Ariel Deney Rainey from Hustle Mommies talks about helping to empower single mothers and fighting gun violence in communities.
Kelauni Jasmyn from Black Tech Nation talks about what they're doing to inspire, uplift and amplify Black entrepreneuers.
Homewood Police Chief Denise McGrath talks about how increased diversity in police departments can impact the communities they serve.
Leo High School Principal Shaka Rawls talks about the clothesline project and the importance of giving a gateway of expression to teens dealing with complex issues
CHAMPS Male Mentoring is hosting the Born 2 Win basketball tournament Tuesday at the Hope Athletic Center.
Crystal Dyer talks about the Chi-Town Trolley tour series, a Black history trolley tour that offers a taste of West Side soul food and its heritage.
Courtney Phillips, founder of GumboFit, talks about their safe space for runners of color and focusing on new ways to get healthy on the South and West sides.
Crushers Club, a Chicago non-profit organization, empowers teenagers in Englewood with discipline and hard work by giving them a safe place, a job, and a community base.
Clayton Muhammad, director of communications for the City of Aurora, talks about their focus on diversity and creating a welcoming environment for all residents.
Richard Wallace, founder of Equity And Transformation (EAT), talks about their efforts to provide resources for Black Chicagoans.
With help from a federal grant, funds will nearly double for early head start services.
Julia Morales, Jonald Reyes and Charley Carroll talk about the mission behind Stepping Stone Theater and the uplifting impact of inclusivity.
Rashod Johnson, CEO and President of Ardmore Roderick, talks about how his firm is actively being intentional about addressing the diversity gap.
Alonso Pasillas, director of operations at the Union League Boys & Girls Club, talks about their new expansion to seven South and West Side schools.
Corporations emerged as the leading funding source for social and racial justice initiatives after the police killing of George Floyd last year, according to a report. And Jonathan Swain, CEO of Link Unlimited Scholars, says he's noticed a change in the way companies think about investing in their communities.
Deondray and Quincy Lenear Gossfield talk about being recognized as finalists in the Indeed 'Rising Voices' initiative for their filmmaking.
Dr. Lauren Tucker, founder and CEO of Do What Matters, talks about public safety and how policing policies could shift in the coming years.
Marcia Walker-McWilliams, executive director of the Black Metropolis Research Consortium, talks about their mission as an organization and what they hope to achieve in the future.
Don Abram, founder of 'Pride in the Pews,' elaborates on the importance of inclusivity in places of worship.
Attorney April D. Preyar talks about the inspiration behind her new board game that aims to educate youth about safe and appropriate ways to handle police encounters.