Community Remembrance Project Mutual Connections Form
Sign in to Google to save your progress. Learn more
Thank you for expressing interest in EJI's Community Remembrance Project

If you would like to be mutually connected to others in your area who have expressed interest in the Community Remembrance Project, please complete this Mutual Connections Form. We will send a brief follow up email with mutual connection information, if any is available at this time.


For Maps detailing the locations and impact of racial terror lynchings, please visit the "Explore" section of our Lynching in America website at

The Equal Justice Initiative (EJI)  has documented more than 4400 racial terror lynchings of African Americans in over 20 states between the end of Reconstruction in 1877 to 1950. Millions more fled the South as refugees from racial terrorism, profoundly impacting the entire nation.

The legacy of racial terrorism, and racial terror lynchings, in America influenced the shaping of our nation's geography, politic practices, social environment, and economic conditions, with disparate impacts on the African American community that are still evident today. Most critically, lynching reinforced a legacy of racial inequality that has never been adequately addressed in America.

For decades, there have been no national memorials or sustained efforts to acknowledge the victims of racial terror lynchings or reckon with its legacy.

In 2008, EJI launched a public education project focused on telling the truth about America’s racial history. Through research, writing, and community partnership, EJI works to document and memorialize the eras of enslavement, racial terror lynching, segregation, and mass incarceration.

Our Community Remembrance Project, including Community Soil Collections, Historical Marker Projects, and the forthcoming Memorial monument placement effort, has helped communities across the nation reckon with tragic histories of racial violence and acknowledge unresolved trauma through public memorials and local dialogue. In April 2018, this work culminated in the opening of two important cultural spaces: the Legacy Museum: From Enslavement to Mass Incarceration and the National Memorial for Peace and Justice, both located in Montgomery, Alabama.

EJI is honored to partner with communities across the nation to support local community remembrance efforts that promote community dialogue, enable narrative change, and encourage a deeper commitment to advancing a new era of truth and justice in America.
PLEASE NOTE: This form is not an application of any kind. You will receive a confirmation email with more information after completing this form.
Please acknowledge: *
Clear form
Never submit passwords through Google Forms.
This form was created inside of Equal Justice Initiative. Report Abuse