Las elecciones son importantes porque los políticos crean leyes que ayudan o perjudican a nuestras familias. Ya sea que se trate de gentrificación, violencia policial o la lucha continua por los derechos de los inmigrantes, los líderes electos están tomando decisiones sobre qué tipo de Oregón escuchamos y quiénes son bienvenidos aquí.
Una guía por y para las comunidades de raza negra, indígenas, Latinxs, gente de color y LGBTQ sobre cómo comprender y sobrevivir la pandemia del COVID-19.
A new COVID-19 resource created by and for our communities. Forward Together worked with our partners The Committee of Interns and Residents and Last Mile to create this guide to acknowledge the uneven and unsafe structures that we must navigate every day when seeking healthcare.
Elections matter because politicians create laws that help or hurt our families. The policies that shaped Oregon—theft of Native lands, our formation as a whites-only state, and laws discriminating against non-white immigrants—continue today. Whether it’s gentrification, police violence, or the ongoing fight for immigrant rights, elected leaders are making decisions about what kind of Oregon we live in and who is welcome here.
The 6-page report builds on original opinion research with rural New Mexican communities. To our knowledge, this is the largest sample of Native Americans interviewed for the purposes of understanding experiences and attitudes towards reproductive health policy.
Who’s Who? covers some general information about how Georgia state government works across all three state branches, legislative, executive, and judicial. It also covers local governments. All of the positions featured in the Who’s Who? —both elected and appointed — impact families in our state.
Las elecciones importan porque lxs políticos crean leyes que ayudan o perjudican a nuestras familias y comunidades. Si participamos en la época de elecciones, podemos ayudar a decidir quiénes nos representan y dejarles saber qué problemas nos interesan.
Elections matter because politicians create laws that help or hurt our families and communities. Regardless of our citizenship status or whether we are eligible to vote, election season is an important time for us to speak up and get involved in the political process.
By participating in the Census, we can help Oregon families get the healthcare, housing, schools and other services we need to thrive.
Use this guide to learn how the Census affects your community and why you should take it.
- Available in Spanish
- Civic Engagement
- Economic Justice
- Family Recognition
- Immigrants and Refugees
If our families don’t get counted in the Census, Georgia loses out on dollars to support our communities. More than 300 federal programs will use data from the 2020 Census to distribute funding. In Georgia, $23.8 billion dollars in resources are on the line. The more accurate the Census count is in our communities, the more likely we are to get the resources we need and deserve.