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Exploring Race and Class Intersections
Jul 7 @ 9:30 am – 4:30 pm


Exploring Race and Class Intersections

July 7th, 2017
9:30am – 4:30pmWorkshop Group

2100 Building
2100 24th Ave South
Seattle, WA

Race and class are inextricably linked, and we need to talk about them together. Join Class Action trainers Anita Garcia Morales and Alan Preston for a daylong workshop exploring this critical intersection. Please note that this will be an interactive and experiential workshop, not a lecture or presentation. Read more here.

Register Here

Cost: $25-$150 based on ability to pay (Space is limited)

No credit card? Register by replying to this email and pay at the door.

If you are unable to pay the suggested minimum $25, please contact us to learn more about scholarships.


Alan Preston, Senior Traineralanpreston

Alan Preston, MBA, grew up with the advantages of class, race, and gender and is committed to using his privilege to challenge growing economic inequality. Alan has extensive experience in nonprofit leadership and currently works as the Director of Programs and Equity for Real Change Homeless Empowerment Project. Before joining Real Change in the Fall of 2009, Alan served as the Northwest Organizer for an initiative called Wealth for the Common Good, mobilizing high-income earners in support of progressive tax policies. Alan has also designed and facilitated programs around class, wealth and leadership for progressive foundations, giving circles, churches and nonprofit organizations. Alan holds an MBA from the J.L. Kellogg Graduate School of Management and a B.A. in political science from Haverford College.  

Sarah Tran, Associate Trainer

sarah tranSarah Tran was born and raised in Seattle, Washington, by Vietnamese parents who came to the United States as refugees. During her earliest years, the family was solidly working-class as her parents worked hard to support their children while sponsoring relatives from Vietnam to come to the US. By the time she was four, there were ten people living in their little house. When her parents advanced in their careers, they were able to move out into a larger home, becoming the only family of color in a predominantly white neighborhood. Sarah grew up experiencing racism and sexism throughout grade school and struggled with becoming a class “straddler” as her family’s socioeconomic status changed. These experiences ground and guide Sarah‘s work today as the Executive Director of the Nonprofit Assistance Center – an organization dedicated to building capacity, resources, and leadership in communities of color and other marginalized communities.

Co-sponsored by:

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