The United States spends over $600 billion a year on public K-12 schools. Less than 9 percent of that money comes from the federal government, and it is almost exclusively dedicated to specific populations of children, most notably students with disabilities and students in low-income communities.

$34B to modernize school facilities in the USA based on the FAU Education Alliance with a task force that includes the Black Alliance for Educational Options, the National Association of Black School Educators, members from Blacks in Government and the FAU Chamber of Commerce (#FAUchamber) and other organizations that will come together under the FAU Stimulus Task Force in alliance with 300 Civil Society Organizational representatives.  In this case Civil society is the “aggregate of non-governmental organizations and institutions that manifest interests and will of citizens” who want to Make America Live Up to the ideals in the preamble of the US Constitution – “We the People of the United States, in Order to form a more perfect Union, establish Justice, insure domestic Tranquility, provide for the common defence, promote the general Welfare, and secure the Blessings of Liberty to ourselves and our Posterity, do ordain and establish this Constitution for the United States of America.” The United States spends over $600 billion a year on public K-12 schools. Less than 9 percent of that money comes from the federal government, and it is almost exclusively dedicated to specific populations of children, most notably students with disabilities and students in low-income communities. $20B for vouchers that allow students to attend any school, public or private, including those run by religious organizations and for-profit companies who accept our oversight mandates including running the $16B New American Rites of Passage Program and $30B with the to be formed FAU High Quality STEM Education Committee as a partnership with the Black Alliance for Educational Options and members of the African Scientific Institute.


idiq-nabseNational Association of Black School Educators

100 NABSE affiliates throughout the United States, Canada, Europe, and the Caribbean perpetuate NABSE’s legacy.

Their activities include: local, state, and regional conferences; tutoring/coaching sessions; training programs; scholarships; newsletters; recognition programs; position papers; student trips; and monitoring local, state, and federal directives. NABSE continues to be the premier organization advocating on behalf of African-American education. Many of our members hold prestigious positions of authority and responsibility in public and private school districts and higher education.

As we enter the 21st century, NABSE officers, members, and affiliates have pledged themselves to continue serving as advocates for African-American children who have been poorly served in the past. They further pledge themselves to ensure that African-American students are effectively educated in the present and are accorded priority for the future, and to lead the way through the creation of a concrete model that demonstrates the goals of academic and cultural excellence set forth so clearly in Saving the African-American Child.

NABSE’s new partnership with The National Research Center for College and University Admissions (NRCUA) will be instrumental in achieving our goal of providing career resources to our members and high school students, and ultimately, increasing the pipeline for African American Teachers. My College Options is a nationwide service that gives college-bound students the ability to match their personal goals and interests (including academics, co-curricular activities, location preferences, and attitudes) with the offerings of 3,500 accredited post-secondary institutions in the United States. For more information visit http://www.mycollegeoptions.org/

2016 – Tampa, FL – November 16-20, 2016 is the annual event which attracts nearly 6,000 conferees for four days of inspiring plenary sessions, school tours, informative presentations and educational workshops. The conference includes an exhibition area with more than 300 vendors of educational products and services.

The NABSE Annual Conference is also the site of the Annual Hall of Fame Awards, honoring outstanding African Americans in the field of education and those who have made indelible contributions to the African American community.

BIG Logo Blacks in Government

Blacks In Government® (BIG) was established in 1975 and incorporated in 1976 by a small group of African Americans at the Public Health Services which is a part of the Department of Health, Education and Welfare in the Parklawn building in Rockville, Maryland. The organization was viewed as essential to the Black civil service employee, based on a wide assortment of racially motivated problems faced by the HEW Black employees in Rockville. Initially, it was thought that the umbrella organization would address only the problems at the Federal level. However, it was soon determined that State, County, and Municipal Black employees were faced with the same general type of employment problems.

Nonetheless, Blacks In Government was organized in 1975 and incorporated as a non-profit organization under the District of Columbia jurisdiction in 1976. BIG has been a national response to the need for African Americans in public service to organize around issues of mutual concern and use their collective strength to confront workplace and community issues. BIG’s goals are to promote EQUITY in all aspects of American life, EXCELLENCE in public service, and OPPORTUNITY for all Americans.


