Everett Program Products
The 2015 Youth Empowerment Institute decided to take a break from teaching college access and switch gears to teaching girls to educate their peers about the plethora of issues regarding food justice. In partnership with the Food Chain Workers Alliance, the girls created an app that deals with: Healthy Eating Nutrition Myths Labor Rights Teen Health And More!
The Spring 2017 Mobile Apps Lab wanted to combine their learning with actual usefulness, so they decided to learn to code by creating a resource for their fellow slugs.
The 2016 cohort of the Youth Empowerment Institute delivered another amazing app to help their peers get to college. This year's update includes new sections, more information, and a fresh coat of paint.
For my main project I completed a digital storytelling project on low-income black communities, in the rural areas of South Africa. The low-income communities of Johannesburg called townships, in South Africa, are increasingly being affected with pollution from mining corporations, with a particular emphasis on coal mining. Health deterioration is becoming more prevalent in these communities, due to: soil, air and water pollution.
Produced for our friends at the Program for Environmental and Regional Equity at USC. The Changing States website allows advocates, activists, researchers, and others to explore Changing States: a Framework for Progressive Governance.
We partnered with the Food Chain Workers Alliance to create a mobile app to generate publicity to their No Piece of the Pie - U.S. Food Workers in 2016 Report. This handy app introduces you to the workers that make up the "Food Chain"
America is changing. Demographically, we are projected to become “majority-minority” before 2050; the big news is that this is no longer driven by immigration (which has, in fact, slowed) but rather by births in the U.S. That demographic inevitability has been accompanied by an unsettling shift in the American economy: while debates continue to occur about the respective roles of technology and international competition in either creating or destroying employment, it is clear that the average person’s sense of job security has withered in what was supposed to be an exciting and hopeful new economy.
In an effort to advance the conceptualization of Inclusive Economies, our research team developed an indicator framework for measuring progress towards economic inclusivity. The Rockefeller Foundation defines an inclusive economy as one in which there is expanded opportunity for more broadly shared prosperity, especially for those facing the greatest barriers to advancing their well-being. Specifically, they define an inclusive economy as one that is equitable, participatory, growing, sustainable and stable.