The New Mexico Black Leadership Council (NMBLC) is a 501C3 nonprofit organization that serves as a hub to create a viable and sustainable social profit sector designed to serve the black community in the state of New Mexico.
We follow recommendations gathered from the African American Community Economic Transformation Study (AACETS) Report (2014).
The New Mexico Black History Organizing Committee’s mission is to preserve the rich cultural heritage that African Americans have made to the state of New Mexico and the United States.
The Syndicate consists of people who want to make new friends, business connections, and are curious about Albuquerque culture
The New Mexico Black Mental Health Coalition, a group of licensed mental health providers, have unified to provide the public and peers information about serving Black New Mexicans with mental health needs. The NMBMHC will be focused in 2020 on monthly workshops on topics related to mental health which follow the calendar of mental health observances established by the American Psychological Association.
Young Black Professionals of Albuquerque (YBABQ) celebrates the "young, gifted and black" of Albuquerque. Experience local culture, friendship, and networking with open-minded professionals from their twenties (21+) to early forties.
YBABQ consists of people who want to make new friends, business connections, and are curious about Albuquerque culture. YBABQ welcomes all walks of life to join us as we celebrate, network, and grow within the state of New Mexico.
Students range from 8- 16 and each class in the academy is interrelated and provides opportunities for students to make tangible contributions as an individual and as a member of a team.
Community Mentor Network
Our mission is to identify mentors to provide excellent service to middle and high school students through a relentless approach of mentoring, guidance, and experience.
Stand and Be Counted | 2020 Census
It wasn’t until 1868 with the ratification of the 14th Amendment that all blacks in the United States were considered to be whole persons and citizens and therefore eligible to be included in “the respective numbers” of the Census. The United States has a long history of supporting injustice as it relates to the distribution of resources. READ MORE.