Regina Hall @morereginahall

https://www.facebook.com/morereginahall @ https://www.backstage.com/interview/regina-hall-comedy-queen-gets-new-perspective/

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2 days ago

“Climate Justice Is Racial Justice Is Gender Justice.” My #WCW , Jacqui Patterson, Director of the @NAACP Environmental and Climate Justice program, is the embodiment of this statement. When it comes to environmentalism and climate change today, many global citizens think of saving the whales and melting ice caps. What Jacqui recognized is the disconnect that comes from failing to see how these climate issues directly affect our civil rights. This program was created to address the many practices that are harming communities and what we need to do to fix these issues. Throughout her career, Jacqui Patterson, #PhenomenalWoman , has been an advocate and activist working on #WomensRights , #EconomicJustice , Environmental and #ClimateJustice , and that’s just to name a few. While serving as a Senior Women’s Rights Policy Analyst for ActionAid she integrated a women’s rights lens for the issues of food rights, macroeconomics, and climate change as well as the intersection of violence against women and HIV&AIDS. Just this week, Jacqui along with the President of the NAACP were at the Rio Grande Detention Center at the Laredo border to request a meeting with the warden. She is a woman of action, a true modern day hero who has dedicated her life to protect current and future generations,to protect our earth, and to honor principles of justice and equity. “To be able to declare that community resilience has been achieved, we must develop systems that address the needs and provide protection for those most vulnerable and marginalized.”

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4 weeks ago

The not so pleasant fact is that Louisiana's coastline is disappearing at a rapid rate. As the statistic goes: Every hour-and-a-half, the state sheds another football field's worth of land. The thought blows my mind. My #WCW , Colette Pichon Battle, Esq. is a native of Louisiana who works with black and indigenous communities on the frontline of climate change. As executive director of the Gulf Coast Center for Law and Policy, ( @ggclp ) Colette has worked with local communities, national investors and elected officials to dismantle structural racism exacerbated by climate change in the post-Katrina and post-BP disaster Gulf Coast. Colette is highly decorated, including being named a 2019 Obama Fellow. She also serves as a lead coordinator for Gulf South Rising, a regional initiative around climate justice in the South, which she calls the greatest accomplishment and most difficult challenge of her organizing journey. These days you can find her speaking out in favor of the #GreenNewDeal policies which in her view would benefit Louisiana more than any other state. However, the GND in its current form is a broad commitment that is unlikely to pass anytime soon. Battle said activists on the ground are already looking beyond the legislation and creating their own visions for the future. If anyone knows about resilience and infrastructure, Battle said, it’s Black and Indigenous people in the Gulf South. “This is not about a piece of legislation,” Battle said. “This is about a moment in time, it’s about what we can do together, and I believe we will win.” #WomenCrushWednesday #WomenOfColoWednesday

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5 weeks ago

My #WCW this week is the incredible Chandra Farley ( @spacegoalsatl ), the Just Energy director at @PSEquity , an organization who understands that community engagement is vital for the progression of self-sufficient people and neighborhoods, and that access to high-quality energy should be fairly priced for all. In Chandra’s home state of #Georgia , nearly 300,000 households with incomes below 50% of the Federal Poverty Level pay 41% of their annual income for their home energy costs. 41 PERCENT! Some of the highest energy burdens in the country. To put that into perspective, The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services defines an energy burden above 6% as unaffordable. In February, the House Democrats held a subcommittee hearing, “Climate Change: Preparing for the Energy Transition” and Chandra was #frontANDcenter testifying on behalf of the “disenfranchised communities [who] are virtually unrepresented in the energy planning and decision-making processes that drive inequitable outcomes in energy regulation, distribution and policy.” The rising energy costs are literally paralyzing families ability to thrive. Forcing them at times to choose between light bills and medicine, or groceries and heat. Necessities that we all should have access to. Chandra did not come to play, she came to fight. “Historically disenfranchised, under-resourced communities and communities of color are increasingly hungry to speak and act; not only for transition, but transformation of the energy system. We stand ready to wield our civic power in demand of equitable access to the benefits of the clean energy economy. The future of our communities is dependent upon ‘Just Energy’ for all.”

