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A Talk with Dolores Huerta
An iconic labor and civil rights activist, Dolores Huerta has dedicated her life’s work to advocating for workers, immigrants, and marginalized communities in America. Join us as we talk with her about how interfaith alliances shaped and supported her work and how her own worldview formed the foundation of her trailblazing leadership. We are honored to have Dr. Antonio Flores, the president and CEO of the Hispanic Association of Colleges and Universities (HACU), lead this conversation.

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Feb 10, 2021 12:00 PM in Central Time (US and Canada)

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Dolores Huerta
Dolores Huerta is a labor leader and community organizer and the president and founder of the Dolores Huerta Foundation. She has worked in civil rights and social justice for over 50 years. In 1962 she and Cesar Chavez founded the United Farm Workers union. She served as vice-president and played a critical role in many of the union’s accomplishments for four decades. The Dolores Huerta Foundation is connecting groundbreaking community-based organizing to state and national movements to register and educate voters; advocate for education reform; bring about infrastructure improvements in low-income communities; advocate for greater equality for the LGBT community; and create strong leadership development. She has received numerous awards: among them The Eleanor Roosevelt Humans Rights Award from President Clinton in 1998. In 2012 President Obama bestowed Dolores with The Presidential Medal of Freedom, the highest civilian award in the United States.
Dr. Antonio Flores
Antonio R. Flores has served as president and CEO of the Hispanic Association of Colleges and Universities (HACU) for over twenty years. Flores has been a leading voice of Hispanic-Serving Institutions (HSIs). Advocacy efforts have garnered over $4 billion in federal funding for HSIs. HACU’s membership represents more than 500 colleges and universities that collectively serve two-thirds of the nearly 4 million Hispanic students in U.S. higher education across 37 states, the District of Columbia and Puerto Rico and includes 28 leading universities in Latin America and Spain.