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NQAPIA 2014 2014 Pacific Northwest Regional Summit Co-hosted by API Pride

Portland, OR April 11-13


Thank You! Summit Sponsors This training was made possible by the generous support of the following: The Pride Foundation Northwest Social Justice Fund Human Rights Campaign Japanese American Citizens League Change Labs Verizon Foundation NQAPIA Supporters Arcus Foundation Asian Americans/Pacific Islanders in Philanthropy, Queer Justice Fund David Bohnett Foundation Ford Foundation Four Freedoms Fund/ Public Interest Projects Walter and Evelyn Haas, Jr. Fund

Organizational Invitees Asian Pacific Islander Pride of Portland, OR Trikone-Northwest, Seattle, WA UTOPIA- Seattle Project Q of APIFWSC-Chaya, Seattle, WA Pride Asia

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NQAPIA 2014 Pacific Northwest Regional Summit Portland, OR hosted by API Pride – April 11-13 AGENDA Note: Saturday is focused on LGBT AAPI organizational development and relationship building co-hosted by API Pride. Participants are also asked to stay for a second day. Sunday is focused on advocacy and program planning and is organized by NQAPIA. FRIDAY, APRIL 11 8:00 - 10:00 pm Welcoming Reception Mark Spencer Hotel – Downstairs Board Room 409 Southwest 11th Avenue Portland, OR 97205 SATURDAY, APRIL 12 Focus on Networking and Training Meeting at Eliot Center at First Unitarian Church – Classroom B305 1034 SW 13th Avenue, Portland, OR 97205 7:30 – 8:30 am

Breakfast at Mark Spencer Hotel

8:30 am

Walk to Eliot Center from Hotel

8:30 – 9:00 am

Registration at Eliot Center

9:00 - 9:15 am

Introductions, Welcome, Framing How We Got Here • Glenn D. Magpantay, NQAPIA • Monica Lee, Ree Sea and John Joo, API Pride • Mijo Lee, Northwest Social Justice Fund • Hy Alvaran, Human Rights Campaign

9:15 - 10:00 am

Organizational Presentation Who’s in the room and what do they do? Each group presents their mainstay activities, one success, and one challenge.

10:15 – 1:00 pm

Organizational Life Cycles, Leadership Styles, and Long Term Challenges Small group work on mapping you own organization • Shreya Shah, Training for Change

1:00 – 1:45 pm

Lunch

2:00 – 5:00 pm

Workshop on How to Retain Board Members and Leadership Recruitment (“Making a Strong Ask”) • Ben de Guzman, NQAPIA • Michelle Lee, Koreans United for Equality and NQAPIA

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5:15 – 5:30 pm

Check out and prep for Sunday

6:00 pm

Dinner on your own

6:00 – 9:00 pm

API Pride Social Event Thai Chili Jam Corner of 13th and Jefferson St. 1243 SW Jefferson St. Portland, Oregon. 97201

SUNDAY, APRIL 13 Focus on Program Planning and Advocacy Meeting at Basic Rights Oregon 310 SW 4th Ave., Suite #300 Portland, OR 97204 8:00 – 9:00 am

Breakfast at Mark Spencer Hotel

9:00 am

Walk to Basic Rights Oregon from hotel

9:30 – 10:00 am

Check-In

10:00 – 10:30am

Building a Queer Asian Movement: Presentation on NQAPIA’s Programs, Next national conference, and Ppportunities for collaboration. • Michelle Lee, Koreans United for Equality and NQAPIA • Glenn D. Magpantay, NQAPIA

10:30 – 11:00 am

Briefing on Oregon State Ballot Initiatives Drivers’ licenses for undocumented immigrants and Religious exemption for LGBT discrimination. • Court Morse, BRO • Reyna Lopez, CAUSA

11:00am – 1:00 pm

Taking Action on Oregon’s State Ballot Initiatives • Michelle Lee, Koreans United for Equality and NQAPIA • Ben de Guzman, NQAPIA

1:00 – 1:45 pm

Lunch

2:00 – 3:00 pm

Taking the Summit Home and Next Steps Each group discusses what they will do next, what support they need, and how to keep in touch. Report backs.

