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We use direct actions to interrupt the status quo and bring awareness to key issues and different forms of state violence affecting the root causes of the plight of black and brown people around the world.,

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We stand against the many forms of state violence: police killings, mass incarceration, poverty and others.  We stand for justice for Tony Robinson and ALL Black lives lost at the hands of the state. We stand for community and self determination. We will not stop until we are free.

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YGB raising awareness and building community

Lew Blank

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Support YGB when you purchase From #BlackLivesMatter to Black Liberation.

 

The book, “From #BlackLivesMatter to Black Liberation” by Keeanga-Yamahtta Taylor, recounts the shootings of Michael Brown in Ferguson and Eric Garner in New York City and the protests against police impunity that followed. In response to the growth of the Black Lives Matter movement, Keeanga-Yamahtta Taylor argues that, given the long history of structural racism in the United States, we should initiate a broaden push for Black liberation movement as a whole.

 

Support YGB when you purchase From #BlackLivesMatter to Black LIberation by clicking on the image below.

 

If you would like to see our entire list of book recommendations, please click here.

 

Support YGB when you purchase Detroit: I Do Mind Dying.

 

The book, “Detroit: I Do Mind Dying” by Dan Georgakas and Marvin Surkin, documents the history of the Dodge Revolutionary Union Movement, an organization of Black workers at a Chrysler plant in Detroit, and the League of Revolutionary Black Workers, a group of Black Marxists that was also based in Detroit. The book chronicles the movement for Black liberation led by these groups and its importance in the fight for workers rights for people of color.

 

Support YGB when you purchase Detroit: I Do Mind Dying by clicking on the image below.

 

If you would like to see our entire list of book recommendations, please click here.

 

Support YGB when you purchase Organized Labor and the Black Worker, 1619-1981.

 

This book by Philip Foner recounts the radical history of Black workers in the American labor movement between 1619 and 1981. While these movements may be traditionally framed as white-dominated, they were actually led largely by workers of color. This serves as an important reminder that the "working class" is not just white, but it is strongly led by Black workers and union members.

 

Support YGB when you purchase Undivided Rights by clicking on the image below.

 

If you would like to see our entire list of book recommendations, please click here.

 

Support YGB when you purchase Undivided Rights.

 

Undivided Rights describes the largely unknown history of women of color organizing for their reproductive rights. The book outlines the personal stories and experiences of women of color and how women of color have used activism to resist reproductive coercion in their communities. This message conveyed in this book is especially important as it demonstrates the integral leadership of women of color in defending their reproductive rights, something that pushes beyond the mainstream pro-choice narrative.

 

Support YGB when you purchase Undivided Rights by clicking on the image below.


If you would like to see our entire list of book recommendations, please click here.

 

 

Dear YGB Community,

Many find the xenophobic, bigoted actions of the Trump Administration to be discouraging, reasons to give up the fight. But in reality, they should serve the exact opposite purpose - the Administration’s regressive actions should serve as motivation for us to fight oppression!

This month in the Madison area, there are a variety of events related to social justice. Please show up and show out to these events to fight for grassroots change!


Women of Color in the Workplace
Monday, March 5 at 6 p.m. - UW Madison Memorial Union (800 Langdon St.)

This panel discussion will extend the #MeToo movement to integrating women of color into the workplace. This is especially important since, according to a survey, just 3% of C-suite roles are occupied by women of color. For more info, click here.


Isabelle Ferreras: The Urgency of Making Workers Citizens
March 6 and 7 at 4pm (Room 6191, Helen C. White Building), March 8 at 12:20pm(Room 8108, Social Sciences Building)

For the first week of March, Isabelle Ferreras, a professor of sociology from Belgium, will present three lectures on the UW Madison campus on the topics of making workers citizens, corporate despotism, and firms being political entities. For more info, click here.


#TonyRobinson #BlackLivesMatter
Tuesday, March 6 at 6 p.m. - Social Justice Center (1202 Williamson St.)

On March 6, for the three year anniversary of the murder of Tony Robinson, Police the Police Wisconsin will have an event at the Social Justice Center. For more info, click here.


Social Justice 101: Writing as Social Justice
Tuesday, March 6 at 6 p.m. - UW Madison Multicultural Student Center (716 Langdon St.)

