Washington Hebrew Congregation hosts “A Conversation about Race Relations in America" with NAACP President/CEO Brooks
We concluded our 1000-mile journey from Selma, AL to Washington, DC with the message "Our Lives, Our Votes, Our Jobs, and Our Schools Matter."
Join NAACP Howard College Chapter this Thursday, September 17th, for a "Block Party" celebration to promote health and well being and raise awareness on the importance of leading a healthier lifestyle.
Middle Passage passed away while marching on America's Journey for Justice. We remember him.
America's Journey for Justice marched through North Carolina, a rally was held in front of the North Carolina General Assembly in Raleigh.
NAACP President/CEO Cornell William Brooks was interviewed by the prestigious 'Christian Recorder.' Read about his thoughts on Charleston, America's Journey for Justice and the NAACP's future.
NAACP has joined forces with the Coalition for Public Safety to address the criminal justice crisis in the country.
Black faith leaders have a critical role as we expand the fight for environmental justice to encompass an explicit climate justice lens.
As we prepare for more frequent and more damaging disasters, it behooves us, on this, the 10th anniversary of Hurricane Katrina’s landfall, to render visible how climate change and the inequities of the criminal justice system intersect and compound, as stated by #BlackLivesMatter, “the loss of healthy and thriving Black life and well-being.”
Rev. Dr. William J. Barber, II is joined by NC NAACP leaders to discuss the North Carolina leg of the America’s Journey for Justice historic march from Selma, Alabama, to Washington, D.C.
NAACP, NOAA, and Climate Central co-hosted a training of trainers on sea level rise risk and action planning.
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.