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Across the region, hundreds of Native people have mobilized as part of strong networks within the movement to end violence against Native women and children, and are advocating for better response, services and community-led approaches to prevention using strength-based programming.
We are shaping policy, conducting educational outreach, informing priorities and working to ensure that our communities are represented within conversations where we have historically been underrepresented.
To stop violence against Native women and children by advocating for social change in our communities.
The CSVANW takes ownership and responsibility for the future of Native women and children by providing support, education, and advocacy using our strengths, power and unity to create violence-free communities Healthy Families, Healthy Communities CSVANW is working towards Organized in 1996 by three founding Native women, Peggy Bird (Kewa), Darlene Correa (Laguna Pueblo) and Genne James (Navajo), the Coalition to Stop Violence Against Native Women (CSVANW) was created to provide support to other Native advocates working in domestic violence, sexual assault, dating violence, stalking and sex trafficking in New Mexico’s tribal communities.
The healing services will consist of prayer, scripture reading, and a reflection from Bishop Wall.
The Bishop will also be available after the service to meet with parishioners, survivors and their family members, and these meetings can be in private, if requested.