We are celebrating Women’s History Month by featuring the story of an inspiring CAMBA staff member.
February is Black History Month — what better time to support black-owned businesses in NYC?
This week, CAMBA celebrated the opening of their new computer lab in their Cypress Hills Cornerstone Community Center followed by a ribbon-cutting ceremony in East New York.
Last month, CAMBA hosted the Theater of War Productions’ for a presentation of Hercules in East New York in the Louis H. Pink Houses Community Center in Brooklyn.
You can help a family move past the stress of insecure housing and back to a life of hope with plans for a brighter future.
89% of low-income high school graduates who participated in Leading to College later enrolled in college.
“Prior to this program, I didn’t know much about the college process. Now, I’m going to be the first-generation person in my family to attend a four-year university.”
CAMBA’s summer programs work to reduce the “summer slide” that students experience every June through August if they lack structured and educational activities.
Senior Vice President of Housing and Family Services, Claire Harding Keefe along with other CAMBA staff works hard to help New York City’s homeless population.
CAMBA campers learned about creative writing with the Brooklyn Superhero Supply Company.
CAMBA’s Emergency Food Pantry provides nutritious food and gives clients the power of choice.
CAMBA’s Night at the Ballpark is the perfect way to show your support for the 45,000 New Yorkers the organization helps each year and enjoy a fun summer night with friends and family .
Isaac Roldan, from Small Business Services program, presented on mobile marketing at a recent event for entrepreneurs.
CAMBA supports refugees in their transitions through services, such as job readiness and training programs, among several others.
CAMBA’s HIV Prevention program celebrated Pride with the Brooklyn community last weekend.
CAMBA’s Adult Literacy Center recognized the achievements of its students in a ceremony last month.
Organizations like Girls Who Code exist to empower and challenge young women to imagine themselves in places they couldn’t before.
How well do you know your neighborhood? By the end of this month, high school students in Brownsville, Brooklyn will know the streets and businesses within their neighborhoods very well.
Ms. Diallo was alone, without any idea how to make it on her own in a new country, until she came into CAMBA Legal Services.
Since all families have different needs and no two families are identical, we use different service strategies and plans.
Find out more about issues and misconceptions that CAMBA’s Legal Services clients face when they run into housing troubles.
Ms. Noble found herself in a dark place in her life where she felt lost, unsure of who she was and helpless in figuring out how to make a better life for herself and Dru.
Zayquan Daniels spends his days walking the streets of Crown Heights, Brooklyn looking for trouble. But when he finds it, he doesn’t join in: he works to resolve it.
What makes it so hard for students in central Brooklyn to graduate high school and go on to college? Where…
An interview with CAMBA’s board member, Julia Beardwood (owner of Beardwood&Co).
Last fall, Earl Whitfield introduced students at Beacon 166 to the prospect of an afterschool program in fencing. Their immediate…
A welcome from CAMBA founder, President and CEO, Joanne M. Oplustil: 1977 was a turbulent period in New York City’s…