Social justice is the view that everyone deserves equal economic, political and social rights and opportunities. Our work aims to open the doors of access and opportunity, particularly those in greatest need in marginalized populations. Social justice encompasses economic justice.
Economic justice has been defined as “a set of moral principles for building economic institutions, the ultimate goal of which is to create an opportunity for each person to create a sufficient material foundation upon which to have a dignified, productive, and creative life beyond economics.”
Education Justice is the equal distribution of resources and treatment to make all students feel valued and safe physically and mentally. Since their inception, education systems (particularly public ones) have engaged in socially unjust practices.
Environmental justice (EJ) is the fair treatment and meaningful involvement of all people regardless of race, color, national origin, or income with respect to the development, implementation and enforcement of environmental laws, regulations and policies.
Health justice means health equity, dismantling the effects of racism and working towards sustainable policies and innovations that will last through generations.
Organizational justice refers to employee perceptions of fairness in the workplace. These perceptions can be classified into four categories: distributive, procedural, informational, and interactional
Reproductive justice is a critical, theoretical framework that was invented as a response to United States reproductive politics. The three core values of reproductive justice are the right to have a child, the right to not have a child, and the right to parent a child or children in safe and healthy environments.