LWVDC: Annual Meeting

  • Beacon Bar and Grill 1615 Rhode Island Avenue Northwest Washington, DC, 20036 United States

Please join us for the 97th Annual Meeting of the Membership of the League of Women Voters of the District of Columbia.  

 

Panel Discussion:

A Progressive City in a New Political Era

The District of Columbia is one of the most progressive cities in the country.  The recent changes in the political climate put our progressive policies and programs at risk. Many of us are concerned about protecting DC laws, DC values, and DC residents.

Our panelists will discuss the potential impact on key issues including Education, Health Care and Immigration and how we can support our community.

Schedule:

  • 1:00 am Registration
  • 11:45 am Lunch & Panel Discussion
  • 1:30 - 3:00 pm Annual Meeting

Buy Your Ticket Today:

Select the number of reservations:
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Pay By Mail.

Download our RSVP form and return with a check by mail.

Don't forget!  League memberships expire on March 31st. Please review your membership before the Annual Meeting. If you aren't certain if your membership needs to be renewed, please contact us with the form at the bottom of the page.


Lunch Buffet Menu

 Mixed Greens with Balsamic Vinaigrette, Spanish Rice, Traditional Ratatouille, Tri-Color Cheese Tortellini with Pesto, Glazed Sautéed Chicken Breast with Mushroom Masala Sauce, and Chocolate Mousse Cake

Getting There

Parking: Parking is available at the PMI Garage, 1730 M Street, NW. Limited parking is available at the hotel for guests who are not able to walk from the PMI Garage. 

Metro: Dupont / Red Line


Our Panelists

Councilmember Charles Allen, Ward 6

Charles Allen is a member of the Council of the District of Columbia representing Ward 6. 

Allen is the Chair of the Council's Committee on the Judiciary and Public Safety. He cares deeply about public safety and good government issues, and is committed to working to ensure everyone in the District has a safe neighborhood and that we are a fair and just city. He is also a member of the Council's Committees on Education, Transportation and the Environment, and Business and Economic Development.  He serves as First Vice Chair of the Metropolitan Washington Council of Governments' Transportation Planning Board and was named an Early Learning Fellow by the National Conference of State Legislatures.  He also serves on the NCSL's standing committees on Education, Natural Resources & Infrastructure, and Law, Criminal Justice, & Public Safety.  

Nithya Nathan-Pineau: Program Director, CAIR Coalition

The Capital Area Immigrants’ Rights Coalition (CAIR) strives to ensure equal justice for all immigrant men, women, and children at risk of detention and deportation in the DC metropolitan area and beyond through direct legal representation, know your rights presentations, impact and advocacy work, and the training of attorneys defending immigrants in the immigration and criminal justice arenas.

Nithya manages the Detained Immigrant Children's Program, which provides legal services to children detained in the custody of the Office of Refugee Resettlement, direct representation, pro bono mentorship and training, and community outreach.

Patricia Quinn: Director of Policy and External Affairs, DC Primary Care Association

DC Primary Care Association (DCPCA) works to create healthier communities through advocacy and the development of the infrastructure to support a high quality, equitable, integrated health care system that gives every DC resident a fair shot at a full and healthy life.

Patricia Quinn has more than 20 years’ experience promoting the health and wellbeing of children, youth, and families through public policy analysis, advocacy, and organizing. As executive director of the Massachusetts Alliance on Teen Pregnancy from 2008-2013, Mrs. Quinn lead the only organization in Massachusetts dedicated to ensuring that state and local policies effectively address the complex issues associated with teen pregnancy. Under Patricia’s leadership, the Alliance enhanced its collaboration with policymakers, the media, and local, state and national partners, resulting in a teen birth rate that is lowest on record.


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