This workshop will discuss how to write effectively on social justice issues to resist, heal, and share. For more info, click here.


Empowerment Challenge 2018
ThursdayMarch 8

This online campaign will discuss homelessness in Milwaukee and attempt to raise $40,000 for shelter services. You can access the website here and the Facebook page here.


Cultivating Inclusive Spaces for Students with Disabilities
Thursday, March 8 at 12pm - UW Madison School of Education (1000 Bascom Mall)

This Thursday, WISCAPE will host a panel discussion and Q&A on how colleges can be inclusive for students with disabilities. For more info, click here.


Social Justice Speaker: Kimberly Foster
Thursday, March 8 at 12pm - UW Madison Multicultural Student Center (716 Langdon St.)

On March 8, Kimberly Foster, the Editor-In-Chief of For Harriet, will give a speech about social justice at UW Madison. For more info, click here.


Women Against Hate
Thursday, March 8 at 5:30 p.m. - Milwaukee City Hall (200 E Wells St. in Milwaukee)

Women Against Hate is a new art exhibition using illustrations to elevate marginalized groups in America. It will be showing in Milwaukee on March 8. For more info, click here.


Circle Up Documentary Screening and Local Panel Discussion
Saturday, March 10 at 2 p.m. - Wisconsin Institute of Discovery (330 N Orchard St.)

Circle Up is a new documentary that tackles crime and punishment through a restorative justice lens. On March 10, the movie will be screened and a panel discussion will follow. For more info, click here.


Immigration Works: Series of Information Workshops
Wednesday, March 14 at 5:30pm - South Central Federation of Labor (1602 S Park St.)

This information workshop will discuss the importance of immigration. For more info, click here.


Social Justice Speaker: Bilqis Abdul-Qaadir
Thursday, March 15 at 12pm - UW Madison Multicultural Student Center (716 Langdon St.)

Bilqis Abdul-Qaadir is a Muslim college basketball player known for wearing a hijab while playing on the court, and she will speak at UW Madison this March. For more info, click here.


Mental Health Response Training
Thursday, March 15 at 6pm - OutReach LGBT Community Center (2701 International Ln. Suite 101)

This training, hosted by Madison Degenderettes, will train community members on how to respond to mental health crises and suicidal thoughts. For more info, click here.


Ubuntu: Black Student Discussion Group
Thursday, March 15 at 6 p.m. - UW Madison Black Cultural Center (716 Langdon St. Room 106)

Ubuntu is a support group and safe community space for Black students at UW Madison. For more info, click here.


Nonviolence Training Workshops
Friday, March 16 at 5pm and Saturday, March 17 at 9am - Pres House (731 State St.)

This two-day event will discuss the Kingian Nonviolence Theory. For more info, click here.


Stand Up for Environmental Justice
Friday, March 16 at 8pm - Riverwest Public House Cooperative (815 E Locust St. in Milwaukee)

This evening event hosted by Groundwork Milwaukee and the Milwaukee Transit Riders Union will feature Jamaican tunes for environmental justice. For more info, click here.


Flawless Drag Show
Friday, March 16 at 9 p.m. - FIVE Nightclub (5 Applegate Ct.)

This benefit drag show will help Disability Pride Madison raise money for their annual Disability Pride Festival. For more info, click here.


A Call to Action: Reflections on Our History and Our Future
Sunday, March 18 at 3pm - Centro Hispano (810 Badger Rd.)

This event will offer a reflection on Latino immigration from the past to the present, as well as ways to act to help immigrants in the United States. For more info, click here.


Voices from Solitary Confinement
Tuesday, March 20 at 6 p.m. - Plymouth Church (2717 E Hampshire St. in Milwaukee)

Although the U.N. has labeled solitary confinement as torture, Wisconsin still puts hundreds of people through solitary confinement, particularly people of color. This event in Milwaukee will allow you to hear stories from people who have dealt with such cruel practices. For more info, click here.


Madison Moms Demand March Meeting
Tuesday, March 20 at 6:30pm - Meadowridge Branch Library (5740 Raymond Rd.)

This March member meeting will feature a training for how to talk to legislators about gun sense policies. For more info and to RSVP, click here.


Resisting Injustice - MMG Law Annual Conference
Friday, March 23 at 8:30am - Christ Presbyterian Church (944 E Gorham St.)

