The DuPage County Branch is seeking its next generation of leaders to get involved and understand the rich tradition of freedom fighters for social equity and justice, and to lead our efforts for today and the future. Our community legacy includes elders who have been trailblazers to rid large measures of discrimination, and now it is up to the next generations to answer the call on today’s issues. Equity in Economic Sustainability, Environmental & Public Safety, Youth Advancement, Health, Voter and Political Empowerment, Criminal Justice, Education, and Racial Profiling people of color are all critical areas. Are you a next generation leader? Are you a Game-Changer? We need your support. Click here for details on DuPage County NAACP Branch Initiatives.

How can I get involved with the NAACP with only 2 hours?


The answer is simple. Start by asking yourself this question:

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Revive 25
You’re already a member. You know what the NAACP has done, is doing and will continue to do.

Introducing “Revive 25”. As a member of a Youth & College Unit, you have influence in today’s NAACP. Today’s NAACP thrives with the input, energy and enthusiasm you bring.

Do you have a friend who believes in equality, equal rights and opportunity regardless of race? Do you have a friend who fights for climate justice, education, civic engagement, criminal justice, minority health, economic opportunities, etc? Revive 25

2012 NAACP DuPage County Branch Candidate Survey
In early July, all political candidates in DuPage, Kane, Kendall, and Will Counties received a candidate survey from the DuPage County Branch of the NAACP. The survey contained questions regarding the economy, education, criminal justice and affirmative action. “The goal of this survey was simple – to give our membership, and voters, in the counties where we operate, the resources they need to make an informed decision at the ballot box,” says Mario Lambert, President of NAACP, DuPage County Branch.

THE CRISIS MAGAZINE (Fall 2012 Special Issue)
The Crisis is the official publication of the NAACP. It is a quarterly journal of civil rights, history, politics, and culture and seeks to educate and challenge its readers about issues that continue to plague African Americans and other communities of color. For 100 years, The Crisis has been the magazine of opinion and thought leaders, decision makers, peacemakers and justice seekers. It has chronicled, informed, educated, entertained and, in many instances, set the economic, political and social agenda for our nation and its multi-ethnic citizens.