This report shows how women arm firearms traffickers and other criminals. Most importantly, it shows why a successful strategy to curb the criminal violence wracking our communities must also involve women.
When we talk about keeping guns away from “dangerous people,” “convicted felons,” and the “mentally ill,” who are we really talking about? These words can reinforce harmful stereotypes that paint all people with a criminal record or a mental illness as dangerous or violent.
At the 2016 third annual #Fight4AFuture Summit, Generation Progress rebranded the Gun Violence Prevention Network to the #Fight4AFuture Network, as we make an intentional effort to incorporate criminal justice reform in our work. This document explains the network.
Authors convened more than 100 community members in three diverse American cities—Richmond, Virginia, Milwaukee, Wisconsin, and Stockton, California to hear directly from communities about the factors driving gun violence and about actionable policy strategies to make their neighborhoods safer.
This report explores the history of hate crime laws in the United States, the gaps in those laws that contribute to sporadic and inconsistent reporting, and the challenges involved in successfully prosecuting these cases.
This report summarizes what PICO has learned from 90 days of listening to those most impacted by racial injustice, including African-American and Latino youth, formerly incarcerated returning citizens, clergy and community leaders.