3:15 – 3:45 pm

Closing, Wrap Up, and Evaluations

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Organizational Life Cycles, Leadership Styles, and Long Term Challenges Shreya Shah, Training for Change

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Training for Change handout www.TrainingForChange.org

Team Types  and  Strategy   When making a cake, it's important to have all the key ingredients! Same is true when creating strategy for our organizations or movements. But, what are the key ingredients for strategy? The Team Types offers one way of looking at different roles in strategy making and implementation. Each team type has a unique gift to offer in the project of developing strategy. Certain elements of strategy are sometimes preferred by different organizational cultures. For example, in some organizations there is a belief that the East is seen as the role that creates strategy. But that is a real short-coming. All team types offer important ingredients for strategy. East: Providing Intuition One process, intuiting, is creating ideas out of patterns and possibilities – shaping the different goals, tactics, symbols, timing, SWOT analyses, etc into a coherent partially formed strategy. East people often take a lot of data and emerge with some intuitive element: a well-framed campaign goal, a useable tactic, or even a full campaign plan. Groups often perceive the East’s style as a total emergence from nowhere – often sudden. For some groups they assume the East people will be the first step coming up with ideas for action. South: Interpreting By ideas need to be understood. Even where ideas are swimming in an organization, they have to be articulated, understood, and seen how they relate to the group. And in steps the South. Here the South’s warm relational energy helps to move it from the individual idea to the group, explaining the idea to the whole group in a way it can be understand. North: Integrating Talking only goes so far. And the North energy is the “let’s go implement this” energy. While North people can often jump too quickly, their increasing frustration at a long dialogue can often be expressed in a way to help propel the group forward. In organizations, this process may be led by an individual, subgroup or even many of its members. Either way, that movement to action is an expression led by the energy of the North. West: Institutionalizing People in the West role often remind the group of a key principle: you know you have a strategy, when you know what you are not going to do. West offers the rigor to be clear we are doing this strategy and therefore this action and not that action. They assure that alignment with the strategy occurs, including putting in place defined tasks, organizational mechanisms, etc. Reflect on your group. What roles are missing? What roles may be overwhelming others? How can you cultivate better relationship among those roles? What roles need to be supported? Written by Daniel Hunter, Training for Change The 4I framework comes from Crossan MM, Lane HW, White RE. 1999. An organizational learning framework: from intuition to institution. Academy of Management.

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Training for Change tool www.TrainingForChange.org

 

Sustaining Self-­‐Care   a  tool  for  personal  awareness   This design allows a group to reflect, in a natural and easy flow, about sustainability and self-care: it uses participants' experience to uncover new lessons and appreciate old ones. Introduce the goals of this exercise by letting participants know this is a chance to do some reflection about themselves and how to take even better care of ourselves. Step 1. Story-telling of a time I felt sustained Have participants get into pairs or buddies. Then, have them settle into a moment of silence to recall a particular moment when they felt sustained or energized in their organizing work, especially within their group, organizational, or activist context (for example, “it helps sustain me when I can delegate work to others” versus “doing yoga on my free time”). Encourage people to recall a particular moment or story for each of the questions. Share the stories. Give them about 10 minutes for this section (about 5 minutes each). Ask folks to listen actively to each other, offering back reflections and questions, not advice. Step 2. Create a list of “What sustains you?” Bring the group back together and report - looking for common themes. Make list: “What Sustains You?” Encourage the list to focus on behaviors within their activist work. (This is because this exercise looks at the dimension of self-care as an organizational and cultural behavior, not a personal one.) Notice any patterns. Be light and help the group be honest as they disclose. Step 3. Pick something on the list you want to do more of, then tell how you are already doing it This next step is a little tricky. First, get them into small groups of two or three. Next, in those small groups, have people identify one or two items on that list that they want to do more or feel they do poorly. Make sure each person has one of those on their list. Then, ask them to tell a time in which they most effectively did that behavior. This may be a stretch – and that’s the point. However small the example is, encourage them to tell the whole story of what happened to play out how they did it, including what happened inside them. The rationale for this design is this: people grow by identifying behaviors to keep doing rather than reminding themselves of behaviors they are not doing. For example, say someone thinks, “ ‘Taking a break’ is on the list, and I am terrible at that.” Rather than allowing the self-limiting belief to get reaffirmed, this design challenges it directly by getting them to see when they do it – even if it is only a little bit, like accepting a ten-second distraction by looking outside. Then explore what goes inside them that allowed them to do that. Then encourage them to do it again during the large group debrief. Support others who may have had trouble coming up with a story. This may be an opportunity to delve deeper as feelings may surface. This design was created by Nico Amador, Training for Change based on a design from Claudia Horwitz and Jesse Maceo Vega-Frey www.stonecircles.org