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Today’s #WCW @denise fairchild.18 #PhD has dedicated more than 40 years to strengthening housing, jobs, businesses and economic opportunities for low-income residents and #BIPOC communities domestically and internationally. She is has raised over $100 million in #equity , grants and loans for community-based housing and commercial development projects. $100 MILLION! Denise is the co-author of "Energy Democracy" which outlines how to put power, quite literally, in the hands of the people. It is the exact opposite of where we are today where a group of corporations control energy and a select few profit from it. As President and CEO of Emerald Cities Collaborative (ECC ), Denise is committed to building sustainable, just and inclusive economies with opportunities for all by: 🌳🌞Greening our Cities 🧕🏽🧑🏽Building our Communities 👨🏿‍⚖👩🏻‍⚖Strengthening our Democracy You can get involved by applying for their fellowship program at emeraldcities.org. This program provides one year of experiential learning in implementing sustainable energy, water and food projects that include and benefit low-income and communities It comes with a $50,000 annual stipend plus benefits. Who says doing good doesn't pay?! “A #GreenNewDeal is about power to the people. It’s about building a society that not only protects and improves our environment, but also engages its citizens through a truly just #democratic process.” - Denise Fairchild

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Saturday Night

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At the intersection of Art and Activism is where you’ll find my #WCW @ArtivistMonicaRaye Monica is a singer/songwriter and spoken word artist, who blends her #gospel roots and her passion for #socialjustice with deep soul to create the sound known as Revolutionary Soul. Monica is also the Executive Director for @SisterSong_WOC Reproductive Justice Collective. Their mission is to strengthen and amplify the collective voices of indigenous women and women of color to achieve reproductive justice by eradicating reproductive oppression and securing human rights. They are now the lead plaintiff in a lawsuit filed against Brian Kemp challenging Georgia’s new anti-abortion “heartbeat” law. SisterSong v. Brian Kemp is part lawsuit, part feminist manifesto. At a time when women’s bodies are under attack, we must stand beside the women on the frontlines and support them as they defend our rights and our communities. #stopthebans #rj #trustblackwomen “I believe our future depends on all of us bringing our full selves to the fight for freedom, and I believe that Reproductive Justice is the framework that will carry us there.” - Monica Raye Simpson

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In communities across the country black women are leading the way to a @100isNOW clean energy future, and this weeks #WCW , @FeliciaMDavis , is a part of that trend. Miss Felicia has been an inspiration in the environmental and #SocialJustice movements for decades. Today, as the Sustainability leader at #ClarkAtlantaUniversity ( @cau1988 ) and cofounder of the @HBCUGreenFund , Felicia and her team are leading the way to make the Historically Black College experience a lot more green. She says “One day I saw that the @UNCF and HBCUs were having a meeting on sustainability. That sounded interesting to me so I just plopped myself down and started helping to plan, and basically created a job for myself.” Relying mainly on grassroots support and crowdfunding for resources, the #HBCU Green Fund is helping HBCUs and other special mission institutions make the transition to a more environmentally and economically sustainable future by financing campus projects that cut energy and water usage—and thus, energy costs. She is doing important work, and deserves to be celebrated. If you’re feeling inspired like you should be, head over to hbcugreenfund.org/donate-now/ to invest in sustainable campus solutions. “Climate change has real impacts,” she says. “I think I do as much as I can do to promote clean energy and ratchet down emissions. In the South, this is no small task.”

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June 2019

“At the intersection of social justice, political empowerment, human development and the cultural arts one will find LaTosha Brown.” - ( @huffpost ) This weeks #WCW @mslatoshabrown is many things to many people. As the co-founder of @BlackVotersMtr fund, a non-profit dedicated to expanding Black voter engagement, she knows that effective voting allows a community to determine its own destiny. This was made evident during the 2018 elections when her organization and several other black women-led organizations led the “South is Rising” tour in rural and urban communities of the deep south, effectively shifting and changing the narrative and dialogue about Black voter mobilization. LaTosha is a national speaker who in 2018 was a part of the Black Women Leading panel series, organized by @100isNOW and Way to Win, which showcased the solutions already improving communities across America and highlighted progressive Black women leaders who are up against the status quo in the country. Through her work with the Southern Black Girls & Women’s Consortium, founded to bring new resources for grant funding to groups working for progressive social change, they have awarded over $6.5 Million to more than 300 organizations working for justice. Known by many as a “Black Renaissance” woman, LaTosha is a well-respected leader in the South who has led numerous initiatives, campaigns and special projects to empower marginalized communities. Her work is rooted in the advancement of people. To her, there is more than enough resources on the planet to comfortably sustain every human being. Let’s push one another to be proactive in helping to advance our world. Voting, is one way we can help change the narrative. What are some ways you have helped to encourage voting in your community? Let me know in the comments. “Yes I am a woman and my eyes are squarely centered on Black Liberation.” -LaTosha Brown