1. To be an advocate of equal opportunity for Blacks in government.

2. To eliminate practices of racism and racial discrimination against Blacks in government.

3. To promote professionalism among Blacks in government.

.4. To develop and promote programs which will enhance ethnic pride and educational opportunities for Blacks in government.

5. To establish a mechanism for gathering and disseminating information for Blacks in government.

6. To provide a nonpartisan platform on major issues of local, regional and national significance that affect Blacks in government.

BIG PURPOSE: An advocate of equal opportunity and professional development for Black government employees at the Local, State and Federal government levels and others dedicated to justice for all.

BIG VISION: Member focused, world class enterprise, recognized for excellence.

BIG MISSION: Enable all present and future Black employees in Local, State, and Federal governments to have the ability to maximize their career opportunities and provide a mechanism for inclusion, growth and advocacy.


Ø Be Accountable

Ø Commit to Excellence

Ø Act with Integrity

Ø Take Responsibility

Ø Work As A Team

Ø Remain Loyal and Dedicated

12 to 13 percent of the U.S. population is African American, that demographic holds 18 percent of all federal jobs and represent up to 50 percent of the workforce in some federal agencies.

According to Pat Buchanan 10 percent of the U.S. civilian labor force, African-Americans are 18 percent of U.S. government workers. They are 25 percent of the employees at Treasury and Veterans Affairs, 31 percent of the State Department, 37 percent of Department of Education employees and 38 percent of Housing and Urban Development. They are 42 percent of the Equal Employment Opportunity Commission and Pension Benefit Guaranty Corp., 55 percent of the employees at the Government Printing Office and 82 percent at the Court Services and Offender Supervision Agency.

Between 2007 and 2011, during the Great Recession, state and local governments lost nearly 765,000 jobs. African-Americans were hit the hardest during this period, as they accounted for nearly 20 percent of those losses. There may be 381,000 fewer jobs at the federal, state and local government levels than there were in 2007, the year before the financial crisis hit.

According to Elise Gould, an economist at The Economic Policy Institute, which is a 501 non-profit American think tank based in Washington, D.C. that carries out economic research and analyzes the economic impact of policies and proposals, it is easy to understate just how many jobs were lost in the public sector if you do not factor in the normal growth in the country’s population. We would need 1.8 million more public sector jobs than we currently have to reach pre-recession levels of public sector employment as a share of the population, she estimates.

Under President Trump we will work smarter with the present workforce.

FAU Chamber of Commerce

For Immediate ReleaseFebruary 28, 2017

Presidential Executive Order on The White House Initiative to Promote Excellence and Innovation at Historically Black Colleges and Universities



By the authority vested in me as President by the Constitution and the laws of the United States of America, and in order to advance opportunities in higher education, it is hereby ordered as follows:

Section 1. Policy. Historically black colleges and universities (HBCUs) have made, and continue to make, extraordinary contributions to the general welfare and prosperity of our country. Established by visionary leaders, America’s HBCUs have, for more than 150 years, produced many of our Nation’s leaders in business, government, academia, and the military, and have helped create a black middle class. The Nation’s more than 100 HBCUs are located in 20 States, the District of Columbia, and the U.S. Virgin Islands, and serve more than 300,000 undergraduate, graduate, and professional students. These institutions are important engines of economic growth and public service, and they are proven ladders of intergenerational advancement.

A White House Initiative on HBCUs would: advance America’s full human potential; foster more and better opportunities in higher education; strengthen the capacity of HBCUs to provide the highest-quality education; provide equitable opportunities for HBCUs to participate in Federal programs; and increase the number of college-educated Americans who feel empowered and able to advance the common good at home and abroad.

Sec. 2. White House Initiative on HBCUs.

(a) Establishment. There is established the White House Initiative on Historically Black Colleges and Universities (Initiative), housed in the Executive Office of the President and led by an Executive Director designated by the President.