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How to Retain Board Members and Leadership Recruitment (“Making a Strong Ask”) Michelle Lee, Koreans United for Equality and NQAPIA Ben de Guzman, NQAPIA

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Building a Queer Asian Movement: NQAPIA Programs and National Conference Glenn D. Magpantay, NQAPIA Michelle Lee, Koreans United for Equality and NQAPIA

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NQAPIA Support Tabling and Outreach at non-LGBT AAPI Cultural Events The National Queer Asian Pacific Islander Alliance (NQAPIA) is a federation of lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender (LGBT) Asian American, South Asian, Southeast Asian, and Pacific Islander (AAPI) organizations. We seek to build the organizational capacity of local LGBT AAPI groups, develop leadership, promote visibility, educate our community, enhance grassroots organizing, expand collaborations, and challenge homophobia and racism. NQAPIA is a project of the Tides Center in San Francisco, CA. NQAPIA is also independently incorporated as a nonprofit tax-exempt IRS 501(c)3 organization. To promote visibility, NQAPIA will provide financial support to cover the tabling fees for outreach by local LGBT AAPI organizations at non-LGBT Asian American, South Asian, Southeast Asian, and Pacific Islander cultural festivals and celebrations. This effort is made possible with the generous support of the Arcus Foundation. Payment for Tabling Fees NQAPIA will pay the fees for a table, booth, or parade participation/ entrance for local LGBT AAPI organizations to conduct outreach at mainstream non-LGBT cultural festivals. These include: • Lunar New Year Parades • Diwali Celebrations • Asian Pacific American Heritage Month in May • Nation-specific Independence Day celebrations (e.g., Pakistan, India, Philippines) • Other ethnic specific events (e.g., Dragon Boat, Eid, Cherry Blossom) This funding will only cover tabling fees or group admission. The local organization must cover all supplies, equipment, material reproduction and any giveaways. This funding does not support tabling at LGBT events or Prides festivals and is intended to support visibility of LGBT organizations in the AAPI community. NQAPIA may also provide assistance for media coverage of the tabling event. Application and Reporting Requirements Groups must answer the following application and reporting questions. 1. Information about the event (name, fee, location, ethnic population, date) 2. Information about the LGBT AAPI organization 3. Post-event report (a short description of the outreach and number of volunteers), 4. Supporting Materials (a picture, materials distributed, and media coverage) NQAPIA gives preference to traditionally underrepresented groups, first-time outreach, bilingual or multilingual outreach, and the organization’s demonstrated need for support. We ask receipts of support to report on qualitative and quantitative results. For example, quotes showing about how they raised AAPI awareness or quotes from the crowd. The group should provide as part of the outreach effort: • materials to be distributed or handouts • training to volunteers on how to conduct outreach 21


• media advisories or outreach to local Asian ethnic media about the outreach efforts • sign-in sheets or other mechanisms to identify new and additional volunteers NQAPIA will provide some materials to be distributed as well. Agreement Interested organizations must complete an application for funding with a completed copy of the tabling application form, and a signed agreement with NQAPIA. For more information, contact Glenn D. Magpantay at NQAPIA at glenn_magpantay@nqapia.org or 917-439-3158.

NQAPIA Application for Funding Support for Tabling and Outreach at non-LGBT AAPI Cultural Events Application Requirements 1. Information about the Event • Amount of tabling free • Name of Event • Location of Event • Predominant Asian or Pacific Islander ethnic population/s reached • Date of Event 2. Information about the LGBT AAPI Organization • Name and address of organization • Name, title, address, and email of a contact person 3. Supporting Materials • Any forms to be completed and delivered along with the check • The materials to be distributed 4. A completed copy of the event application with the organizations’ name. NQAPIA will deliver a check on behalf of the organization. Reporting Requirements To be completed within 1 month after the event. 1. Post-Event Report • A two paragraph statement of how it went, what went well, what could be improved • Number of volunteers who showed up (provide a contact sheet of names) • Number of interactions (e.g., number of conversations, number of materials/ flyers/ postcards distributed) 2. Supporting Materials • A picture of the table and volunteers • Any media coverage in Asian-ethnic newspapers or LGBT community media • Copy of sign-in sheet of new volunteers/ interested participants

