NACW

AcronymDefinition
NACWNational Association of Colored Women
NACWNational Association of Commissions for Women (Silver Spring, MD)
NACWNorth Atlantic Central Water
NACWNational Association of Career Women
NACWNational Association of College Women
NACWNational Association of Club Workers
NACWNational Advisory Committee for Women (est. 1978)
References in periodicals archive ?
Another well-named but unmapped term Williams produced is race public opinion, which is simply a social phenomenon she attributes to the workings of the NACW for producing and shaping the intellectual thoughts necessary to shape the Black public sphere.
NACW, providing "continuous service to humanity since 1896," in a society that virtually excluded Black women (Berkeley, 1985; NACWC, 2011) expanded quickly.
Second, the National Association of Colored Women ("NACW") responded by making criminal and juvenile justice issues a major component of its civil rights agenda.
In a letter to Gaines that praised her for her nationally recognized work with the NACW, Albert Brooks (ASNLH Secretary-Treasurer in DC) initially thought Gaines would be "glad" to know about the formation of a local chapter by Margaret Burroughs; according to Brooks, Burroughs had retained Prof.
Members of the Young Women's Christian Association (YWCA) and the National Association of Colored Women (NACW) opened vocational schools and boardinghouses to educate and protect young women living in the city away from their families.
(French CJ), ctting NACI and NACW of 2002 n Minister for Immigration and Multicultraral and Indigenous Affears (2005) 222 CLR [6], [7] (Gleeson CJ, Mellugh, Gummow, Hayne, Callinan and Bell JJ).
Black women organized political associations and clubs, including the Woman's Afro-American League and branches of the National Association of Colored Women (NACW) at a fervent pace.
The crystallization of Jim Crow lines in the first decade, quickly followed by the First World War and the Great Migration in the next, led to increased cooperation among national black organizations, such as the NNBL, the National Association of Colored Women's Clubs (NACW), the National Urban League (NUL), and the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP).
"Make me a trustee, hold me as a teacher, confer a degree upon me, advertise in my paper, lend me a few hundred dollars or 1 will destroy your reputation through the press is the spirit of the whole crusade." (60) Such rebukes of Clifford and the NACW underscore the ways in which views on vacations and amusements encapsulated a wide range of ideas about social autonomy and the path to political and economic equality.
[Instead] the club movement was an alternative to public leadership." (34) Thus, the National Association of Colored Women (NACW) was founded in 1896 at the Nineteenth Street Baptist Church in Washington, D.C., and Parrish was a member.
Through the National Association of Colored Women (NACW), these women united to formalize social welfare services to meet the needs of the community.