On the eve of Washington, D.C., and the National Capital Region’s 2019 Pride festivities, 1,000 self-described dykes took to the streets on June 7 to protest displacement in the city, bringing the Dyke March back to D.C. for the first time in 12 years.
President Trump signed an executive order to create a new administrative office that is expected to tackle the affordable housing crisis facing America. NCRC looks forward to working with the council on expanding the nation’s affordable housing inventory.
Senior Regional Organizer for the West Region firstname.lastname@example.org 202-524-4877 Cameron Barron joined NCRC in 2019 as the new senior regional organizer for the West region. Cameron is an activist from the Washington, D.C., area. He began organizing as a college student around the issue of divestment as a tactic to change the government of South Africa. Since […]
The National Community Reinvestment Coalition (NCRC) has hired Min. David Street as director of membership and organizing.
HUD’s hiring of Eric Blankenstein, who is accused of posting racist blogs, is unbelievable.
Director of Membership & Organizing email@example.com 202-464-2714 Min. David Street is a native of Washington, D.C., and serves as the director of membership & organizing for the National Community Reinvestment Coalition (NCRC) where he works with community leaders, policymakers and financial institutions to champion fairness in banking, housing and business. David has over ten years […]
Today, 19 Democratic Senators sent a letter to the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau (CFPB) expressing their disapproval of the agency’s proposed rule to reduce Home Mortgage Disclosure Act (HMDA) reporting. This comes on the heels of a similar letter sent on June 11 by 63 House Democrats. Jesse Van Tol, CEO of the National Community […]
Bank branches matter. Countering the overwhelming messaging from many banks and even some regulators, the National Community Reinvestment Coalition (NCRC) has published several reports over the years that detail how much branches still matter for consumers and communities, even in 2019. Just look at the number of branches that banks opened in the last year, and it is clear that they also know the value of a physical outpost in the community they want to serve.