#foldedmap--Teen Changemakers--Black Women Leaders--Radical Joy

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It is nearly impossible to talk about social movements without also talking about philanthropy. Indeed, money and movements go hand in hand. As Everyday Givers looking to make an impact on systems change, consider supporting grassroots organizing and advocacy. “Funding the frontline” is one way to give in a way that helps fill a gap in institutional grantmaking.

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Everyday Givers.

In Lessons for Philanthropy from Black Women Leaders, Chantal Bonitto reminds readers of the lost stories of Black women leaders in philanthropy.


To accelerate progress toward gender equality, the Women Moving Millions 2020 Annual Summit will be free, virtual and open to non-members September 10-11.

Art. Culture.

“Injustices pervade museums, which are drawing unprecedented scrutiny”

Teen Art Councils Are Pushing for Change in Prestigious Museums

Photo credit: KOLIN MENDEZ PHOTOGRAPHY via Teen Vogue


The New York Times published Alec Soth’s photo essay, “The Great Divide” mimicking Englewood native, Tonika Johnson’s Folded Map Project. The feature’s spotlight on Chicago segregation by contrasting aspects of life on the North and South sides of the city sparked controversy and important discussions about artistic and journalistic integrity.

Twitter avatar for @tonikagjTonika Johnson @tonikagj
I hope @nytimes really don’t think they came up with this first but regardless, them not checking or researching for similar stories/documentary photography covered in Chicago is POOR JOURNALISM!!!

New York Times Opinion @nytopinion

The Streeterville and Englewood neighborhoods of Chicago have a life expectancy gap of roughly 30 years. Photographer Alec Soth captured the contrast in a photo essay for our series on "The America We Need."



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