Emily is the Program Coordinator for the Northern California office of Bolder Advocacy at Alliance for Justice. She recently graduated from Georgetown University, where she majored in Science, Technology, and International Affairs, focusing on environmental health and social determinants of health. While in DC, she interned for the US Department of State and on Capitol Hill, as well as at the Feminist Majority Foundation. On campus, she focused on organizing for reproductive rights and sexual health campaigns, but is also interested in advocacy for environmental issues and public health. Emily is from Spokane, Washington, and enjoys knitting while listening to podcasts and experimental baking.
Bolder Advocacy offers nonprofits and foundations an extensive library of resources and tools to help navigate complex advocacy rules and regulations. Still have questions? Give us a call at 1-866-NP-LOBBY – Our Bolder Advocacy team of coaches is here to help!
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MICOP advocates for the indigenous community across 5 areas: Health and Community Access; Community Organizing; Education; Direct Assistance; and Cultural Promotion. We wanted to make sure that as a nonprofit, that we were doing everything in compliance with the law. Click above to learn more!
Has your organization just started to engage in lobbying? Are you wondering how you can be most effective when lobbying your representatives? Bolder Advocacy has a new resource for organizations that are new to lobbying.
You have a voice – it’s time to use it. Lobbying is a key way nonprofits can advance their mission, amplify the voices of their supporters, educate policymakers, and protect the values they hold dear.
Short, weekly videos feature quick tips in English and Spanish from our Bolder Advocacy staff about everything from advocacy capacity, lobbying, and commenting on incumbent candidates.
When the American Health Care Act (ACHA) was first publicly released on March 6, 2017, health advocacy groups across the country were alarmed at the devastating impacts the bill could have especially on people enrolled in Medicaid, lower-income seniors, and rural communities.
Sus voces son fundamentales al proceso de cambio comunitario, pero en estos tiempos inciertos, ¿qué es permitido decir y hacer como representantes de organizaciónes 501(c)(3)?
Do you have questions about working in coalitions composed of 501(c)(3) and 501(c)(4) organizations? Is your 501(c)(3) organization thinking about forming a 501(c)(4) to engage in lobbying and political activities?
The Executive Order raises a host of questions for nonprofit organizations. Under what circumstances could the Department of Treasury consider religious organizations to be unlawfully supporting or opposing candidates?
Does your 501(c)(3) organization want to speak up prior to an election? Do you hope to increase voter turnout, or educate candidates on the issues that matter most to your cause? While the tax code does prohibit public charities from supporting or opposing candidates, it does not require them to remain silent when elections take place.