(b) Mission and Functions. The Initiative shall work with agencies, private-sector employers, educational associations, philanthropic organizations, and other partners to increase the capacity of HBCUs to provide the highest-quality education to an increasing number of students. The Initiative shall have two primary missions:

(i) increasing the private-sector role, including the role of private foundations, in:

(A) strengthening HBCUs through enhanced institutional planning and development, fiscal stability, and financial management; and

(B) upgrading institutional infrastructure, including the use of technology, to ensure the long-term viability of these institutions; and

(ii) enhancing HBCUs’ capabilities to serve our Nation’s young adults by:

(A) strengthening HBCUs’ ability to equitably participate in Federal programs and exploring new ways of improving the relationship between the Federal Government and HBCUs;

(B) fostering private-sector initiatives and public-private partnerships while promoting specific areas and centers of academic research and program-based excellence throughout HBCUs;

(C) improving the availability, dissemination, and quality of information concerning HBCUs in the public policy sphere;

(D) sharing administrative and programmatic best practices within the HBCU community;

(E) partnering with elementary and secondary education stakeholders to build a “cradle-to-college” pipeline; and

(F) convening an annual White House Summit on HBCUs to address, among other topics, matters related to the Initiative’s missions and functions.

(c) Federal Agency Plans.

(i) The Secretary of Education (Secretary), in consultation with the Executive Director, shall identify those agencies that regularly interact with HBCUs.

(ii) Each agency identified by the Secretary under subsection (c)(i) of this section shall prepare an annual plan (Agency Plan) describing its efforts to strengthen the capacity of HBCUs to participate in applicable Federal programs and initiatives. Where appropriate, each Agency Plan shall address, among other things, the agency’s proposed efforts to:

(A) establish how the agency intends to increase the capacity of HBCUs to compete effectively for grants, contracts, or cooperative agreements;

(B) identify Federal programs and initiatives where HBCUs are not well represented, and improve HBCUs’ participation in those programs and initiatives; and

(C) encourage public-sector, private-sector, and community involvement in improving the overall capacity of HBCUs.

(iii) The head of each agency identified in subsection (c)(i) of this section shall submit its Agency Plan to the Secretary and the Executive Director no later than 90 days after being so identified, and submit an updated Agency Plan annually thereafter.

(iv) To help fulfill the objectives of the Agency Plans, the head of each agency identified by the Secretary may provide, as appropriate, technical assistance and information to the Executive Director to enhance communication with HBCUs concerning the agency’s program activities and the preparation of applications or proposals for grants, contracts, or cooperative agreements.

(v) Each agency identified by the Secretary shall appoint a senior official to report directly to the agency head on that agency’s progress under this order, and to serve as liaison to the Initiative.

(d) Interagency Working Group. There is established an Interagency Working Group, which shall be chaired by the Executive Director and shall consist of one representative from each agency identified by the Secretary pursuant to subsection (c)(i) of this section, to help advance and coordinate the work required by this order.

Sec. 3. President’s Board of Advisors on HBCUs.

(a) Establishment. There is established in the Department of Education the President’s Board of Advisors on Historically Black Colleges and Universities (Board). The Board shall consist of not more than 25 members appointed by the President. The Board shall include the Secretary, the Executive Director, representatives of a variety of sectors — such as philanthropy, education, business, finance, entrepreneurship, innovation, and private foundations — and sitting HBCU presidents. The President shall designate one member of the Board to serve as its Chair, who shall help direct the Board’s work in coordination with the Secretary and in consultation with the Executive Director. The Chair shall also consult with the Executive Director regarding the time and location of the Board’s meetings, which shall take place at least once every 6 months.

(b) Mission and Functions. The Board shall advise the President, through the Initiative, on all matters pertaining to strengthening the educational capacity of HBCUs. In particular, the Board shall advise the President in the following areas:

(i) improving the identity, visibility, distinctive capabilities, and overall competitiveness of HBCUs;

(ii) engaging the philanthropic, business, government, military, homeland-security, and education communities in a national dialogue regarding new HBCU programs and initiatives;

(iii) improving the ability of HBCUs to remain fiscally secure institutions that can assist the Nation in achieving its educational goals and in advancing the interests of all Americans;

(iv) elevating the public awareness of, and fostering appreciation of, HBCUs; and

(v) encouraging public-private investments in HBCUs.

