Racial Justice

In 2020 alone, our country witnessed the unconscionable deaths of George Floyd, Breonna Taylor and Ahmaud Arbery; the rise in hate crimes against the Asian American and Pacific Islander community; and the disparities in covid-19 deaths for Black, Latinx and Indigenous communities.  This past year brought discussions and action around racial equity to the forefront, but systemic racism has always plagued the United States. The Racial Justice collection focuses on supporting grassroots, Black, Indigenous, and People of Color (BIPOC)-led and operated efforts to advance racial justice.

Minimum price: $5 every month

When you subscribe to the Racial Justice collection, you will:

Join a like-minded community of donors.  Your money is combined with others who are supporting Racial Justice to increase impact and reduce overhead costs for nonprofits receiving the funds.

Donate to a diverse pool of nonprofits. Each month, your money will go to a different nonprofit addressing racial justice. All of the nonprofits featured in this collection will be led by and primarily serve Black, Indigenous, and People of Color (BIPOC). Grassroots, community-based nonprofits will be prioritized. Over time, you’ll support a wide range of organizations carrying out grass roots activism and organizing efforts, advocating for equitable policies, and training the next generation of leaders, among other strategies.

Stay updated on your impact. You’ll receive a digestible newsletter in your inbox each month that breaks down where your money is going and other actionable ways you can stay informed and engaged in supporting racial justice beyond your monetary contribution.

Below are examples of the types of nonprofits featured in this collection:


MIGIZI provides a strong circle of support that nurtures the educational, social, economic and cultural development of American Indian youth.

The Bros in Convo Initiative

The Bros in Convo Initiative promotes and protects the health equity of Black gay, bisexual, queer, and same gender loving (GBQ/SGL) men ages 18 – 35 living in Central Florida.

Asian Immigrant Woman Advocates

As a community based organization, AIWA is primarily concerned with developing the collective leadership of low-income immigrant women and youth to organize for positive changes in their living and working conditions.

Texas Organizing Project

TOP organizes Black and Latino communities in Dallas, Harris and Bexar counties with the goal of transforming Texas into a state where working people of color have the power and representation they deserve.