Over the past several years, we have seen women rising up in all kinds of powerful ways.
The nation is once again at a critical point in the centuries-long struggle to live up to its founding ideals.
During the coronavirus pandemic, government leaders and the news media have focused their attention on the economic struggles facing business. But America’s nonprofits are in the gravest danger.
Baltimore is a one-party city, so much so that it hasn't had a Republican mayor since 1967. Registered Democrats vastly outnumber any other party registration, having a tenfold advantage over the Republican Party.
The media is full of the economic consequences of the coronavirus. Here in the United States, 40 million people have lost jobs. Prominent businesses—from Hertz to J. Crew—have declared bankruptcy.
New research shows that well-meaning efforts have not closed disparities. We need grant makers to do more to help nonprofits run by people of color build sustained support to meet the challenges ahead.
Whenever classes return to school buildings, they’re likely to be very different than the day students walked out so suddenly in March.
The number of working African American business owners in the United States plummeted more than 40 percent as the coronavirus shut down much of the economy — a far steeper drop than other racial groups experienced, according to an analysis confirming fears the pandemic would deepen inequalities in the business world.
CLLCTIVLY launches a no-strings-attached micro-grant to support Black-led and Black-owned organizations on the frontlines— serving children and families who have become even more economically vulnerable as a result of COVID-19.