(c) Administration. The Department of Education shall provide funding and administrative support for the Board, consistent with applicable law and subject to the availability of appropriations. Members of the Board shall serve without compensation, but shall be reimbursed for travel expenses, including per diem in lieu of subsistence, as authorized by law. Insofar as the Federal Advisory Committee Act, as amended (5 U.S.C. App.), may apply to the Board, any functions of the President under that Act, except for those of reporting to the Congress, shall be performed by the Chair, in accordance with guidelines issued by the Administrator of General Services.

(d) Report. The Board shall report annually to the President on the Board’s progress in carrying out its duties under this section.

Sec. 4. Revocation of Executive Order. Executive Order 13532 of February 26, 2010 (Promoting Excellence, Innovation, and Sustainability at Historically Black Colleges and Universities), as amended, is revoked.

Sec. 5. General Provisions. (a) For the purposes of this order, “historically black colleges and universities” shall mean those institutions listed in 34 C.F.R. 608.2.

(b) This order shall apply to executive departments and agencies designated by the Secretary. Those departments and agencies shall provide timely reports and such information as is required to effectively carry out the objectives of this order.

(c) The heads of executive departments and agencies shall assist and provide information to the Board, consistent with applicable law, as may be necessary to carry out the functions of the Board. Each executive department and agency shall bear its own expenses of participating in the Initiative.

(d) Nothing in this order shall be construed to impair or otherwise affect:

(i) the authority granted by law to an executive department or agency, or the head thereof; or

(ii) the functions of the Director of the Office of Management and Budget relating to budgetary, administrative, or legislative proposals.

(e) This order shall be implemented consistent with applicable law and subject to the availability of appropriations.

(f) This order is not intended to, and does not, create any right or benefit, substantive or procedural, enforceable at law or in equity by any party against the United States, its departments, agencies, or entities, its officers, employees, or agents, or any other person.



February 28, 2017.

Remarks by President Trump at Signing of the HBCU Executive Order

Roosevelt Room

2:38 P.M. EST

THE PRESIDENT: So this is Historically Black Colleges and Universities executive order. Very important to all of us. This group has been fantastic, and many of which we were with yesterday and really developed something very special. So thank you. Thank you all for being here. Thank you, Mr. Vice President, also — Mike, for being here.

This is a very important moment, and a moment that means a great deal to me. This month has been a wonderful opportunity to celebrate African-American history, and to begin working together to create a better future for African-Americans and universities and colleges, and everything that is African-American. Today, we’re taking action to help make that future happen and that future better.

Historically Black Colleges and Universities are incredibly important institutions, woven into the fabric of our history just about like no other. Church is very important, right? Colleges and universities. Mike is my defender. (Laughter.) Education has the power to uplift. It has the power to transform. And, perhaps most important, education has the power to create greater equality and justice in our lives.

That’s why today I’m thrilled to be signing an executive order to recognize the importance of Historically Black Colleges and Universities. Very important. They have played such an important role in achieving progress for African-Americans and in our nation’s march for justice. HBCUs have been really pillars of the African-American community for more than 150 years — amazing job — and a grand and enduring symbol of America at its absolute best. And I congratulate you all.

With this executive order, we will make HBCUs a priority in the White House — an absolute priority. (Applause.) A lot of people are going to be angry that they’re not a priority, but that’s okay. (Laughter.) And we will pledge our support to you, your mission, and to our shared mission of bringing education and opportunity to all of our people.

And so I just want to congratulate — these are very, very special people surrounding me. You’ve done an amazing job. It’s not easy. Nothing is easy. But you’ve done an amazing job. And I just want to congratulate you all, and I want to thank you on behalf of our country.

And so I’m going to sign this. This is really fantastic. (Applause.)

2:41 P.M. EST

NOTE: President Trump signed an executive order Tuesday (February 28, 2017 – see above ) that moves a federal initiative supporting historically black colleges and universities directly into the White House.

HBCU leaders said they were cautiously optimistic about the shift. They are eager for the government to raise its investment in their schools but wary of promises devoid of action.

“The proof of the pudding is in the taste, and I’m not going to get excited until we see some real numbers,” said David Wilson, president of Morgan State University in Maryland.

Trump’s action directs the White House Initiative on HBCUs to operate from the White House instead of the Education Department. The initiative, begun under President Jimmy Carter, assists colleges in accessing federally sponsored programs, including government research projects and student aid. Some view the move as a signal that the more than 100 historically black schools are a priority for the administration, but others said that without monetary support, it is purely symbolic.