This MMG Law Annual Conference will discuss ways for community service providers and legal professionals to resist injustice, especially against immigrants, in the legal system. For more info and tickets, click here.


Madison March For Our Lives
Saturday, March 24 at 10 a.m. - Library Mall (728 State St.)

In solidarity with the national “March For Our Lives” rally, Madison will host a sister rally on March 24 to demand sufficient gun control to reduce the likelihood of shootings like the devastating one in Florida. The march will advocate for stricter gun regulation like a ban of assault weapons and comprehensive universal background checks, which would significantly reduce the likelihood of someone like Nikolas Cruz from getting his hands on an AR-15. For more info and registration, click here.

At the same time in Milwaukee, at the Milwaukee County Courthouse, another sister march will be held. For more info on that event, click here.

To donate to the March For Our Lives Wisconsin GoFundMe, click here.


Sonya Renee Taylor Reading and Book Signing
Monday, March 26 at 6 p.m. - A Room of One’s Own Bookstore (315 W Gorham St.)

Sonya Renee Taylor is an author who writes about systems of oppression, radical self-love, and body empowerment. On March 26, she will do a book reading and signing. For more info, click here.

Support YGB when you purchase How We Get Free.

 

How We Get Free by Keeanga-Yamahtta Taylor is a collection of interviews and essays written by modern activists and members of the Combahee River Collective, a group of radical black feminists who fought for the liberation of women and people of color in the 1960s and 1970s. The texts reflect on the importance of the group to the struggle for Black feminism.

 

Support YGB when you purchase How We Get Free by clicking on the image below.

 

If you would like to see our entire list of book recommendations, please click here.

 

Dear YGB Community,

 

According to YGB co-founder Brandi Grayson, there is currently a Black woman with three children who had undergone physical, mental, and emotional abuse, which forced her to go into hiding. We’re keeping her anonymous for her protection.

 

Although she has been able to temporarily find safe housing and employment, without your help, she could be unable to pay her rent in the coming weeks while she awaits her first paycheck.

 

This Black mother’s rent is $945 a month, and she also has to pay $100 a week for daycare for her children, plus a $125 enrollment fee. These are expenses that she cannot currently meet, and due to no fault of her own, she may be faced with eviction in the coming weeks.

 

We cannot allow this Black mother to be evicted. Please click here to donate to a GoFundMe to help her with her rent.

 

In addition to this woman, Brandi Grayson is also in contact with two other families in desperate need of funds, both of which have received eviction notices from their landlords.

 

If the GoFundMe does not reach a total of $2,600, it could result in the eviction of these women and families of color.

 

These families are in urgent need of relief. Please click here to donate to a GoFundMe to make sure these people don’t get evicted.

 

Everyone in this country deserves the right to a decent, stable home. Unfortunately, many impoverished people - specifically women of color - face eviction at absurdly high rates, depriving them of the opportunity to attain a stable financial situation and live a decent life.

 

Everyone in Madison should be able to live without fear of eviction, and no one should be forced to live on the streets.

 

It is absolutely integral that we raise as many funds as possible for these women and families of color. Please click here to give them this vital support.

 

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In order to make any progress, we have to Build our collective understanding and Build collective analysis to advocate for better collaborative solutions.

 

You can help by Joining our Coalition of Supporters, or by donating here.

 

If you have any personal stories of racial violence to share, please reach out to us at YGB by sending us a Facebook message or emailing us at This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it..

Many of us may assume that lead poisoning in children is a thing of the past, a historic phenomenon that disappeared when lead paint was banned in 1978. At the very least, we would assume that lead contamination is confined to cities like Flint, Michigan, which have been widely exposed to the public for the high levels of lead in their water.

 

But what’s truly jaw-dropping is the fact that the state of Wisconsin has an almost identical rate of lead poisoning to that of Flint, Michigan. That’s right: our beautiful state, with pristine bike paths and modern architecture, has Flint-like levels of lead poisoning - and it affects children of color the most.

 

While Flint has a 4.9% rate of lead poisoning for children under the age of six, the state of Wisconsin’s rate is 5%.