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NQAPIA Fiscal Sponsorship of Local LGBT AAPI Organizations The National Queer Asian Pacific Islander Alliance (NQAPIA) is a federation of lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender (LGBT) Asian American, South Asian, Southeast Asian, and Pacific Islander (AAPI) organizations. We seek to build the organizational capacity of local LGBT AAPI groups, develop leadership, promote visibility, educate our community, enhance grassroots organizing, expand collaborations, and challenge homophobia and racism. NQAPIA is incorporated as a nonprofit tax-exempt IRS 501(c)3 organization. To support local LGBT AAPI organizations, NQAPIA will provide limited 501(c)3 fiscal sponsorship for local groups. The fiscal sponsorship relationship is transactional (one-time or asneeded), not a long term arrangement. I. OVERVIEW Fiscal Sponsorship for Foundation Grants NQAPIA will fiscally sponsor local LGBT AAPI organizations to pursue a specific foundation grant or major donation which must go to a 501(c)3 tax exempt nonprofit. This funding should support a specific project, activity or event. NQAPIA will accept the funding on the organization’s behalf and will directly pay for all of the organization’s expenses associated with the grant. The organization should identify the funder and develop activities to be undertaken under the grant, as well as a proposed budget. For the grant final report, the organization is responsible for developing the narrative of activities and NQAPIA will develop the financial reports. NQAPIA and the local organization will enter into a Memorandum of Understanding for the fiscal sponsorship. For the donor foundation, NQAPIA will co-sign the grant agreement letter on behalf of the local organization. As the fiscal sponsor, NQAPIA will also develop the final budget report and will fulfill all the IRS reporting requirements. An administrative fee of 1015% will be assessed, depending on the grant size and reporting requirements. This is not a permanent or long term arrangement. It is provided to local LGBT AAPI groups on an as-needed basis for when funding opportunities arise and a 501c3 tax exemption is required. While NQAPIA assume the financial administration of the grant monies, the organization is still responsible for its overall financial oversight, bookkeeping, and maintenance of its own finances. Tax Deductible Donations The fiscal sponsorship also applies to major donors who seek to make a financial contribution to a local organization and would like to receive a tax deduction for their contribution. NQAPIA will provide the acknowledgment letter and comply with annual IRS reporting requirements. The funding will then go to the organization, less an administrative fee of 10%.

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II. DETAILS Items for Fiscal Sponsorship This fiscal sponsorship arrangement is to help local organizations secure foundation grants and/or tax deductible donations to execute a specific, short-term project, activity or event. Examples include, but are not limited to: • Strategic Planning • Translation services • Design, development and production of materials (website, brochure, flyer, poster, newsletter) • Tabling fees for outreach at cultural festivals, parades, LGBT Pride • Fees for advertisements • One time fundraisers • Conferences, workshops, trainings • Peer-support groups • Political mobilization • Needs assessment Budget items may include consultant fees, meeting expenses for food, room and space rental fees, tabling and parade fees, printing, translation, web hosting, supplies, materials, minor equipment, travel expenses. NQAPIA Responsibilities In this fiscal sponsorship arrangement, NQAPIA will: • accept the funding on the organization’s behalf • directly pay for all the organization’s expenses associated with the grant (consultants, printing, translation, room rental and other fees, food, supplies) • develop the final financial report to the funder at the end of the grant term • submit the final narrative report of activities, written by the organization, to the funder at the end of the grant term • fulfill the nonprofit reporting requirements to the IRS, i.e. the 990 form • adhere to mutually agreed upon deadlines and accomplish tasks in a timely and professional manner. Local Organizational Responsibilities In this fiscal sponsorship arrangement, the local organization must: • indentify the funder • develop the grant proposal, listing activities to be undertaken under the grant and a proposed budget • execute the project, activity or event (see above for ideal items for fiscal sponsorship) • develop the grant final narrative report, detailing all activities that occurred under the grant and a listing of expenses • adhere to mutually agreed upon deadlines and accomplish tasks in a timely and professional manner.

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Other Benefits NQAPIA can also provide the following services on an as-needed basis: • Liability insurance for events, naming the vendor and local organization (as a member of NQAPIA) as insured parties. • Acceptance of on-line credit card payments and donations Costs An administrative fee of 10% will be assessed for grants and individual contributions. Credit card donations collected by NQAPIA have an additional 3% and 40¢ processing fee per transaction. III. AGREEMENTS Attached is the Memorandum of Agreement that must be signed by an organizational representative and NQAPIA. IV. CONTACTS AND QUESTIONS Organizations interested in fiscal sponsorship should contact Glenn D. Magpantay at NQAPIA at glenn_magpantay@nqapia.org or 917-439-3158.

