iamWe Prison Advocacy Network logo of a stylized "x" in black outline including two facing "V" shapes

About the March and This Site

The Millions for Prisoners March is organized by the iamWe Prison Advocacy Network. iamWe Prison Advocacy Network logo of a stylized "x" in black outline including two facing "V" shapes

iamWe Prison Advocacy Network is a Nonprofit, Human Rights organization, dedicated to promoting religious tolerance, prisoner rights, and human kindness. iamWe is committed to educating on the effects of racism and classism that has led to a disproportionate number of Blacks (New Afrikans), Latinos, Native American and poor Whites imprisonment.  iamWe still yet, encourages prisoners to find their life purpose, through life skill curriculums and personal spiritual development. iamWe is also dedicated to advocating for Politicized Prisoners, Political Prisoners, and for the of ending of Mass Incarceration.

Solidarity Organizations

National Organizing Committee & Local Representatives

About This Site

This site was built with donated resources and volunteer labor, using the model and experience of the Disability March, which was a companion to the Women’s March on DC in January 2017. The site includes resources on accessible organizing.

Image description: "African American woman in a wheelchair and an orange prison uniform has bars behind her. She is clasping hands with a woman wearing a hijab and tunic who has an amputated hand and legs. Bombs are falling outside her window. The words between them say "Disability Justice means resisting together from solitary cells to open air prisons. To exist is to resist."
Art by Micah Bazant, used with permission of Micah Bazant and Sins Invalids: micahbazant.com and sinsinvalid.org. Image description: “African American woman in a wheelchair and an orange prison uniform has bars behind her. She is clasping hands with a woman wearing a hijab and tunic who has an amputated hand and legs. Bombs are falling outside her window. The words between them say “Disability Justice means resisting together from solitary cells to open air prisons. To exist is to resist.”

The header image for the march entry page was created by Micah Bazant and Sins Invalid and used with permission. Image description: “African American woman in a wheelchair and an orange prison uniform has bars behind her. She is clasping hands with a woman wearing a hijab and tunic who has an amputated hand and legs. Bombs are falling outside her window. The words between them say “Disability Justice means resisting together from solitary cells to open air prisons. To exist is to resist.”

Sins Invalids is a performance project “that incubates and celebrates artists with disabilities, centralizing artists of color and queer and gender-variant artists as communities who have been historically marginalized. Our performance work explores the themes of sexuality, embodiment and the disabled body. Conceived and led by disabled people of color, we develop and present cutting-edge work where normative paradigms of “normal” and “sexy” are challenged, offering instead a vision of beauty and sexuality inclusive of all individuals and communities.”

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