Bay Area Undocumented Cash Relief Network
Undocumented immigrants are being disproportionately impacted by the COVID-19 crisis and are ineligible for most federal and state relief. In response, ReWork the Bay, in partnership with the San Francisco Foundation and the Grove Foundation, have mapped cash relief efforts across the nine-county Bay Area, as a first step toward strengthening the infrastructure needed to ensure undocumented residents can safely and efficiently access cash relief.
This webinar was presented on June 10, 2020, and shared key takeaways from the landscape scan and included a conversation with leaders in the field.
To learn more about:
- Individual funds, clarifying questions about the landscape scan or sample documents to be included in Part Two toolkit, you may contact Karina Moreno at firstname.lastname@example.org
- Bay Area funder coordination and/or get involved in longer term advocacy efforts, you can reach out to Tessa Callejo at email@example.com
- The Statewide Immigrant Relief Fund, you may contact Kevin Douglas at firstname.lastname@example.org
- Karina Moreno, Consultant to ReWork the Bay
- Omar Carrera, CEO of Canal Alliance
- Kevin Douglas, Director of National Programs at Grantmakers Concerned with Immigrants and Refugees (GCIR)
- Tessa Rouverol Callejo, Senior Program Officer, San Francisco Foundation
“Putting California on the High Road: A Jobs and Climate Action Plan for 2030
July 2020 Newsletter
This mural is a product of the collaborative efforts of youth artists, practicing artists, and community members in the spirit of the movement for Black and brown life. It is based on the photograph of Louis Michael, taken by SB Maney on May 29th, 2020 in downtown Oakland during the first of many mass protests of the murder of George Floyd.
Artists, Collaborators, and Contributors: L.C. Howard, Louis Michael, Aireon Tauarres Joy Johnson, Sarahbeth Maney, John Christie, Sam Kober, Gina Martinez, Jessica Gallegos, Kylie Jolyn, Anaya Dennis, Malia Johnson, Prota Mayo Rodriguez, Emiliano Zapata, James Miller, Josue Cruz, Suledy Mones-Higuera, Nicole Green, Juan Guillermo Matia Pablo, and Edwin Alonzo Ortiz Meja, Rayshawn the Artist, Destany Michael, JuVinci the Creator, Julius Underwood.
What Could an Anti-Racist Education and Training System Look Like?
In the past five weeks, we have seen unprecedented action in support of the Movement for Black Lives in communities around the country, including many Bay Area cities. In addition to demanding an end to police brutality against Black and brown people, community leaders and policymakers are advancing visionary yet practical solutions that re-imagine the systems that perpetuate structural racism in the United States.
As with all American systems and institutions, we know that the white supremacy and racism that poison our justice system are also active in our education and training systems, contributing to a lack of economic opportunity and mobility for workers of color.
At ReWork the Bay we wonder, “what could an anti-racist education and training system look like?”
To begin to answer that question, we acknowledge that education and training systems respond to, and are reflective of, the broader economic system they operate in. Economic policy determines what jobs are created, the quality of those jobs, and in many ways, who gets hired to fill them. In other words, the economic system sets the rules of the game by which education and training systems must play. And in America, those rules weren’t written to lead to equitable outcomes.