Publications

Shining a Light in Dark Places: Raising Up the Work of Southern Women of Color in the Food System View

Shining a Light in Dark Places: Raising Up the Work of Southern Women of Color in the Food System

CSI Food Equity Fellow Shorlette Ammons weaves together her personal story, U.S. history, and insight from Southern women of color working in food justice to show how we can achieve equitable food systems change.

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Press releases

Groups Call for Public Inclusion in Energy Reform Effort in New York State

FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE Contact:  Jessica Azulay, (315) 480-1515 Groups Call for Public Inclusion in Energy... Read more > View all press Releases >

PRESS INQUIRIES/SCHEDULE INTERVIEWS

Contact Dennis Chin: Email: dchin(at)thecsi.org; Phone: 212-248-2785 x1450


 

Blog

CSI in Oakland, CA for a workshop on cross-racial organizing. RSVP today.

Racial inequities exist across all indicators for success — education, jobs, housing, neighborhoods, criminal justice, health and more. Unless we are proactively working for racial equity, we will be replicating the status quo. RSVP for our workshop in Oakland, CA, which will feature Glenn Harris, President of the Center for Social Inclusion, and Scot Nakagawa, Partner in ChangeLab. Glenn and Scot will share their latest thinking about the strategies and skills needed to build a movement for racial equity.

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CSI in Oakland, CA for a workshop on cross-racial organizing. RSVP today. View

Red Hook Rising: Internet Freedom Two Years After Sandy

Yesterday marked the second year anniversary of Hurricane Sandy devastating New York City. In Red Hook, Brooklyn, communities relied on a wireless mesh network to coordinate and communicate in the aftermath of the storm. With Comcast planning to buy Time Warner and the upcoming Federal Communications Commission (FCC) ruling on Net Neutrality, what lessons can we learn from Red Hook’s wireless mesh network?

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Red Hook Rising: Internet Freedom Two Years After Sandy View

When Will Detroit Win?

The City of Detroit needs investment, but we can’t replace, forget or leave behind the people that live there. A community benefits ordinance demands that the city be more thoughtful about the people of Detroit: It will help build a better, more sustainable Detroit for Detroiters.

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When Will Detroit Win? View