Power in numbers means collective strength, whether we’re negotiating together for a fair return on our work or doing what it takes to service the communities we live in. The same can be said for the AFL-CIO’s constituency groups, which address challenges that workers from underrepresented groups face.
The Labor Council for Latin American Advancement (LCLAA) represents two millions Latino workers, organizing people to protect the rights and expand the influence of Latinos. LCLAA is part of a Facebook Live Town Hall Series that takes place August 20. Join LCLAA.
Pride At Work represents LGBTQ union members and their allies, by organizing mutual support between the labor movement and the LGBTQ community to further social and economic justice. The group has state and local chapters. Join P@W.
The A. Philip Randolph Institute (APRI) is an alliance of the labor and civil rights movements, fighting for racial equality and economic justice. It was founded by A. Philip Randolph and Bayard Rustin, who thought workers’ rights and civil rights were inseparable.
The Asian Pacific American Labor Alliance (APALA) is the nation’s first national organization of Asian American Pacific Islander (AAPI) workers and focuses on advancing worker, immigrant and civil rights. The group also has emerging leaders training and leadership development. Join APALA.
The Coalition of Black Trade Unionists (CBTU) is an independent voice of Black workers within the labor movement. It has ten regions. Join CBTU.
The Coalition of Labor Union Women (CLUW) unifies union women to face shared concerns, focusing on action on issues important to women workers. The coalition will have its town hall August 6, where you can learn more. Join CLUW
The full list of constituency groups with contact information is here.