Absent from the order was any commitment of federal dollars to bolster support for HBCUs, although it does call on the executive director of the initiative to identify ways to increase the capacity of such schools to compete for grants and contracts.

According to a recent report, HBCUs received $4.7 billion in federal financial assistance from some 28 federal departments in 2013. The schools received $3 billion more in federal funding in Obama’s first six years in office, than in George W. Bush’s last six years.

One significant point raised in both the listening sessions at the White House and in continuing meetings today was the failure of many states to match federal land grant funding. Seventy HBCUs including N.C. A&T are land-grant institutions established through the Morrill Act of 1890, but states have generally not followed through with their obligation to adequately fund these colleges and universities.

In addition to Trump, Pence and Education Secretary Betsy DeVos, representatives from Domestic Policy, the Office of Management and Budget, Legislative Affairs and Housing and Urban Development were part of Monday’s meetings.

The dialogue continued tuesday (02/28/2017) with meetings between the HBCU leaders and Republican congressional leadership in sessions organized by U.S. Reps. Mark Walker (R-N.C.) and Sen. Tim Scott (R-S.C.) and coordinated by the Thurgood Marshall College Fund. >

Readout of the White House Historically Black Colleges & Universities (HBCUs) Leadership Listening Session

The White House Domestic Policy Council hosted a listening session today with over sixty presidents and chancellors of Historically Black Colleges and Universities (HBCUs). Before the listening session, all of the HBCU leaders were invited to meet President Trump and Secretary of Education Betsy DeVos in the Oval Office.

In the listening session, Vice President Mike Pence, along with Secretary DeVos addressed the HBCU leaders. The HBCU listening session also included representatives from several executive departments and agencies, such as the Department of Housing and Urban Development, and White House offices such as the Office of Management and Budget and the Office of Legislative Affairs. The HBCU leaders discussed ways they could improve education and enhance the infrastructure of their schools. Participants shared expert insights on policy issues impacting their individual campuses.

Vice President Pence emphasized President Trump’s commitment to making HBCUs a priority again. Participants shared best practices and ideas on how to create a better partnership between the Trump Administration and HBCUs.

The listening session also included representatives from leading HBCU organizations: Thurgood Marshall College Fund, United Negro College Fund and National Association for Equal Opportunity in Higher Education.


Proposed 300 Educational, Cultural, Civil Society Organizational and Institutional representatives:

