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Each of us has been impacted by the by Covid-19 pandemic, especially Black, Indigenous, and people of color communities. Right now, the need to take action is great. Our goal to #VoteLove and #DefeatHate means finding our role in this work. We must assess our own capacity, our resources, and ask ourselves how we might show up authentically and generously.
To UU the Vote during a pandemic is not just to do voter engagement, it means we:
Act Local to Build Thriving Communities: Community is at the heart of democracy. Housing, food security, health and self-determination are the pillars of a thriving community. COVID-19 has thrown more folks deeper into preexisting crises that threaten lives and democracy.
All in on the Issues, All in on Democracy:
Justice and Freedom for All. The U.S. carceral system is a threat to human thriving and democracy. Jails, prisons, detention centers, and the policing and surveillance of our communities are contrary to the principles of a democratic society.
Share Spiritual Resilience:
Justice work is deeply spiritual work. As we move through this moment our hearts, minds, and bodies are informing our work. Our joys and weariness are constantly shifting, but community is always our anchor. We are creating hope together.
Donate at https://bit.ly/uua-votelove.
If you are already registered but need an absentee ballot to vote-by-mail, click here.
This worksheet is meant to help you and your congregation identify your common interests and possible focus areas, name partners, and set goals and timelines for the year.
In many of the places we live, meeting space is a rare commodity that we can offer readily. Congregations can be invigorated with new life
A central part of the mission of many congregations is to be an “open door” to the broader community. Making one’s space available is a
“For Unitarian Universalists, this is faithful, moral action because democracy and the right of all people to have a voice and a vote are at
Electoral activism has transformed dramatically in the midst of the COVID-19 pandemic. Members from the Keweenaw Unitarian Universalist Fellowship, a small congregation in Michigan’s upper
In Philadelphia, long-term relationship building is facilitating UU’s connection to meaningful change, both for the elections and in this moment of protest. Reverend Abbey Tennis,
The Census misses or undercounts hundreds of thousands of marginalized people, including low-income people, people of color, and very young children. At the same time,