 

Even worse, this epidemic of lead poisoning is heavily disparate between white and Black children in Wisconsin. While white children under six in Wisconsin have a 2.8% lead poisoning rate, the rate of lead poisoning for Black children under six in Wisconsin is a whopping 13.2%.

 

That’s right: more than one in ten Black children under six in Wisconsin has dangerous levels of lead in their bloodstreams!

 

A major reason that Black children are more likely to be affected by lead poisoning than their white peers is that poor kids - who are disproportionately people of color - are more likely to be contaminated with dangerous levels of lead than wealthier ones.

 

For instance, across Wisconsin, children under six who receive Medicaid are three times more likely to be affected by lead poisoning than those who don’t receive Medicaid. This is primarily because low-income families are less likely to have their water, paint, and piping adequately inspected and updated, and have more trouble affording treatment.

 

The economic disparity is so bad that two thirds of children on Medicaid in Wisconsin have not even been tested for lead poisoning in the first place. This is a failure on the part of our government to ensure that every child is tested for lead poisoning, something that is required by federal law.

 

This epidemic of lead poisoning has devastating effects on children in Wisconsin. Lead in the bloodstream has been statistically correlated with intellectual and learning disabilities, lower IQ, behavioral issues, diminished brain development, miscarriages, aggression, school suspension, and juvenile incarceration.

 

This is yet another reminder that racial disparities are not just a matter of fairness - they are a matter of success or failure, happiness or depression, and even life or death.

 

You’d think that the fact that Wisconsin has similar levels of lead poisoning to those of Flint would be a top story for the news media and would be a major priority for our state and local governments. Instead, however, our representatives are sitting idly by and are not taking the necessary steps to combat the problem.

 

For example, Milwaukee Mayor Tom Barrett’s proposal to combat lead poisoning would take “several decades to complete” and would only fund “up to 700 full lead lateral replacements out of the known 68,300 residential lead pipes that pose a health risk to the public.” In other words, the plan solves just 1% of the problem, and will take decades to do so.

 

Surely, when people were concerned about the Ebola outbreak, no one said “let’s wait until 2030 to figure this out.” But when it comes to poor Black children suffering from lead poisoning in Wisconsin, complicity is the norm.

 

A major reason that fixes to lead contamination are not happening is because of money. Fixing lead contamination in Wisconsin alone would cost over a billion dollars, according to some estimates. For this reason, Wisconsin Senate Bill 48, a bill which passed the Wisconsin Legislature on January 23 and was designed to replace lead-contaminated service lines with lead-free ones, deliberately avoided allocating new taxpayer dollars to solving the problem.

 

But while Wisconsin Representatives might be afraid that removing lead contamination would be too expensive, what they fail to recognize is that combatting lead poisoning actually saves money. If we were to eliminate lead poisoning in Wisconsin, it is estimated that our state would save about $28 billion as a result of decreased medical expenses, reduced crime and juvenile delinquency, and increased high school graduation rates, among other factors.

 

It comes down to this: Fear of spending taxpayer dollars to eradicate lead contamination is no excuse for failing to solve Wisconsin’s lead poisoning crisis. Instead of spending money on new police officers and new prisons, we need to be spending our limited dollars on new paint and new pipes, so that children in Wisconsin can truly live up to their full potential.

 

Build the People, Not the Jails!

 

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In order to make any progress, we have to Build our collective understanding and Build collective analysis to advocate for better collaborative solutions.

 

You can help by Joining our Coalition of Supporters, or by donating here.

 

If you have any personal stories of racial violence to share, please reach out to us at YGB by sending us a Facebook message or emailing us at This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it..

Dear YGB Community,

With the rights of the Dreamers being eroded, a newly-found 27:1 homelessness disparity in Madison, and continued efforts by the Trump Administration to make life even worse for people of color, we need your support now more than ever.

Please show up and show out to a wide range of events this Black History Month! (See Below)


Wisconsin Black Arts Festival 2018
February 2-4 - Wisconsin African American Women’s Center (3020 W Vliet St in Milwaukee)

This week, show your love for Black arts by attending the Wisconsin Black Arts Festival in Milwaukee, featuring dancers, musicians, and spoken word artists of color. For more info, click here.


