The North Carolina Black Alliance and Advance Carolina are deeply disappointed in the final budget, as it fails to truly provide what North Carolinians, especially our Black, Indigenous, Latinx, Asian American, and Pacific Islander, low-income, and other marginalized communities actually need.
The NC Black Alliance stands in solidarity with Justice Anita Earls to publicly speak on her experiences of racism and sexism without retribution from her white colleagues.
Artificial intelligence can play a significant role during elections. This month, we are exploring the different applications of AI throughout election processes.
The U.S. Supreme Court’s decision to reject the desperate attempt of lawmakers to undermine elections, which should always be free and equitable, reinforces the critical role that state courts play in overseeing decisions regarding our elections,
With the NC courts granting state lawmakers unrestricted power to modify voting districts and maintain their control indefinitely, it raises concerns about the integrity of elections in North Carolina.
In an era of widespread information, misinformation, and increased use of AI technologies, it is critical to be aware of the content we are consuming, and it’s even more critical when it comes to election-related content.
A diverse coalition held a press conference calling for a fair redistricting process through an independent, community-led commission. Recent polling shows that North Carolinians are tired of politicians engaging in partisan gamesmanship.
The North Carolina Black Alliance hosted over 100 representatives in person and over 800 online during the 2023 NC Divine 9 Legislative Day.
The North Carolina Black Alliance launched its statewide GOTV Tour with a stop in Greene County for a nonpartisan candidates forum moderated by Rev. Marcus L. Fairley.
Prior to NC Supreme Court’s decision on February 23 to reject the Congressional map, there was a strategic attack on Black elected officials, and it’s still ongoing.