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June 2019

#Shaft In Theaters Now✊🏽

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June 2019

Thank you for being wonderful, talented, beautiful(inside&out )and fuckin awesome. Love you @alexandrashipppp 😘

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June 2019

When Whitney Houston sang, “The children are our future”, she was clearly referring to this weeks’ #WCW @ElsaMengistu is a 17-year-old high school student from North Carolina who will be attending Howard University in the fall. She is an avid organizer and activist who started her work in middle school focusing on human rights. Going into high school she began to get involved with electoral politics and educating her peers about social injustices. Advocating for many issues like racial justice, LGBT+ equality, and women’s rights, she began working with local organizations and school clubs to make an impact. During her junior year she began working on gun violence prevention and was one of the lead youth organizers for her local @MarchForOurLives chapter and school walkouts. As she continued to study #socialjustice it became clear to her that all social issues are interconnected which then led her to working on climate justice with @thisiszerohour and organizing the Global Youth Climate March. She now serves as the Director of Operations and Logistics at Zero Hour and coordinates logistics/programming in order to gain support for the Youth Climate Movement. She serves on the Youth Advisory Board for Young Voices for the Planet, has moderated a panel in New Orleans for national @SierraClub , and she has also released a campaign with fellow environmental activists called “Do Good Do Beautiful” partnered with Alba Botanica. She continues to work within her local and international community through various clubs and by building coalitions of youth spanning several continents and social issues, in hopes of empowering young people and changing the world. As a matter of fact, the folks at @thisiszerohour are putting together a #youthclimatesummit taking place this July 12th-14th in Miami, FL. Click the link in their bio to register. When asked about the work she does with Zero hour, Elsa says “A lot of spaces in the climate movement don’t center my voice, let alone acknowledge that it exists”. And, she’s doing more than her part to change that.

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June 2019

#Shaft press day with this beauty @alexandrashipppp Big thanks to all the press👏🏽 #june14

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June 2019

He’s all about equal opportunity ass whoopin’. Get tickets: [Link in bio] #SHAFT

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June 2019

This weeks’ #WCW , Rahwa Ghimatzion, was born to be a fighter. In seventh grade, for 3 weeks, Rahwa and 11 of her classmates organized a hunger strike refusing to eat their lunch until the single use styrofoam trays that had taken the place of the reusable plastic trays be done away with. AND, they demanded that the dishwasher that had lost his job because there were no more trays to wash, be given his job back. At the end of their strike, listen...both demands were met. Seventh grade, y’all! As a teenager Rahwa became involved with N.O.W. in Buffalo, spending weekends practicing civil disobedience to protect the women that were going into the Buffalo Women Services building on Main Street. After college, Rahwa worked at Ujima theater company, a multi-ethnic and multicultural professional theatre dedicated to social justice, starting as a volunteer, and worked her way up to become the executive director in 2007. Fast forward to 2018, Rahwa became executive director of People United for Sustainable Housing ( @PUSHBuffalo ), a local membership-based community organization committed to racial, social & climate justice. PUSH believes that real people have real power and that when we show up in big numbers, people listen. PUSH is also on the steering committee of NYRenews, a coalition of more than 150 grassroots, state, and national organizations that believes that fighting climate change requires that we center values of justice and equity. NYRenews is currently pushing two pieces of legislation including the Climate & Community Protection Act for 100% renewable energy (CCPA ), that aims to make New York State the nation’s leader in tackling the climate crisis while protecting workers and lifting up communities. As of June 4th, Eleven Members of Congress, led by Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez and Nydia Velázquez, endorse the CCPA. You can learn more by visiting their website (link in stories! ) “If you invest in those who need it the most, everyone rises.”