  1. The Black Alliance for Educational Options
  2. MBK Alliance
  3. Schomburg Center for Research in Black Culture
  4. Moorland-Spingarn Research Center (MSRC)
  5. UC Africana Studies Program
  6. Case Africana Studies Program
  7. OSU Africana Studies Program
  8. CSU Africana Studies Program
  9. Kent Africana Studies Program
  10. PAINE College
  11. Morehouse Africana Studies Program
  12. Spellman Africana Studies Program
  13. Howard Africana Studies Program
  14. Morgan State University Africana Studies Program
  15. Johns Hopkins Africana Studies Program
  16. Charlham University Africana Studies Program
  17. Harvard Africana Studies Program
  18. UCLA Africana Studies Program
  19. Clark Atlanta University
  20. Georgia State University
  21. Columbia University
  22. Syracuse University
  23. Indiana University
  24. University of California, Los Angeles
  25. New York University
  26. State University of New York, Albany
  27. Florida International University
  28. Pacific Oaks College
  29. University of Iowa
  30. University of Louisville
  31. University of Texas at Austin
  32. University of Wisconsin, Madison
  33. University of Wisconsin, Milwaukwee
  34. Yale University
  35. Cornell University
  36. Michigan State University
  37. Northwestern University
  38. Pennyslvania State University
  39. Temple University – Molefi Kete Asante
  40. University of California-Berkeley
  41. University of Colorado Boulder
  42. University of Massachusetts-Amherst
  43. University of Pennyslvania
  44. Virginia Tech
  45. Yale University
  46. Brown University
  47. American University
  48. University of California, San Diego
  49. University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
  50. University of the Virgin Islands
  51. MK Asante – Morgan State
  52. Horace G. Campbell – Department of African American Studies at Syracuse University.
  53. Dr Linda Carty – Syracuse University in the Department of African American Studies
  54. Dr. Rashawn Ray is an Assistant Professor of Sociology at the University of Maryland, College Park (American Pysch Assoc.)
  55. Southern Christian Leadership Conference
  56. African Methodist Episcopal Church (AME)
  57. African Methodist Episcopal Zion Church (AMEZ)
  58. National Baptist Convention of America, Inc.
  59. National Baptist Convention, U.S.A., Inc.
  60. Progressive National Baptist Convention, Inc.
  61. National Black Catholic Congress
  62. National United Church Ushers Association of America, Inc.
  63. African Renaissance Institute (ARI)
  64. New Partnership for Africa’s Development (NEPAD)
  65. The UN Economic Commission for Africa (UNECA)
  66. Bureau of the Pan-African Parliament President – Bethel Nnaemeka Amadi from Nigeria, representing West Africa
  67. Bureau of the Pan-African Parliament First Vice-President – Roger Nkodo Dang from Cameroon, representing Central Africa
  68. The Democratic Party of the USA
  69. The Republuica Party of the USA
  70. The Green Party of the United States147 Committees of Correspondence for Democracy and Socialism
  71. African American Planning Commission (AAPC)
  72. National Association for the Advancement of Colored People
  73. National Association for Equal Opportunity in Higher Education
  74. Americans Promise
  75. Democracy for Africa
  76. Ameri I Can
  77. National Urban League, Inc.
  78. US Human Rights Network
  79. Leadership Conference on Civil Rights
  80. Joint Center for Political and Economic Studies
  81. Lawyers’ Committee for Civil Rights Under Law
  82. NAACP Legal Defense and Educational Fund, Inc.
  83. Minority Business Enterprise Legal Defense and Education Fund
  84. National Action Council for Minorities in Engineering (NACME)
  85. Operation PUSH (Rainbow PUSH Coalition)
  86. Opportunities Industrialization Centers of America, Inc
  87. Black Wall Street USA Productions LLC.
  88. Dr Garvey
  89. Congressional Black Caucus Foundation, Inc.
  90. National Association of Black Accountants
  91. National Association of African Americans in Human Resources
  92. National Black MBA Association
  93. National Sales Network
  94. Organization of Black Designers
  95. American Association of Blacks in Energy
  96. National Organization for the Professional Advancement of Black Chemists and Chemical Engineers
  97. National Society of Black Engineers
  98. National Society of Black Physicists
  99. National Black Nurses Association
  100. National Medical Association
  101. Student National Medical Association
  102. National Association of Blacks in Criminal Justice
  103. National Bar Association
  104. National Organization of Black Law Enforcement Executives
  105. National Black Police Association, Inc.
  106. National Association of Black Journalists
  107. A. Philip Randolph Institute & A. Philip Education Fund
  108. African American Museum Association (AAMA)
  109. Africare, Inc
  110. Afro-American Historical and Genealogical Society
  111. One Hundred Black Men
  112.  100 Black Men of America
  113. National Coalition of 100 Black Women
  114.  National Pan-Hellenic Council
  115. Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity, Inc.
  116. Alpha Phi Alpha Fraternity, Inc
  117. Sigma Pi Phi Fraternity (“The Boule”)
  118. Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc.
