the outreach and advocacy work required to develop and execute leadership and speaking opportunities for youth authors. For more information, visit their website
A prison theatre organization giving individuals who are incarcerated a platform to have their voices heard using Boal’s Theatre of the Oppressed techniques with the goal of reducing recidivism rates and affecting prison reform. For more information, visit their website
Spring 2019 Grantmaking Team: Brenda Perez, Brigette Rouson, Jabari Zakiya, Jay Forth, Jordan Carter, Kristi Matthews, Lisette Miller, Mark Robinson, Nkechi Feaster, Roberto Tijerina, Rubie Coles, Sujata Bhat, Tamira Benitez, Tia Watkins, Thomas Blanton. Facilitator: Ericka Taylor