We believe that every youth should have the opportunity to achieve their full potential.
We believe investing in the potential of our youth, our nonprofit partners and our local communities can break the cycle of poverty that is keeping far too many youth from succeeding.
All Stars and our portfolio of nonprofit partners work to ensure youth in low-income and marginalized communities have access to quality education and the support needed to go on to college, the skills and resources they need not just to get a job but a career, and that they can stay healthy in body and mind.
The All Stars Accelerator Program
The innovative and game-changing All Stars Accelerator Program, to build strong, impactful and sustainable nonprofits working on the front lines in our most overlooked and marginalized communities
Re:Work Training Bay Area Program
The Re:Work Training Bay Area Program addresses the problem of high unemployment in overlooked Black and LatinX communities by providing free comprehensive career training and job placement focused on Software as a Service (SaaS) Tech Sales.
All Stars works to help increase funding and capacity building efforts for community based organizations serving communities of color and other overlooked communities.
Our Mary Lee talks with Jayden Cummings, a 17-year-old junior at Emeryville High School who was recently announced as a winner of the 2019 Congressional App Challenge by Congresswoman BarbaraLee.
He built a social media management platform for small businesses called iBlinkco, while enrolled in The Hidden Genius Project, an Oakland-based program with a mission to train and mentor Black male youth in technology creation, entrepreneurship, and leadership skills.
No one likes a dirty pair of shoes — least of all, sneaker-heads. That’s why James Green, 19, founded Fix My Kix. The app connects customers to shoe restoration professionals. From Air Jordans to Yeezys, he’s cashing in on the $16 billion sneaker industry.It all started in Oakland, California, where Green grew up poor and starting drug-dealing in high school. When he realized local cobblers couldn’t fix scuffed-up sneakers, he decided to start his own business. Now Green is inspiring other young men to clean up their act and follow their dreams.The New York Post is your source for breaking news, news about New York, sports, business, entertainment, opinion, real estate, culture, fashion, and more.