My humanity has always been under attack. “All men are created equal” was never intended to include me. And that’s why I can’t just move on.
We provide well-informed data and perspectives on Colorado’s health care system.
As thought leaders working in communities and at the Capitol, we share information about what’s working in our health system and what’s not. As we lead the public dialogue, we hope to offer a big-picture view of the health care system and to help Colorado find common ground.
I cannot vote, so I posted on my social media accounts, “Please be my voice in this election, ask me how your vote affects my life!”
When we lead from a position of community power, we’re much more likely to be successful, without having to compromise our people or values.
We continually ask: Are our internal structures in radical alignment with what we advocate for externally? The answer has often been “no.”
At the beginning of this pandemic, we launched a phone tree where organizers would reach out to grassroots leaders and check in on them.
For many reasons, I feel morally obligated to demand radical accountability and fundamental change in our health care system.
State and local laws are testing grounds for federal policy. Your vote decides how much tax you’ll pay for gas or the property you own.
There is a lot of work ahead to address the anti-Blackness within all of us. Anti-Blackness runs deep. Deeper than racism.
We are cultivating community. Even in the isolation of physical distancing, we are learning how community sustains us and gives us strength beyond ourselves. Figurative ham bones are flying all over the place, and our connections and relationships are expanding and maturing.
DACA is an important policy that the federal government enacted to offer protections to a fraction of immigrants living in this country.