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June 2019

@shaftmovie There’s something about that #SHAFT

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May 2019

I’m late... you already know I’m hosting. Watch LIVE Sunday June 23rd at 8/7c only on @BET

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May 2019

My #WCW for this week is @blackpuertoricanphd Rosa Clemente is a Black Puerto Rican who has been doing justice work for nearly 30 years. When Hurricane Maria devastated Puerto Rico, she quickly pulled together a team of media makers to go to the island and help tell the story of Puerto Ricans. The climate disaster that took place in Puerto Rico further highlighted the second-class status of the people on the island and the deep, dark issues of colonialism. A focus for Rosa and #PRonTheMap was the Black community of Loiza, PR where she shared stories of hope and resilience. She also uncovered stories of corruption before many mainstream journalists. Rosa joined @100isNow grantee @uprose in demanding a just recovery for Puerto Rico in the #OURPOWERPRNYC campaign. Her work caught the attention of @officialspikelee and you can see some of Rosa's work on @shesgottahave Rosa has been very transparent on the toll this type of work takes on you mentally, emotionally and physically. She has openly talked about medical issues during the pregnancy of her daughter, her battle with depression and her experiences with abortion – all things that many Black women have experienced personally or through someone close to them. Rosa believes the only way to remove the stigma is to talk about these issues and share our stories. But to also remember that you must find joy in the resistance. Preach! “My goal has always been to educate myself, to be so politically astute, that I can create my own path. I have the ultimate responsibility for everything that I’ve been taught and given, to be part of a community and change the conditions that people are in.”

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May 2019

Finally, an interviewer who asks the tough questions! Had so much fun shooting this on set with @oldnavy – tell me, what’s *your* ultimate brunch outfit? #ad

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May 2019

Coming soon. #june14 #shaft

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May 2019

This weeks’ #WCW goes out to Ruth Andrade. Ruth is a community leader from South Los Angeles who is all about imagining the possibilities. A #ONE100 honoree, she is a former People’s Climate March spokesperson and is deeply passionate about sharing her story and understands the vital need for more representation of frontline leaders. Follow @100isNow to learn more Ruth has been fighting to shut down an oil drilling site in her neighborhood for OVER FOUR YEARS after conducting door-to-door health surveys and recognizing several families in her neighborhood had mysterious health conditions. Not only does she advocate for ending oil drilling, but she is fighting for a better world that her community can understand and connect to. A volunteer leader, Ruth works with several South LA community-based organizations, including @STAND_losangeles , @Trust_South_LA , and @SCOPE_LA , and is a The Solutions Project honoree. Ruth is someone who loves people and loves making connections across culture and community – something that we all have the capacity to do. We all deserve to breathe clean are and live healthy lives, no matter where we live. She is a community organizer through and through, and a true everyday hero. “It’s not just about me, my community, or my city. It’s important for ALL of us to defend ourselves against oil drilling. My vision is to get all the oil drills closed and moved out of the community. I want more parks and green areas because there aren’t enough of them. This will create a better situation for future generations.”

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May 2019

Go @markruffalo !!! #repost 100% of the proceeds from these shirts go towards @100isnow's commitment to climate justice. Bonus: I'll love you 3000 if you purchase one today ➡️ represent.com/endgame #LinkInBio #AvengersEndgame #FightOfOurLives

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May 2019

Love you @andrewrannells and thank you @amydisrael 💕

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May 2019

This week’s WCW is dedicated to Zelalem Adefris ( @zelalemiel ), a public health professional with a passion for addressing environmental health disparities, building climate change resilience in vulnerable populations, & social justice issues. As the Resilience director for @catalystmiami , an anti-poverty non-profit whose mission is to identify and collectively solve issues adversely affecting low-wealth communities and a chair member for @miamiclimatealliance , Zelalem works to educate Miami-Dade County residents on the local impacts of climate change, connect climate change to social justice, implement programs that strengthen community resilience, and advocate for policies that call for climate action. Zelalem became interested in environmental issues by accident. With a master’s degree in public health, she studied the reasons why health issues disproportionally effect some more than others. She always knew it had to do with race, gender, income and politics but was shocked to learn that the environment also had a huge impact. When she realized how closely related the environmental issues and health issues were, she became dedicated to educating those around her. Zelalem knows that the issue of climate justice can be daunting but can also be empowering when communities are armed with the right tools, and as a philanthropic trustee for The Solutions Project ( @100isNow ), she is doing just that. Zelalem is one of those young people that we need to watch and support. “I really enjoy it when a lot of people walk away and might not have cared about the environmental issue, or they didn’t really understand how important it is, but just knowing this is going to affect every facet of life here,” she said. “It’s something that we really do have to push for action on.”

