Elijah Tucker-Carter made a mistake six years ago. But he didn’t let it defeat him or deter his ambitions.
When Amal Azzam could not find a gallery to showcase her art, she became frustrated. So she and a friend Nayfa Naji created a forum to showcase the works of Muslim creatives in the Milwaukee community.
Repairing Together brings students from African American, Jewish, Native American and Hispanic schools together to learn about each other’s perspectives and traditions.
The Rev. Willie Brisco is all about justice. Especially for his African American community. For more than 36 years, Brisco has dedicated his life to fighting racism, having served as president of MICAH and WISDOM.
Bradley Thurman doesn’t know how he helped make Coffee Makes You Black “the go-to place” in the community. The stars just aligned.
With a small staff and big ambitions, Data You Can Use helps community groups find, collect, analyze and understand data so they can better serve the community.
Ken Ginlack once was a crack addict who sold drugs. Today he tries to sell his community on the benefits of using mental health and substance abuse services.
The goal of City on the Hill’s free clinic is to provide a medical “home” for the homeless: that is, people without insurance.
Lupe Martinez hails from a migrant worker family, but for 45 years he’s been CEO of UMOS, an agency that began by helping migrant seasonal workers.
For 20 years, Urban Anthropology has documented Milwaukee’s diverse neighborhoods-and the people who live in them.