Tomorrow: No New SF Jail Town Hall and the "People's Report" launch!

Dear Supporter,

Join us tomorrow to take action: No New Jail in San Francisco!

Event: Town Hall
When: Saturday, May 30, 2015
Time: 2 – 4 pm
Where: 2940 16th Street, 2nd floor, San Francisco

RSVP on Facebook here.

At the Town Hall, we are excited to launch the No New Jail in SF: The People’s Report by Critical Resistance-Oakland. The report exposes the human impact of the proposed jail and elevates the broad range of practical alternatives to more cages. Come get a color copy of this valuable resource at the May 30 Town Hall.

Can’t wait? Read the report and download it here.

We can stop this jail! Come to the Town Hall on Saturday and strengthen our fight.

In Solidarity,

Jess Heaney
Critical Resistance
Member of Californians United for a Responsible Budget

P.S., Take action today: We have until June 3, 2015 to gather community comments responding to the Mitigated Negative Declaration, and voice concerns about the environmental impacts of building this jail at 855 Bryant in San Francisco’s SOMA neighborhood. Fight back and take action HERE.

About the Author

Subscribe

Recent Articles

Press Release: State Lawmakers And Analysts Challenge CDCR’s Request For Billions In New Infrastructure Spending

March 22, 2022 State Lawmakers And Analysts Challenge CDCR’s Request For Billions In New Infrastructure Spending Community advocates call CDCR a “rogue” department, as legislators cite poor long-term planning and skyrocketing spending on incarceration SACRAMENTO, CA––Proposals for billions of dollars in infrastructure prison spending from California Department of Corrections and Rehabilitation (CDCR) faced scrutiny yesterday

Read More »

LA Times Joint Public Statement: PRISONS ARE RACIST

6/22/21 Editors and Writers of The Los Angeles Times, We’re writing in hopes of evolving The Los Angeles Times’ coverage on prison closure. An article released two days after Juneteenth sought to center the narrative that closing prisons equals economic devastation. This dialogue reminds us of the arguments of the Antebellum South. Like prisons, slavery

Read More »