As an organization committed to equity and justice, GCIR believes every person deserves to be counted. We applaud the Supreme Court’s decision today to temporarily block the addition of a citizenship question on the 2020 census. This ruling is a victory for democracy, yet the census still faces significant challenges.
As a Foundation, we believe in the values of equity and dignity. And we believe that all people should be treated with respect and have access to services and opportunities that allow them to thrive. Our work helps build strong, safe, and vibrant communities in California where all people are heard and can make their contribution to realizing the California dream.
2020 Census Day Statement from Philanthropy California and Grantmakers Concerned with Immigrants and Refugees
The Census ends in the early hours of Friday morning.
Meeting materials from Philanthropy Counts: Mobilizing Funding for a Successful Census.
This infographic explains why the 2020 Census is important, why it's difficult to do accurately, and gives funding recommendations.
Meeting materials from CEOs Count: Mobilizing Philanthropy for a Successful Census on Monday, January 14, 2019, the first of three census funders' briefings.
This infographic explains why the 2020 Census is particularly important to California and offers recomendations for funders.
As members of the California Census 2020 Statewide Funders’ Initiative, we commend the U.S. Supreme Court for blocking the inclusion of a citizenship question on the 2020 census.
The Census 2020 HTC map application was developed by the CUNY Mapping Service at the City University of New York's Graduate Center. The Mapping Service, part of the Center for Urban Research, engages with foundations, government agencies, businesses, nonprofits, and other CUNY researchers to use spatial information and analysis techniques to develop and execute applied research projects. The Census 2020 HTC map reprises a similar applicationdeveloped by CUNY for the 2010 census.
This infographic covers reviews the populations the Census typically undercounts in California, why there is a state undercount, and how that undercount can be reduced in 2020.