Civvys Finalists Announced! See the Winners at the 2018 Conference on Citizenship

Posted by on August 08, 2018 at 2:41 PM

Yesterday, Bridge Alliance and Big Tent Nation, in partnership with the National Conference on Citizenship (NCoC), announced 23 outstanding finalists for the 2018 Civvy Awards, which you can view at This group of inspiring organizations and individuals are using collaborative action to move our country forward in civic and political life.

Finalists have been announced in 4 categories, highlighting projects with national, local, youth-focused and political impact. Civvys Awards winners and finalists will be celebrated in a ceremony during the NCoC’s 2018 Annual Conference on Citizenship: It’s Your Democracy in Washington, D.C. on October 17th and 18th.

And you can join us there! The National Conference on Citizenship has officially opened registration ($50 for students, $150 otherwise) for the Conference. In addition to having the chance to honor the Civvys winners, this is a tremendous opportunity to meet leaders in the democracy revitalization field and learn about the latest happenings across the country -- a number of Bridge Alliance organizations will be in attendance.

In other news, Bridge Alliance member IssueVoter just launched #CongressReportCard -- a new campaign to help you and your friends see just how well your Representative is….well….representing! Check out your personalized report card on IssueVoter’s website and post about it on social media using #CongressReportCard.

As always, thank you for your support.


Bridge Alliance


Member Organizations in the News:

Citizens University - Akron Beacon Journal - Submit your ideas to make voting fun in Akron; nonprofit aims to boost turnout

Better Angels - ABC News - Better Angels group puts Democrats and Republicans, Trump supporters and immigrants, in the same room to listen to each other

Project on Government Oversight - The Washington Post - The Cybersecurity 202: Lawmakers slow to move on facial recognition despite industry calls for regulation