We’re a club, a hub and a professional network for people who advance economic and social justice and human rights. Members have access to each other through a mobile app and to a shared (and slick) space for work, meetings and events two blocks from the White House in Washington, D.C.
Small - Huddle (Capacity 6)
Hourly $65 | Half Day $250 | Full Day $350
Medium - Conference (Capacity 12)
Hourly $100 | Half Day $400 | Full Day $750
XL - Board (Capacity 22)
Hourly $150 | Half Day $600 | Full Day $1000
Event - Theater (Up to 100 seated)
Hourly $350 | Half Day $1400 | Full Day $2000
Events & Receptions
Flexible space for theater-style seating, training, seminars or roundtable discussions, workshops, hackathons, catered cocktail receptions and meals. Contact us to discuss your needs and schedule a tour.
Schedule a tour to learn more about private offices and event space rentals.
Call (202) 628-8866 Or send us a note …
Who’s behind this?
The club launched in beta in 2020 and is hosted by the National Community Reinvestment Coalition, a nonprofit organization formed in 1990 to increase the flow of private capital into traditionally underserved communities.
Wealth isn’t distributed evenly. But the opportunity to earn and accumulate it should be. We push back against centuries of inequality. We push forward toward a world of inclusive, livable and sustainable communities grounded in practices, policies and standards that advance opportunities for everyone.
Before the pandemic devastated minority communities, banks and government officials starved them of capital.
Lower-income and minority neighborhoods that were intentionally cut off from lending and investment decades ago today suffer not only from reduced wealth and greater poverty, but from lower life expectancy and higher prevalence of chronic diseases that are risk factors for poor outcomes from COVID-19, a new study shows.
The new study, from the National Community Reinvestment Coalition (NCRC) with researchers from the University of Wisconsin–Milwaukee Joseph J. Zilber School of Public Health and the University of Richmond’s Digital Scholarship Lab, compared 1930’s maps of government-sanctioned lending discrimination zones with current census and public health data.
Table of Content
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