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P.O. Box 92387

Pasadena, CA 91109

© 2018 by National Congress of Black Women, Inc.,

San Gabriel Valley Chapter.


April 03, 2021

DELAYED UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE - 3rd Annual Financial Literacy Conference


January 01, 2020

100th Year Celebration: Women Win the Vote! Pasadena Celebrates 2020

Centennial Float Chosen for the Tournament of Roses Parade


Together with women and men in every state, the Pasadena Celebrates 2020 initiative plans to hold a year of victory celebrations honoring women winning the vote, one hundred years ago. And what could be a better day for the first celebration than January 1, 2020?

In keeping with our history, we are building a glorious float that will appear in the 2020 Tournament of Roses Parade. The theme is Years of Hope. Years of Courage. and will portray the courage, hope, and persistence that was required to be victorious after a 72-year struggle for women’s equality and justice.

Please, won’t you donate whatever you can? Be a part of history! You’ll be so proud watching the Votes for Women float roll down Colorado Boulevard in Pasadena. Help us reach the goal of seeing the women of America featured — and our great victory recognized — in this renowned New Year’s Day parade.


We need your help. Click the button below to learn more or make a donation.

Pasadena Celebrates 2020 is under the umbrella of the National Women’s History Alliance, a 501(c)(3) organization offering a tax-deductible status for all contributions. Federal ID number is 68-0068-086.

Harriet Tubman's Descendant Shares Legacy in Video

Ernestine Wyatt, the Great, Great, Great grandniece shares her story with new movie “Harriet.”  Watch the CBS News video below.  

Ms. Wyatt also provided this 60-second video on Facebook to NCBW-SGVC Chair, Judy Matthews:

Shirley Chisholm, Founding Chair of NCBW featured in LA Times

Shirley Chisholm - First African American U.S. Congresswoman,

Founder & First National Chair of NCBW

Shirley Chisholm became the first African-American congresswoman in 1968. Four years later, she became the first major-party black candidate to make a bid for the U.S. presidency.  

Asm. Holden’s College Athlete Civil Rights Act Signed By Governor

On September 30, 2019, Assemblymember Holden’s College Athlete Civil Rights Act of 2019 was signed into law. The legislation, Assembly Bill 1573, gives college athletes more tools and protection to address the challenges or abuses they may face on campus. The bill also allows colleges to create a degree completion fund.

March 30, 2019

CONGRATULATIONS... Dr. E. Faye Williams, 2019 National Women’s History Alliance Honorees

CONGRATULATIONS to Dr. E. Faye Williams, President/CEO of the National Congress of Black Women as one of 2019 National Women’s History Alliance Honorees Visionary Women: Champions of Peace & Nonviolence.

The National Women’s History Alliance will recognize and celebrate the 2019 Honorees on Saturday, March 30, 2019  at the Hamilton Restaurant in Washington, DC.


Dr. E. Faye Williams, Esq. has made her biggest mark as an activist for peace and human rights, having traveled and worked on issues around the world. In her book, The Peace Terrorists, she details a 40-day peace mission she undertook with 200 women from around the world for the purpose of working to prevent the first Gulf War. As an active civil and human rights leader, she continues to fearlessly protest injustice and brutal world-wide occupations. She is currently the National Chair of the National Congress of Black Women.

The theme for 2019 is “Visionary Women: Champions of Peace & Nonviolence.”  This year honors women who have led efforts to end war, violence, and injustice and pioneered the use of nonviolence to change society. These Honorees embraced the fact that the means determine the ends and so developed nonviolent methods to ensure just and peaceful results.

For generations, women have resolved conflicts in their homes, schools, and communities. They have rejected violence as counterproductive and stressed the need to restore respect, establish justice, and reduce the causes of conflict as the surest way to peace. From legal defense and public education to direct action and civil disobedience, women have expanded the American tradition of using inclusive, democratic and active means to reduce violence, achieve peace, and promote the common good. From women’s rights and racial justice to disarmament and gun control, the drive for nonviolent change has been championed by visionary women. These women consciously built supportive, nonviolent alternatives and loving communities as well as advocating change. They have given voice to the unrepresented and hope to victims of violence and those who dream of a peaceful world. 

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