Hip Hop Benefit Concert
Saturday, February 3 at 7pm - Art In (1444 E Washington in Madison)

The Free the 350 Bail Fund needs all the support it can get. This Saturday, the bail fund will host a local underground hip hop party for people aged 21 and older, with 100% of the proceeds going to the fund. For more information on the event, click here. To donate to the bail fund, click here.


Black History Soiree
Saturday, February 3 at 10pm - Camp Trippalindee (601 Langdon St)

After you’re done with the Hip Hop Benefit Concert, head over to Camp Trippalindee to celebrate Black History Month with drinks. For more info, click here.


Do It Like Durham! Discussion with Takiyah Thompson
Sunday, February 4 at 2pm - 2146 E Johnson St

This Sunday, join Takiyah Thompson - one of the first eight activists arrested in the Durham protests last year to remove a Confederate statue - to discuss how to combat white supremacy. For more info, click here.


Social Justice in Religion and Secularism
Thursday, February 6 at 6:30pm - UW Memorial Union (800 Langdon St)

On Tuesday, the Center for Religion will discuss the intersections between social justice, religion, and secularism. For more info, click here.


Black Voices - Black History Month Wednesdays
Wednesday, February 7 at 6pm - Urban League (2222 S Park St)

Black Voices - Black History Month Wednesdays will kick off on February 7 to celebrate historical Black poetry, including Langston Hughes, W.E.B. DuBois, Ralph Ellison, Gwendolyn Brooks, and Maya Angelou. For more info, click here.


Black and Brilliant 2018
Thursday, February 8 at 11am - Madison College (1701 Wright St)

This event, hosted by the Madison College Black Student Union, will showcase Black participation in the political process, featuring guest speakers and lunch. For more info, click here.


Ambition - Black Women’s Leadership Accelerator 
Friday, February 9 at 7am - Urban League (2222 S Park St)

Every month from February to October, on the second Friday of the month, the Black Women’s Leadership Accelerator will be held, which will help Black women to excel in their professional careers. For more info, click here.


Free Screening of Hidden Figures
Tuesday, February 13 at 5:30pm - Marquee Theater at Union South (1308 W Dayton St)

On February 13 at Union South, watch a free screening of “Hidden Figures”, a film about three women of color who worked for NASA, followed by a talkback on the underrepresentation of women of color in STEM fields. For more info, click here.


In Conversation with Lena Waithe
Tuesday, February 13 at 6:30pm - Union South (1308 W Dayton St)

For Black History Month, Emmy Award winning screenwriter, producer, and actress Lena Waithe will deliver a keynote speech, addressing cultural sensibilities and challenging audience to think outside of conventional norms. For more info, click here.


Milwaukee Redlining with Reggie Jackson
Tuesday, February 13 at 7pm - Jewish Museum Milwaukee (1360 N Prospect Ave in Milwaukee)

This event on February 13, led by historian Reggie Jackson, will explain Milwaukee’s long history of racist redlining practices in the first part of a three part series. For more info, click here.

The second part of the series, which will feature a documentary and a lecture from former Milwaukee Urban League President and CEO Ralph Hollman, will be held at the same time and same place exactly one week later. 


The Blood is at the Doorstep
Sunday, February 18 at 7pm - Varsity Theatre (1326 W Wisconsin Ave in Milwaukee)

This event will show a documentary about a family’s fight for justice for Dontre Hamilton, who was shot 14 times by the Milwaukee Police in 2014. A talkback will follow the screening. For more info, click here.


Hidden Impact of Segregation
Thursday, February 22 at 6:30pm - Progressive Baptist Church (8324 W Keefe Ave in Milwaukee)

This event in Milwaukee, featuring Reggie Jackson and hosted by the Progressive Baptist Church in Milwaukee, will discuss the effects of segregation as part of the church’s Black history program. For more info, click here.


Ball & Chain: A Play by Tiffany Ike
Thursday, February 22 at 7pm - Union Wisconsin Room at UW Milwaukee Student Union (2200 E Kenwood Blvd in Milwaukee)

“Ball & Chain” is a play about Blackness and masculinity, told through the narrative of basketball phenom Deandre Washington. For more info, click here.


Word Power Youth Open Mic & Poetry Slam
Friday, February 23 and 30, at 6pm - Goodman Community Center (149 Waubesa St)

This open mic and poetry slam will feature youth between ages 13 and 19 sharing their poetry, music, and moves! For more info, click here.


