SF - A MEDIA BRIEFING -- How Ethnic Elders Can Benefit From Social Security's $500 Million Settlement - Tuesday, July 27th

SF - A MEDIA BRIEFING -- How Ethnic Elders Can Benefit From Social Security's $500 Million Settlement - Tuesday, July 27th

Story tools


A A AResize


Share and Email

 WHEN: Tuesday, July 27, 2010, 10:45 a.m-1 p.m. (lunch included)

WHO: The Lead Attorneys in the Federal Court Case, Top Public Advocates in the Bay Area and Rosa Martinez, the woman who knew Social Security’s policy was wrong and filed the lawsuit that overturned it.

WHAT: National and Bay Area public-interest attorneys plus people wrongly denied their safety-next benefits will explain what happened, followed by a Roundtable Discussion on what vulnerable people in ethnic and other communities need to know.

WHY: Over 200,000 elders and people with disabilities—many from ethnic communities—wrongfully lost benefits because of often old or mistaken arrest warrants. They need to know they can reapply to receive past benefits and/or future assistance.

WHERE: New America Media, 275 9th Street (near Folsom), San Francisco, CA 94103

One hour metered parking: 9th Street between Harrison and Howard (NAM will help refill meters)
One hour non metered parking: Folsom between 10th and 8th Streets
Two hour non metered parking: 8th between Folsom and Bryant or on Harrison

RSVP: Dana Levine, New America Media, dlevine@newamericamedia.org, or 415-503-4170 ext. 116.

Made possible with support from: East Bay Community Foundation, Munger, Tolles & Olson LLP, Public Welfare Foundation, van Löben Sels/RembeRock Foundation,Wilson Sonsini Goodrich & Rosati Foundation, Y & H Soda Foundation.


Land Pride Farm Equipment

Posted Nov 21 2010

The Internet is like alcohol in some sense. It accentuates what you would do anyway. If you want to be a loner, you can be more alone. If you want to connect, it makes it easier to connect.

Disclaimer: Comments do not necessarily reflect the views of New America Media. NAM reserves the right to edit or delete comments. Once published, comments are visible to search engines and will remain in their archives. If you do not want your identity connected to comments on this site, please refrain from commenting or use a handle or alias instead of your real name.