  119. Alpha Pi Chi National Sorority, Inc.
  120. Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority, Inc. (AKA)
  121. Omega Psi Phi Fraternity
  122. Iota Phi Theta Fraternity, Inc.
  123. National Association of University Women Sigma Gamma Rho Sorority, Inc.
  124. Zeta Delta Phi Sorority, Inc.
  125. Zta Phi Beta Sorority, Inc
  126. Phi Delta Kappa, Inc.
  127. Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity, Inc.
  128. Iota Phi Lambda Sorority, Inc.
  129. Eta Phi Beta
  130. Lambda Kappa Mu Sorority, Inc.
  131. Conference of Prince Hall Grand Masters
  132. Chi Eta Phi Sorority, Inc.
  133. Modern Free and Accepted Masons of the World, Inc.
  134. Improved Benevolent Protective Order of Elks of the World
  135. Most Worshipful National Grand Lodge and Accepted Ancient York Masons Prince Hall Origin, National Compact, U.S.A., Inc.
  136. Ancient Egyptian Arabic Order Nobles Mystic Shrine, Inc. (AEAONMS)
  137. American Association for Affirmative Action (AAAA)
  138. American Council on Education, Office of Minorities in Higher Education
  139. American Health and Beauty Aids Institute (AHBAI)
  140. American League of Financial Institutions (ALFI)
  141. Amistad Research Center
  142. Associated Black Charities
  143. Association of Black Admission and Financial Aid Officers of the Ivy League and Sister Schools (ABAFAOILSS)
  144. Association of Black American Ambassadors (ABAA)
  145. Association of Black Foundation Executives (ABFE)
  146. Association of Black Psychologists
  147. Association of Black Sociologist (ABS)
  148. Association of Black Women in Higher Education (ABWHE)
  149. Association of Minority Enterprises of New York (AMENY)
  150. Audience Development Committee, Inc.
  151. Black Agency Executives (BAE)
  152. Black Awareness in Television (BAIT)
  153. Black Caucus of the American Library Association (BCALA)
  154. Black Filmmakers Foundation (BFF)
  155. Black Psychiatrists of America (BPA)
  156. Black Unites Front (National Black United Front NBUF)
  157. Black Women’s Forum
  158. Black Women in Church and Society (BWCS)
  159. BMCR
  160. Black Women in Publishing (BWIP)
  161. Booker T. Washington Foundation
  162. Business Policy Review Council
  163. Caribbean American Chamber of Commerce and Industry, Inc.
  164. Coalition of Black Trade Unionists
  165. Consortium for Graduate Studies in Management
  166. Constituency for Africa (CFA)
  167. Executive Leadership Council
  168. Federation of Southern Cooperatives Land Assistance Fund
  169. Gospel Music Workshop of America
  170. International Black Writers
  171. Jack and Jill of America, Inc.
  172. International Association of Black Professional Fire Fighters
  173. Low Income Housing Information Service (National Low Income Housing Coalition)
  174. Links, Inc.This organization promotes educational, civic, and cultural activities to enrich the lives of its members and of the world community.
  175. National Association of Bench and Bar Spouses, Inc.
  176. National Association of Black Catholic Administrators
  177. National Association of Black County Officials
  178. National Association of Black Social Workers, Inc.
  179. National Association of Black-Owned Broadcasters
  180. National Association of Colored Women’s Clubs (NACWC)
  181. National Association of Health Service Executives
  182. National Association of Investment Companies
  183. National Association of Minority Contractors
  184. National Association of Minority Media Executives
  185. National Association of Negro Business and Professional Women’s Clubs
  186. National Bankers Association
  187. National Association of Urban Bankers (Urban Financial Services Coalition)
  188. National Bar Association
  189. National Beauty Culturists League, Inc.
  190. National Conference of Black Mayors, Inc.
  191. National Conference of Black Political Scientists
  192. National Black United Fund
  193. National Bowling Association, Inc.
  194. National Brotherhood of Skiers
  195. National Caucus and Center on Black Aged, Inc.
  196. National Black Caucus of Local Elected Officials
  197. National Black Caucus of State Legislators
  198. National Black Chambers of Commerce
  199. National Black Programming Consortium
  200. 301 National Black Public Relations Society of America
  201. National Dental Association
  202. National Economic Association
  203. National Forum for Black Public Administrator
  204. National Black Child Development Institute
  205. National Black College Alumni Hall of Fame Foundation
  206. National Black Media Coalition
  207. National Funeral Directors and Morticians Association, Inc.
  208. National Minority Business Council, Inc.
  209. National Suppliers Development Council, Inc.
  210. National Naval Officers Association
  211. National Newspaper Publisher Association
  212. National Organization of Minority Architects
  213. National Pharmaceutical Association
  214. National Congress of Black Women, Inc.
  215. National Technical Association, Inc.
  216. Organization of Black Airline Pilots, Inc. (Organization of Black Aerospace Professionals)
  217. TransAfrica, Inc.
  218. Tuskegee Airmen, Inc.
  219. Thurgood Marshall Scholarship Fund
  220. United Negro College Fund
  221. UNCF’s National Alumni Council
  222. The American Sociological Association