The NAACP Texas Call Center launched October 18--with a charge to call voters in Texas, Mississippi, California.
Blog — Civic Engagement
The Georgia NAACP and partners are standing up to voter suppression in the state.
There is a fight against voting rights around the country, from early voting restrictions, voter ID laws and polling place closings--the battle is real.
On Wednesday, June 25th at 10 a.m., the NAACP Georgia State Conference President Dr. Francys Johnson will testify before the Senate Judiciary Committee.
Voting rights are under attack, the NAACP is standing up and taking action.
Apply for the NAACP Youth and College Campus Voting Rights Advocacy Grant.
We’re not going to settle for a legislature where people swear on the Bible to do one thing and then do something diametrically opposed to that. - North Carolina NAACP State Conference President William Barber
Since the 103rd Convention, the Voting Rights Initiative has led the fight for restoring the rights of people with former felony convictions and ending voter suppression across the country.
Returning citizens. That’s what the NAACP calls people returning to their communities after being incarcerated. And after they return home, we work tirelessly to restore their dignity – starting with their right to vote.
The North Carolina State Conference is organizing against egregious legislative attacks on the poor and working class in the state—watch this video to learn more about the actions on Moral Mondays.
Last week, the first of several pieces of legislation to aggressively restrict your right to vote passed the North Carolina House.
Read the results of the African-American voter data from the 2012 General Election.
Lauren Wilson, our new Digital Media Field Manager, will connect the field to digital media tools to use in civic engagement efforts.
During the Jim Crow Era, states erected all kinds of ridiculous and shameful barriers to prevent African Americans from voting. They required African Americans to pass complicated literacy tests. They forced black people to pay outrageous poll taxes. In some states, in order to vote, black people had to know how many bubbles were on a bar of soap or how many jelly beans were in a jar.