The Samuel J. Tilden Democratic Club will ” Stroll to the Polls” on Saturday 10/24 at Noon. We will be joined by Gramercy Stuyvesant Independent Democrats and Eleanor Roosevelt Democratic Club to kick-off early voting in New York City at noon on Saturday, October 24th.
The “Stroll” will mark the first of ten days where voters can cast their ballots before election day at sites around the City.
Strollers will be masked and socially distanced for safety Strollers will rally and then march to early voting sites.
When: Saturday, October 24th
Time: 12 noon
Where: First Avenue and East 18th Street,
Early voting sites :
*Campos Plaza – 611 East 13th Street Community Center
*Hunter College -Brookdale Dorm, 440 East 26th Street
The Samuel J. Tilden Democratic Club since 1953 has strived to help elect the most qualified candidates to public office. The club acts as a liaison between government officials and their constituents by creating forums where groups can meet and engage critical issues in the community. Proud of our community activism and passionate about our traditions!
We are joining Three Parks, ERDC and GSID for virtual phone banking for New York for Biden+Harris: Independent Democrats Swing State Phone Bank (Virtual) ON Thursdays 6-730 pm. Follow the link below to register.
Also we are joining ERDC for voter registration outside Kips bay library this! Come by for a short bit if able! Sunday 11am to 1 pm.
Congrats to our ex-officio president Ahsia Badi on her inclusion as NY’s Asian Power 100 at City and State!
Congresswoman Maloney’s office is seeking folks to come help do ballot watching near Hudson Yards in Manhattan. Please contact Matthew Koos email@example.com
Please follow link here to RSVP and receive login details
If you have not voted please use this link to find a polling place to vote https://www.vote.nyc/ . Voting sites will be prepared and safe.
If you have filled out an absentee ballot but have not mailed it you may drop it off at ANY polling site tomorrow – not just your regular site
Carolyn Maloney for Congress
On June 19, 1865 — two and a half years after the Emancipation Proclamation — enslaved people in Galveston, Texas learned that they were finally free. They were informed by General Gordon Granger and his Union troops who declared this:
“All slaves are free. This involves an absolute equality of rights and rights of property between former masters and slaves, and the connection heretofore existing between them becomes that between employer and hired laborer.”
From that day forward, June 19 came to be celebrated as Juneteenth. Black Americans did not achieve equality of rights that day as General Granger said, but freedom was still something to celebrate while equality is something to fight for.
The celebration of Juneteenth has ebbed and flowed on a national scale since its first celebration. But this year, it takes on a different meaning. This Juneteenth coincides with the civil unrest and amplified demands for racial equality and justice that have spread across our country and the world. Black activists and allies are still in the streets, online, in city council meetings, at their statehouses, and contacting Congress demanding change.
This Juneteenth, I’m asking you to take a couple actions against racism, and then to join all of us at the DNC in celebrating Black history:
Watch and share this video to learn more about Juneteenth from Black DNC staff.
Voter roll purges overwhelmingly impact Black, student, and minority voters. Thanks to the DNC Tech Team, we just rolled out a tool for Democratic state parties and campaigns to engage with purged or inactive voters and help get them back on the rolls. Learn more about this important new DNC tool by clicking here.
Tune into the National Museum of African American History & Culture’s all-day Juneteenth virtual programming for some social-distancing celebration right here.
Juneteenth is a celebration of the strength and resilience of Black Americans in this country, but a celebration doesn’t mean the work is done. We’ve got a long way to go, Jeffrey, but today you can take action by getting involved with anti-racism organizations and resources on our website and learning more about Juneteenth.
NYC’s Open Restaurant Program is an effort to implement a citywide multi-phase program to expand outdoor seating options for restaurants and bars to promote open space, enhance social distancing, and help them rebound in these difficult economic times.
NYC’s approach prioritizes geographic equity and allows us to reach the areas most impacted by COVID-19.
Please do share with any restaurant owners you know.
Our Tilden Gala has been canceled this year. We will be refunding tickets ASAP.
June General Membership meeting will be on Zoom on June 18th. Members will receive the zoom link.
The Census needs our help. Come learn how to organize in your neighborhood for the Census. NYC Census is hosting a second virtual, citywide “Neighborhood Organizing Convening” for all those who were unable to join our last event.
The virtual convening will take place this coming Tuesday, June 2 from 5PM-6PM.
They will go over:
- Updates on our campaign’s efforts and timeline
- How you can get involved with organizing, phonebanking and more
- Our new “friends and family” outreach toolkit
Please sign up here to join us for this event!
Thank you for all you do to ensure our communities get the resources and representation they deserve
ZOOM codes and agenda to follow