Social Justice Leadership Retreat
February 23-25 - Green Lake Conference Center

This three day conference held by the UW Madison Multicultural Student Center will take 60 students and 10 facilitators to the Green Lake Conference Center to discuss identity, allyship, privilege, and leadership. To apply or learn more, click here.


Free Screening of The 13th Hosted by MUM
Monday, February 26 at 5pm - Marquee Theater at Union South (1308 W Dayton St)

On February 26 at the Union South, enjoy a screening of “The 13th”, a groundbreaking documentary that covers America’s racist mass incarceration system. For more info and registration, click here.


Whose Streets?
Wednesday, February 28 at 6pm - UW Milwaukee Union Cinema (2200 E Kenwood Blvd in Milwaukee)

On the last day of February, join UW Milwaukee to watch the documentary “Whose Streets?”, which provides an account of the uprising in Ferguson told by the people who lived it. For more info, click here.



In order to make any progress, we have to Build our collective understanding and Build collective analysis to advocate for better collaborative solutions.

You can help by Joining our Coalition of Supporters, or by donating here.

If you have any personal stories of racial violence to share, please reach out to us at YGB by sending us a Facebook message or emailing us at This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it..">This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it..

This Monday, the Senate approved a bipartisan deal to end the government shutdown until February 8. Despite the bill doing absolutely nothing to protect the Dreamers from deportation, 31 of the 49 Senate Democrats - including Wisconsin Senator Tammy Baldwin - voted for it, allowing it to be signed into law by President Trump.

 

From the get-go, the Democrats’ plan was to not approve a single spending bill unless protections for the Dreamers were explicitly included in it. If the Democrats were strong and persistent - if they actually refused to vote for any bill that didn’t protect the Dreamers -  this strategy could have forced the GOP to cave in to their demands, as it would have extended the shutdown to a point where it would have damaged their favorability.

 

Instead, however, the Democratic Party defaulted on their promise and voted for a bill that gave absolutely no guarantee of protecting the Dreamers. Although McConnell said he would protect DACA recipients - words that he could flip-flop on when it comes time to vote, considering the vague words of his statement - both Trump and Paul Ryan have not yet committed to defending DACA. In the words of Representative Ro Khanna, this lack of commitment from the President and the Speaker of the House makes the deal essentially “meaningless.”

 

While the spending bill does indeed keep the government operational for the coming weeks, it is not worth the sacrifice of the right of hundreds of thousands of DACA recipients to stay in the country they know and love. Bipartisanship and the passage of legislation are important goals, but not when it comes to deporting up to 800,000 immigrants who are just as American as we all are.

 

The last thing we need is for the party of “opposition” and “resistance” to lack any grit in defending hundreds of thousands of innocent people from deportation. Even if they thought it would be a politically smart move, when people’s lives are on the line, taking the easy route is never an acceptable option.

 

What can be done to protect the Dreamers? It won’t help everybody, but one small way to help is to sign this petition to defend Ravi Ragbir, a Green Card holder being threatened with deportation.

 

In the long term, however, we have to Build our collective understanding and Build collective analysis to advocate for better collaborative solutions.

 

You can help by Joining our Coalition of Supporters, or by donating here.

 

If you have any personal stories of racial violence to share, please reach out to us at YGB by sending us a Facebook message or emailing us at This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it..

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YGB TO PETITION THE UNITED NATIONS

YGB needs your voice in order to get an investigation by the United Nations as we elevate the conversation of of racial disparities in Madison and fight for justice for Tony Robinson, the unarmed black teen murdered at the hands of officer Matt Kenny of the Madison Police Department  

SIGN THE PETITION HERE SIGN THE PETITION HERE 

FIRE MATT KENNY

YGB demands that Matt Kenny, the murderer of Tony Robinson, be fired. Far to often are killer cops left unpunished, and we want Kenny off the streets.

SIGN THE PETITION TO FIRE MATT KENNY HERE

ABOUT US

The Young Gifted and Black Coalition is a circle of young leaders determined to end state violence and raise the voice of communities of color. We are young Black Women, Queer Folks, Straight Folks and Feminist Men who are fighting for Black Liberation. Our focus is on the low income black communities that our core members call home. 

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