The National Coalition on Black Civic Participation

Reports

Reports

Black Women in the U.S.

Black Women in the U.S.

A report released recently by Black Women’s Roundtable Public Policy Network (BWR), Black Women in the U.S., 2014, found that significant progress has been made since key historical markers however, there are many areas that remain in need of dire national attention and urgent action. The report was released during a legislative briefing at the historic headquarters of the National Council of Negro Women (NCNW). The event kicks off the BWR National Summit taking place over the next three days. “This report is a quick glimpse at where we are. We use this document as a roadmap during our BWR summit,” says Melanie L. Campbell, president and CEO National Coalition and convener, BWR. “Black women are a powerful force and we plan to demonstrate that power by working collaboratively and intentionally across issues to usher in a new set of progressive polices and leaders to champion our cause. In the coming days, we will unveil specific details about the implementation of the Power of the Sister Vote!” “We look at the tragedies and the triumphs surrounding Black Women’s lives across a variety of different indicators and areas of inquiry,” Adds Avis Jones-DeWeever, PhD, Incite Unlimited and editor of the report. “Black women have made progress since key historical markers such as the 1964 Civil Rights Act, Brown v. Board of Education, and the onset of the War on Poverty, but many areas remain that need urgent action.”

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Unity Campaign 2008 Report

Unity Campaign 2008 Report

National Coalition on Black Civic Participation’s Unity ’08 program is designed to invigorate the electoral process and to ignite a new movement of civic engagement, social responsibility, community spirit and cultural expansion in the Black community. This renaissance in the Black vote must come from the institutions rooted within the community which have the most influence in affecting civic behavior –the Black church, Black newspapers and radio stations, civic groups, historically black colleges and small black businesses, hip hop activists, labor and grassroots organizers, young professionals and you.

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&quot;Power of the Sister Vote in 2008&quot; <br> 4th Annual Black Women&#39;s Roundtable Briefing

"Power of the Sister Vote in 2008"
4th Annual Black Women's Roundtable Briefing

The Black Women’s Roundtable (BWR) is a signature program of the National Coalition on Black Civic Participation (NCBCP). BWR brings together individual and organizational leaders committed to social justice and economic equality for women. Since 1983, the NCBCP Black Women’s Roundtable has collaborated at the local, state, national and global levels with a broad constituency and/or organizations of women’s groups to increase participation of Black women in all elements of civil society.

&quot;Lest We Forget&quot; <br>The NCBCP 2006 Year End Report

"Lest We Forget"
The NCBCP 2006 Year End Report

In 2006, we celebrated the National Coalition’s 30th Anniversary under the banner, “Lest We Forget: Celebrate Our Past to Forge A Bold New Future!” by continuing to civically and politically engage the Black community, with a special emphasis on youth, women and immigrant populations, to make voting and civil participation a responsibility and tradition now and for future generations.

&quot;Feel the Power, Be the Power, Protect Our Power Unity in the Community&quot; <br>The NCBCP 2004 Year End Report

"Feel the Power, Be the Power, Protect Our Power Unity in the Community"
The NCBCP 2004 Year End Report

Feel the Power, Be the Power, Protect Our Power. Unity in the Community. Echoed throughout the nation, these phrases became indelible symbols of the accomplishments of the National Coalition on Black Civic Participation (NCBCP) in 2004. Moving forward from 2003 into 2004 with a Singularity of Voices, the National Coalition leveraged the strength of its members, strategic partners and new relationships with key players to build a broad and active plan of action for 2004 to increase civic and civil participation in the Black community. The NCBCP’s 2004 Year-End Report chronicles the hard work and tremendous results brought on by its efforts.

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