Today's Date: April 15, 2021
DICK'S Sporting Goods Becomes Founding Partner of Black Coaches United   •   A Digital Transformation: Mary Kay Inc. Launches Immersive Virtual Experience Platform Suite 13TM   •   P&G’s “It’s Our Home” Shows How Small Actions at Home Can Make A Big Difference for Our Planet   •   Nintendo Download: Your 400-Day Countdown Begins … Now!   •   Code Fellows Partners with Memphis-based CodeCrew   •   It’s Time To Deploy An Army of Home Chefs as First Food Responders™ To Feed America’s Hungry Families   •   Element 1 Corp to host event showcasing zero-emission fuel cell technology in neighborhood vehicle   •   MoneyGram Delivers All-Time Record High for Transactions in its Direct-to-Consumer Digital Business in March   •   Amigos For Kids Launches Riveting Public Awareness Campaign During National Child Abuse Prevention Month   •   Bounty Paper Towels Reveals Potential Spots for Bacteria in the Home   •   Meketa Announces Results of Diversity, Equity & Inclusion Questionnaire Aimed at Reviewing, Evaluating and Encouraging Asset   •   John Hancock Retirement expands advice program to all 401k plans   •   Old Navy Announces Sustainability Commitments Alongside Initiative to Fund 51 Eco-Focused GoFundMe Fundraisers From Next Generat   •   SAS analysis helps Malala Fund predict impact of climate change on girls' education   •   Sweet Earth Featured in Woman's World Magazine and Provides Update on Bioavailability Research   •   IWantToMowYourLawn.com Adds Tools Helping Seniors, Veterans, Disabled & Underprivileged Persons Receive Free Yard Care from   •   Ledyard Financial Group Named One of the Top 25 Bank Boards for Women   •   Jack Daniel's & Remezcla Launch The "New Calle" Music Program Featuring Platinum-Selling Latin Artist De La Ghetto   •   Woodcraft Rangers to Hire 1,000 School-Age Childcare Workers in 7 Days for April 19 LA Schools to Reopen   •   Woman-Owned Startup Focused on Bias in the Workplace Acquires DBE Certification
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New Report Highlights Hop-Hop's Impact On Social Change In Communities Of Color

 Hip Hop is an international phenomena that began as a social justice movement in Harlem in the 1970s.  While the commercial aspects of Hip Hop are more recognized, there is a strong connection to social justice issues among the Hip Hop community, particularly among youth of color.  In the new report Hip Hop and Social Justice Initiative, ZeroDivide shares our experience working with this community and supporting their growth and ability to impact positive social change.


The report documents the evolution and outcomes of ZeroDivide’s Hip Hop and Social Justice Initiative, a philanthropic model connecting two powerful, interconnected phenomenas: technology and the youth-inspired folk art, “Hip Hop.”

We learned lessons vital to the success of funding emerging youth of color-centered organizational models and invite you to read about our discovery by viewing our
digital book and the corresponding report written by Hip Hop expert and author Bakari Kitwana.

For more information please visit our resource page at
http://www.zerodivide.org/hip_hop_resources


 

ZeroDivide invests in community enterprises that leverage technology to benefit people in vulnerable and other underserved communities. Through our community, philanthropic and corporate partnerships, we help nonprofit organizations find new revenue sources to become more self-sustaining.



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