October 29, 2019. WLKY.
LOUISVILLE, Ky. — Hundreds of leaders from around the community gathered to hear from top city officials on the progress being made around four key issues.
Citizens of Louisville Organized and United Together, or CLOUT, first met in March when officials committed to changes in schools, housing, addiction treatment and care for seniors.
The Louisville Metro Police Department Chief Steve Conrad spoke Tuesday about his department’s deescalation procedures.
November 12, 2018. Insider Louisville.
Several city officials are slated to provide updates Monday on a wide
range of topics — from school safety to how the police treat
individuals with mental illness — that have been raised by one of
Louisville’s most prominent interfaith social justice organizations.
Monday night, members of CLOUT, or Citizens of Louisville Organized and
United Together, will hear “progress reports” from several local
politicians about targeted “issue campaigns” undertaken by the group,
according to a news release.
June 21, 2018. 14 News.
EVANSVILLE, IN (WFIE) – For the second time in Evansville’s history, the Congregations Acting for Justice and Empowerment (CAJE) held a free community narcan training event Thursday at Cleaves Memorial CME Church on Line Street.
Dozens of people showed to take advantage of the narcan kit giveaway, provided by Overdose Lifeline, Inc., which has provided Evansville Police and the Fire Department hundreds of Naloxone kits.
May 18, 2018. The Daily Progress.
Region Ten, the behavioral health care provider in the region, will see a dream come true early next month, when it will officially open the doors to The Women’s Center at Moores Creek. The new center, just a stone’s throw away from the main campus on Old Lynchburg Road, will focus on the treatment of women who battle substance abuse. To make that dream a reality, Region Ten is asking the community to raise funds to match an anonymous $250,000 matching donation it received recently.
Charlottesville hasn’t seen a facility focused on helping women who battle substance abuse for over three decades. Region Ten is changing that. Come next month, those women, and their children, will finally have a place to go.
May 16, 2018. Lexington Herald Leader.
Only about 11 percent of the Americans who needed specialized treatment for a substance abuse disorder in 2016 received it, which tells us that B.U.I.L.D. has again zeroed in on an urgent need: How to expand access to treatment in Lexington.
Alarmed by a doubling in fatal overdoses in Lexington in three years, the coalition of 26 religious congregations is seeking an expansion of Lexington’s needle-exchange program as a way to stem the spread of blood-borne diseases, steer more people into treatment and save money on health-care costs.