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May 2019

Had so much fun keeping it summer with @oldnavy … and here’s the truth on why we really do brunch! #oldnavy #keepingitsummer

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May 2019

Thank you Television Academy for having the @shoblackmonday crew at the FYC panel. I apologize again for our behavior😁

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May 2019

❤️🌹

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May 2019

🔥🔥🔥 #tryabanks

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May 2019

This weeks’ #WCW goes out to an extraordinary 6th grader who is determined to change the world. Amariyanna “Mari” Copeny ( @LittleMissFlint ) a Flint native is a Philanthropist, Activist, Clean Water Advocate, and plans to run for President (and win! ) in 2044. Mari was 6 years old when the Flint water crisis began in 2014. And she has spent the last 5 years fighting to bring clean water back to the city she calls home. In 2016, at 8-years old, Mari Wrote a letter to President Obama, which resulted in him coming to observe firsthand Flint Michigan’s water crisis. Not only did President Obama meet with her, but seven months after their meeting went viral, President Obama authorized $100 million to repair Flint’s water system. Among her accolades are the 2018 Essence #woke100 list, 2019 shorty award winner for her activism, and she is featured in the book “Modern HERstory – Stories of women and non-binary people rewriting history” by Blair Imani. Mari is the youngest Youth Ambassador for The Women’s March, National Youth Ambassador for the Climate March, Youth Ambassador for Equality for Her, and after speaking at the Science March in Washington D.C was invited to speak at every march “until our officials listen, take action and protect the people of Flint”. In 2018 alone Mari raised almost $300K and secured 1 million in private funds for #Flintkids Through active fundraising and advocacy on her social networks she has been able to provide everything from books to bikes to backpacks to food to toys to water to the children of Flint. April 24th marked the 5 years since the Flint water crisis began, and Mari is here showing us that anyone can change the world no matter how small you are. “If they don’t give you a seat at the table, you need to stand on the table with a megaphone”. – Mari Copeny

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May 2019

What a night...Thank you @dapperdanharlem #metgala2019

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May 2019

Lock your doors! THE INTRUDER Opens tonight. Don’t wait!!! #beafraid

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May 2019

I’m dedicating this weeks’ #WCW to Miss Deborah Bell-Holt. Deborah is a real-life superhero that has been involved in the fight to end oil drilling in Los Angeles for 17 years. This past weekend she was honored as one of the recipients of The Solutions Project’s ( @100isNow ) ONE100 Awards for the incredible work she’s doing in her community. #ONE100 Award-winners are showing that the communities most burdened by pollution — disproportionately low-income neighborhoods and communities of color — are no longer willing to accept business as usual and that they have the solutions. Every American deserves a clean, healthy environment and 100% clean energy is not only possible; it’s already happening. Deborah’s start in community activism against oil began when her son’s elementary school was located across the street from an oil refinery. Deborah says she knew there was an environmental issue because “the grass wouldn’t grow on one side of the street.” It was right then that she knew she had to act. Although she says, “It took eight years [of me attending meetings, speaking with news reporters, being refused entry to rooms of influence] until I received any recognition”, she NEVER gave up. Through persistent determination and volunteering with the organization Strategic Concepts in Organizing and Policy Education ( @SCOPE_LA ), Deborah has united other neighbors to transition oil drilling from their neighborhoods and protect generations of families like hers in South LA. She is also the founder of Love and Respect Youth Foundation, an organization assisting children and their families in all aspects of life. When asked about her vision for her community: “Shut down all [oil drilling] sites and turn them into friendly community centers. Places where kids can play, where people can get the resources they need.”