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Sponsor Memorandum of Understanding SAMPLE I. General Understandings This Memorandum of Understanding (MOU) is entered between the National Queer Asian & Pacific Islander Alliance (NQAPIA) as the fiscal sponsor and the organization _________. The organization _________ seeks to raise funds in the amount of _______, for (state purpose or intent) _____________. NQAPIA is a federation of lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender (LGBT) Asian American, South Asian, Southeast Asian, and Pacific Islander (AAPI) organizations. NQAPIA supports the building of the organizational capacity of local LGBT AAPI groups, developing leadership, promoting visibility, educating the community, enhancing grassroots organizing, expanding collaborations, and challenging homophobia and racism. NQAPIA is a bona fide nonprofit tax-exempt corporation. NQAPIA agrees to serve as the fiscal sponsor for this grant. The intended purpose of the grant shall be understood as a project of NQAPIA for the specific benefit of the organization _________.. II. NQAPIA Shall: • Track funds designated for this project and accept tax-deductible contributions on behalf of the fiscally sponsored organization. • Allow for the acceptance of Credit Card donations on NQAPIA’s website at https://org2.democracyinaction.org/o/7100/donate_page/nqapia-donations Donors must specify that the donation is “In Honor Of…” and write the organization “_________..” • Disburse the funding and make programmatic payments in accordance with its intended purpose. • Fulfill any and all 501(c)3 reporting obligations including financial accounting and donor recognition. • File all federal tax reporting obligations under Internal Revene Code 501(c)3 for taxexemption and all state registration requirements in accordance with the Not-for-Profit Corporation Law of the State of New York. • Provide insurance coverage of the event through the Tides Center. III. The Organization ________ Shall: • Report to prospective donors this fiscal sponsorship arrangement by listing the event “as a fiscally sponsored project of NQAPIA”. • Track all donations it collects. • Coordinate with NQAPIA on its preferred method of disbursing the funds. • Provide any and all receipts and documentation for the disbursement of the funding. • Provide to NQAPIA activity reports, event details, and evaluations of the activity in a timely manner. 27


IV. Other Understandings NQAPIA shall be entitled to a 10% fiscal sponsorship fee for administration. This is a limited fiscal sponsorship arrangement for the purpose of administering this program of the organization. NQAPIA does not assume full and complete fiscal sponsorship of the organization itself for all its finances and other contributions. No changes in the purpose for which tax-deductible contributions provided is allowed. Nothing in this MOU shall constitute the naming of NQAPIA or the organization as an agent or legal representative of the other for any other purpose except as specifically set forth herein. This MOU shall be governed by and construed in accordance with the laws of the State of New York. IV. Agreement This Memorandum of Understanding (MOU) is agreed to by the following on behalf of their respective organizations. For National Queer Asian & Pacific Islander Alliance (NQAPIA) as fiscal sponsor:

Signature

Glenn D. Magpantay Print Name

Co-Director for Development Title

Date

For the organization _________:

Signature

Print Name

Title

Date

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Briefing on Oregon State Ballot Initiatives: Drivers’ licenses for undocumented immigrants and Religious exemption for LGBT discrimination. Court Morse, BRO Reyna Lopez, CAUSA

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Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Transgender Asian Pacific Islander Organizations The South Asian Queers and Allies (AQUA), Durham, NC Queer & Asian, Houston, TX Trikone- Atlanta, GA Khush Texas, Austin, TX VAYLA- New Orleans Midwest Shades of Yellow (SOY), Minneapolis, MN Invisible-to-Invincible: Asian Pacific Islander Pride of Chicago Trikone-Chicago, IL Mid-Atlantic/Metro DC Area Asian Pacific Islander Queers United for Action, Washington, DC Asian Pacific Islander Queer Sisters, Washington, DC hotpot!, Philadelphia, PA Khush-DC, Washington, DC NAPAWF-DC LGBTQ Committee, Washington, DC Greater New York City Area Dari Project Gay Asian & Pacific Islander Men of New York QWAVE South Asian Lesbian and Gay Association Barangay – NY New England Massachusetts Area South Asian Lambda Association, Boston, MA Queer Asian Pacific-Islander Alliance, Boston, MA Southeast Asian Queers United for Empowerment & Leadership (seaQuel), Providence, RI Pacific Northwest Asian Pacific Islander Pride of Portland, OR Trikone-Northwest, Seattle, WA UTOPIA- Seattle Project Q of APIFWSC-Chaya, Seattle, WA Northern California Asian Pacific Islander Equality-Northern California Asian Pacific Islander Queer Women and Transgender Community Gay Asian Pacific Alliance South Bay Queer and Asian, San Jose Trikone UTOPIA- San Francisco Southern California API Pride Council Asian Pacific Islander Equality-Los Angeles Asian American Queer Women Activists Barangay - LA Satrang Gay Asian Pacific Support Network Koreans United for Equality (KUE) UTOPIA- San Diego Viet Rainbow- Orange County

