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You can support autistic people of color.

You can donate to the Fund for Community Reparations for Autistic People of Color’s Interdependence, Survival, and Empowerment. The Fund practices redistributive justice and mutual aid by returning and sharing money directly to and with autistic people of color. We provide microgrants to Black, Brown, Native, Asian, and mixed-race people in the autistic community for survival, organizing, leisure, and pleasure. We are committed to the principles of Disability Justice, including leadership by those most impacted, intersectionality, anti-capitalist politic, cross-movement solidarity, interdependence, collective access, and collective liberation. Our work is grounded in commitment to ending extractive economies and building and sustaining generative economies.

Donate to the Autistic People of Color Fund

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Around the Web

Here is just a small selection of the phenomenal work happening in our communities:

Talila A. Lewis
Timotheus J. Gordon
(Pharaoh Inkabuss)
Finn Gardiner, Manuel Díaz,
& Lydia X. Z. Brown
Honoring Arnaldo Rios-Soto & Charles Kinsey: Achieving Liberation Through Disability Solidarity #BlackDisabledLivesMatter vs #AllDisabledLivesMatter Charles Kinsey's Story Is About Race. It's Also About Ableism.
Bridget Liang Cyrée Jarelle Johnson N.I. (Ian) Nicholson
Image of Bridget cuddling a cat. Text overlay says, When Is Justice Just? Disease Is Not A Metaphor The Only Way Out Is Through: Or a Bit of the Story Behind Time Travel in a Closet
Sara María Acevedo Anita Cameron Michón Neal
Image of Sara wearing shirt that says, My other disability is a bad attitude. Text overlay says, Neuroqueering Composition: Sensual Reflections on the Inconclusive Life of Thoughts Image of Anita handcuffing herself to a fence in protest. Text overlay says, Anita Cameron Discusses Race, Disability, Sexuality and Being a Woman Out & Proud Black Genderqueer Polyamorous Pansexual
Elly Wong Malisha Dewalt Jennifer Msumba
Beating the Odds Painting of Malisha holding a cat. Text overlay says, Misery Is Not A Virtue The Day I Spoke Up