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April 2019

Let me tell you how refreshingly incredible Danai Gurira is. This beauty is an award-winning actress, and yes you’ve seen her in Black Panther, but she is also a playwright, activist, artistic director, @UN_Women Goodwill Ambassador, and founder of Love Our Girls. With Love Our Girls, Danai is seeking to reclaim Valentine’s Day, (her birthday ) to make it about a day when we seek to validate our girls and women globally and lessen the gender gap inch by inch. #LoveOurGirls aims to brings awareness to the injustices women and girls face around the world. As an advisor to The Solutions Project, I am thankful to Danai for supporting the sales of these limited-edition Marvel shirts – Okoye is not left off this! Grab it at represent.com/endgame “I have always had a passion for women and girls, a hope to see them function on the same playing field as men and have the same opportunities and appropriate protections. I want to be more than an actress and storyteller but an advocate for women, not only in underdeveloped countries but all over the world.” Thank you @Danaigurira

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April 2019

🙏🏾🙏🏾❤️

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April 2019

Today’s #WCW , Rue Mapp understands that in order for us to care about nature, we must have a connection to it and see ourselves in it. African Americans have always been connected to the land, but there was a visual representation problem. In 2009, it was rare to see a beautiful Black family enjoying the great outdoors in mainstream media. That is why 10 years ago Rue founded @outdoorafro As the CEO of this national non-profit, and one of the only Black female CEO’s in the outdoor industry, she oversees a carefully selected volunteer leadership team of 85 men and women who represent 30 states around the country. They help people take better care of themselves, our communities, and our planet. We need all of this. Rue was invited to the Obama White House to participate in the America’s Great Outdoors Conference and Michelle Obama’s “Let’s Move” initiative. Her work and op-eds have been featured in The Wall Street Journal, O Magazine, LA Times, Ebony Magazine, NPR, and many others. She was recognized by The Root 100 as one of the most influential African Americans in the country (2012 and 2016 ) and Family Circle Magazine selected Rue as one of America’s 20 Most Influential Moms. This woman is the real deal! “After 10 years, one of the things I have learned is that our volunteer leaders lead with a participant’s heart. They are the community. They are not from the outside and it gives them a way to connect with people deeper.” - @ruemapp

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April 2019

#WCW Let me introduce you to Gloria Walton, president & CEO of SCOPE ( @scope_la ), a South LA-based #socialjustice organization known for community organizing, leadership development, civic and voter engagement work, and job creation initiatives. Under Ms. Walton’s leadership SCOPE successfully advocated to pass a set of landmark #climate bills that set targets to reduce greenhouse gases by 2030. She is a published author, an NAACP-LA Empowerment Award winner, holds a Governor-appointed seat on the Governor’s Office of Planning and Research Integrated Climate Adaptation and Resiliency Program Technical Advisory Council, and is described as one of the country’s most exciting “next generation” political leaders. Ms. Walton is also a Founding Advisory Board member of a national collaborative known as BOLD (Black Organizing for Leadership & Dignity ). Whew! That’s a mouthful and that’s just the beginning of her accomplishments. Drawing from her mothers’ own experiences following Hurricane Katrina and the devastation it caused, Ms. Walton believes that when it comes to climate and climate solutions, she knows that we must have an #intersectional approach that's both about economic resilience and #environmental resilience at the community level. Ms. Walton is opening up a seat at the table to folks who can tell their story and share their solutions so that we actual solutions that don't just benefit the few but benefit many. “I know we don't want to have a new clean green economy that still has the same structural inequities and racism and income inequality that exist today.” – Gloria Walton

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April 2019

Washington DC! You’re invited to a free showing of LITTLE Sunday April 14 at 4pm at Regal Gallery Place 701 7th St. NW Washington, DC 20001. First come first serve. Enjoy😘

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April 2019

In theaters everywhere today! Congratulations @marsaimartin !!!😘

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April 2019

So excited and proud of @marsaimartin ❤️. Repost @issarae #LITTLEMovie comes out tomorrow and I have to shout out this big-brained, beautiful, gem of a girl. I had the pleasure of tagging along on a week-long press tour with Marsai the Mogul and it was so moving to see her shine with all her graceful zest. She makes me so proud and excited for our next generation and I'm so happy that little black girls everywhere have her to aspire to. Shout out to Carol & Josh for raising a real one. Congrats to the youngest Executive Producer in Hollywood history on killing your first movie! ❤

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