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About NQAPIA The National Queer Asian Pacific Islander Alliance (NQAPIA) is a federation of lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender (LGBT) Asian American, South Asian, Southeast Asian, and Pacific Islander (AAPI) organizations. We seek to build the organizational capacity of local LGBT AAPI groups, develop leadership, promote visibility, educate our community, enhance grassroots organizing, expand collaborations, and challenge homophobia and racism. NQAPIA is a project of the Tides Center in San Francisco, CA. NQAPIA Current Programs Annual Training and Issue Briefing for Leaders of LGBT AAPI organizations This weekend long Summit focuses on networking, learning about current issues, sharing strategies, building local organizational infrastructure, and building national collaborative programs. In 2014, we are doing a series of Regional Summits. National Conference This conference brings together grassroots LGBT AAPI activists from across the nation. Prior national conferences were in Washington, DC in 2012 (350 attendees) and Seattle in 2009 (250 attendees). New York’s 2004 conference (400 attendees) helped lay the groundwork for NQAPIA’s initial convening. The next national conference will be in Chicago 2015. LGBT Immigrants’ Rights We are spearheading an educational and advocacy campaign on immigrants’ rights that includes local community forums and press conferences featuring AAPI immigrants and a national postcard campaign. Multilingual Visibility Campaign NQAPIA aims to improve the visibility of LGBTs in the mainstream AAPI community and of AAPIs in the broader LGBT community. This multilingual education campaign includes outreach to the Asian ethnic media and educational pieces translated into several Asian languages. Capacity Building Resources, Workshops, and Trainings This includes a descriptive directory of all of the nation’s LGBT AAPI groups, sharing best practices and model documents, fiscal sponsorship, and special trainings/workshops. Participation in Current Issues NQAPIA raises the LGBT AAPI voice in current issues and we promote LGBT AAPI engagement. NQAPIA is a member of the National Council of Asian Pacific Americans, the coalition of national AAPI advocacy organizations and brings a racial justice lens to the LGBT policy agenda.

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NQAPIA Board of Directors Bex Ahuja, Management Center, Brooklyn, NY Janani Balasubramanian, Brooklyn, NY Anj Chaudhry, CAAAV, Brooklyn, NY vanessa coe, San Francisco, CA Vivian Chung, Wharton School of Business/UPenn, Philadelphia, PA Stan Fong, Atlanta, GA Mandy Hu, San Francisco, CA Kevin Lam, Providence, RI Alison Lin, Oakland, CA Michel Lee, Koreans United for Equality, Los Angeles, CA Joy Messinger, Invisible to Invincible (i2i), Chicago, IL Chong Moua, Minneapolis, MN Eri Oura, Honolulu, HI Phillip Ozaki, Lambda Legal, New York, NY Alan Ratliff, Gay-Straight Alliance Network, Oakland, CA Aya Tasaki, Audre Lorde Project, New York, NY Jayden Thai, Louisville, KY Sasha Wijeyeratne, Madison WI monna wong, API Equality - Northern California, San Francisco, CA * Affiliations for identification purposes only. NQAPIA Staff Glenn D. Magpantay, Co-Director of Development - glenn_magpantay@nqapia.org Ben de Guzman, Co-Director of Programs - ben_deguzman@nqapia.org Roberta Sklar, Media Consultant Mia Nakano, Website/ Tech Consultant Julia Yang, Database Consultant Stay in touch with us: NQAPIA 1322 18th Street, NW Washington, DC 20036 NQAPIA 233 Fifth Avenue Suite 4A New York, NY 10016 Website: www.nqapia.org Email: nqapia@gmail.com Facebook: www.facebook.com/nqapia Twitter: @nqapia; #nqapia YouTube: youtube.com/user/nqapia LinkedIn: http://www.linkedin.com/groups/National-Queer-Asian-Pacific-Islander-4673352

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NQAPIA Summit PNW  

National Queer Asian & Pacific Islander Regional Summit Pacific Northwest

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