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Donate now and receive Eden Atwood's song "Are We There Yet?", the theme song in the film.

As an organizing tool the movie is exceptionally well crafted.
— cathy knight, executive director, Church Within a Church

Your donation will go directly towards two essential components: the film's launch and our local community organizing and actions. 

Our major project is the large-scale, strategic, education, outreach and distribution plan to launch the film. Your gift will keep on giving. To this point we have not marketed the film on a large scale. We have three distribution avenues identified: education institutions including schools and public libraries; religious institutions from local to international; and activists and activist organizations for social change, intersectionality, and those with a single-issue focus.

From Selma to Stonewall; Are We There Yet? proves Pogo’s acumen with forceful and convincing clarity. We are our own worst enemies. We will not defeat the discrimination we suffer by discriminating against someone else. We are one people, each with human dignity and each with the same need to be respected and loved for who we are. We need not—indeed we must not—suffer in, and hate from, our own personal silos.

Selma to Stonewall; we’re not there yet. But we’re marching down the right road.
— Jim Nelson, Montana Supreme Court Justice (Ret.)
...It was a reminder that discrimination is discrimination and sometimes what we need is an event like this to draw those of us who might not otherwise have a venue to be in in conversation with one another together... It is an incredibly important documentary especially in our current political and social reality.
— Seth David Winn, senior pastor, Agape MCC, Fort Worth, Texas

 

 

We must raise $50,000 to truly make an impact. Your gift of $10, $50, $100, $500 and up make a huge difference. We can make this happen when we join our efforts!

The film couldn't be more relevant today. The film needs to be seen and used to galvanize and facilitate civil rights for all.

In addition to launching the film, we are working with local leaders and activists in various cities and states to use the film as an organizing tool to bring diverse groups together to see the film, voice their communities' needs, find common ground, and pursue joint action. The costs involved are related to staff time, publicist fee, travel, rentals, etc. This is where the rubber meets the road, the film gets into the hands of those who can use it in effective ways to create positive change.

 
As a young person in this day and age, it means a lot to me that people are able to have a conversation about these issues, because back when my parents were children many people would be bullied and discriminated against if they were to have a conversation about these issues. Watching this film changed the way I thought about the relationship between the two communities and how they relate to each other.
— Elise Dzialo, 6th grader, Bank Street School, New York City

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