The people of Lāhainā are helping each other recover and design a future that is more sustainable for the land and its people.
Amid police crackdowns on mutual aid efforts around housing, many activists are finding support in each other.
“If we’re not looking out for each other and helping each other, giving each other a hand, no one else is gonna do it.”
“The Future Is Disabled” by Leah Lakshmi Piepzna-Samarasinha moves much-needed conversations on disability and mutual aid into the spotlight while pushing readers to confront their preconceived ideas about who belongs in the future.
Giving to racial and social justice causes is on the rise—especially among donors of color. African Americans are the most likely to give to strangers of all racial and ethnic groups.
Many essential workers are parents, too. So as the child care crisis continues, community activists are finding creative ways to support them.
The deep digital divide means organizers must step away from their screens to reach low-income residents.