NAACP staff and board members reflect on the life of Bond on Medium.com
NAACP remembers Hurricane Katrina, training the community
NAACP voices showing support for our 860 mile march from Selma to Washington, DC.
It is time to address the injustices in the health care system, the higher rates of HIV infection among African Americans, and the lower quality and quantity of health resources in our communities.
The fight for voting rights continues.
A victory for the NAACP.
Accept the #JusticeSummer Challenge. Remember victims of police brutality. March #JusticeMiles today.
America's Journey for Justice is making its way through Alabama.
America’s Journey for Justice is our generation’s chance to plant ourselves firmly on the right side of history.
I am encouraged to know that the NAACP is willing and well equipped to go the distance. In August, the NAACP will march 860 miles from Selma, Alabama, to Washington, D.C. for “America’s Journey for Justice” -- a landmark effort to highlight and address continuing racial justice issues.
The fourth day of the NAACP’s 106th National Convention kicked off to a great start.
NAACP President Cornell Williams Brooks gave a phenomenal speech as the keynote speaker at the First Plenary Session.
2015 NAACP ACT-SO competition came to an end at the Kimmel Center in Philadelphia, PA.
While the U.S. is taking steps forward in the fight against HIV, nearly 50,000 people were diagnosed with the virus in 2013. Almost half of those diagnoses were among Black Americans – a crippling statistic for a community that has long endured worse health outcomes than any other racial or ethnic group in the U.S. This threat to the survival and well-being of our community is a social injustice, and it is our duty to speak out, take action, and inspire advocacy for the health equity needed to end HIV in Black America.
Day two of ACT-SO and the Commerce & Industry Show in Philadelphia.