The Center for Civil and Human Rights stands with the signers of the Interfaith Manifesto and its goal to perpetuate peace and understanding in our city, our country and the world. The Center’s mission is to empower people to take the protection of every human’s rights personally. This mission inspires our actions as a convener for healing and a host for open dialogues to facilitate a deeper understanding of the role we all have in creating a just world. Please visit our website to find out more about how The Center supports the Interfaith community.
AIB is also heavily vested in the creation and distribution of original programming content that feeds the mind and promotes healthy bodies and spirits. From programs that encourage exercise to educational programs that teach a new language, AIB original programming is for life and for all to enjoy.
Faith Alliance of Metro Atlanta. To promote understanding, respect, prayer, interaction and unity among the diverse faiths in the greater Atlanta region, and to advance the influence of voices of the faith communities for the common good.
Georgia Interfaith Power & Light engages communities of faith in stewardship of Creation as a direct expression of our faithfulness and as a religious response to global climate change, resource depletion, environmental injustice, pollution, and other disruptions in Creation.
The Interfaith Children’s Movement is grassroots, advocacy movement dedicated to improving the well-being of children in Georgia.
Interfaith Community Initiatives. Building stronger, more diverse and peaceful communities throughout the Metro Atlanta area and beyond!
Kids 4 Peace. To build interfaith communities that embody a culture of peace and empower a movement for change.
Neshama Interfaith Center, Inc. Working with others, we open spaces and opportunities for personal encounter, advancing interfaith dialogue, understanding and friendship.
The Atlantic Institute. Through a wide range of activities that bring local community members from various ethnic and religious backgrounds, we seek to proactively contribute to educational, cultural, social, and humanitarian issues in our community. We believe in the power of personal interaction and communicative dialogue as they are the best channels to build mutual understanding, trust, and harmony for a peaceful world.
In 1957, eighty white ministers in Atlanta publicly endorsed what has been referred to as the Ministers Manifesto denouncing racial segregation. The statement was published in the Atlanta papers and subsequently the New York Times. We feel it is time to publish a similar document and start a movement for interfaith cooperation.
For more than a year, religious and thought leaders in Atlanta have met to denounce bigotry and enhance interfaith cooperation. Atlanta has a history of taking stands for human rights. Martin Luther King, Jr., Mayor Ivan Allen, Jr. and Atlanta Constitution Editor Ralph McGill are among the giants on whose shoulders we now stand.
We now ask you to join with us and stand against religious bigotry, violence and hate in Atlanta and around the world.