Connecting Philanthropy and Community 2021
Join the celebration!
“Connecting Philanthropy and Community” is CAAIP’s signature event and will recognize two leaders in the local philanthropic and nonprofit sectors, whose work exemplifies a commitment to diversity, equity, and inclusion in the black community.
Submit a Nomination
- The Champion of Diversity award spotlights a model of leadership and action by a professional in the local philanthropic sector.
- The Champion of Social Justice highlights a special commitment to racial/ethnic equity and improved outcomes for the African American community by a nonprofit professional.
Join Us as a Sponsor
Our event offers foundations, corporate entities, and businesses significant opportunities to promote dialogue between philanthropic and nonprofit organizations, advance our collective understanding of pressing issues for the African American community, and advance racial equity.
A variety of sponsorships are available at all levels, with flexible packages tailored to individual sponsor requirements.
Register for CPC
Join us virtually on February 26, 2021 at 5:30pm for a stimulating dialogue on facing adversity in leadership with Nikole Hannah-Jones and opportunity to pay tribute to today’s leaders.
We are proud to recognize leaders in the local philanthropic and nonprofit sectors who have demonstrated a commitment to diversity, equity, and inclusion on behalf of the Black community.
To receive member pricing, please be sure to log-in to your member account.
Nikole Hannah-Jones is a domestic correspondent for The New York Times Magazine focusing on racial injustice. In 2020, she won the Pulitzer Prize for commentary for her essay in The 1619 Project, which traces the central role black Americans have played in the nation, including its vast material success and democracy itself.
Nikole has written on federal failures to enforce the Fair Housing Act, the resegregation of American schools, and policing in America. Her extensive reporting in both print and radio on the ways segregation in housing and schools is maintained through official action and policy has earned the National Magazine Award, a Peabody and a Polk Award.
Ms. Hannah-Jones earned her bachelor’s in history and African-American studies from the University of Notre Dame and her master’s in journalism and mass communication from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. She is a co-founder of the Ida B. Wells Society for Investigative Reporting, housed at UNC Chapel Hill.