Your support of our community programs makes a difference in the lives of the poor, the under-served and the forgotten. Thank you!
When you make your commitment to help us with everything we do for our community, we'll put your gift to work right away where we need it the most.
The Justice & Diversity Center’s legal services programs save lives and families. It serves 7,800 low-income clients each year. With 2,100 volunteers, staff attorneys and social workers, we leverage our $3.0 million budget into $18 million in desperately-needed access to justice, health and social services for the poor and under-served. [ Learn more. ]
The Homeless Advocacy Project (HAP) provides free legal and related social services to individuals and families who are homeless or at serious risk of becoming homeless, prioritizing clients with mental health disabilities. HAP addresses the immediate legal crises affecting clients' ability to remain housed or preventing them from obtaining stable housing, and provides additional services to stabilize their lives. [ Learn more. ]
School-To-College gets kids into college. It provides college readiness counseling, mentoring and chaperoned college trips to low-income, diverse students in two of San Francisco's most challenged public schools. With a budget of just over $150,000 annually, we serve hundreds of under-served students in grades 9-12. [ Learn more. ]
Founded in response to the restrictions placed on minority admissions by the UC system, the Minority Law Student Scholarship Program has awarded more than $1.5 million in scholarships to 70 diverse candidates, many of whom are already practicing law in the local legal community. In 2015 we awarded four new scholarships totaling $40,000. [ Learn more. ]
A creative and inspiring legal curriculum is built into public high school classes where diverse students learn college and workforce skills. [ Learn more. ]
Diverse undergraduates headed for law school are provided with LSAT preparation courses, internships and best practices on completing a law school application. [ Learn more. ]
High school students grow their intellectual skills, learn how to present and support an argument, and are exposed to the opportunities offered by college, law school, and a legal career. [ Learn more. ]