People of Faith Working for Justice

Texas Impact is a statewide religious grassroots network whose members include individuals, congregations, and governing bodies of the Christian, Jewish and Muslim faiths. Texas Impact exists to advance state public policies that are consistent with universally held social principles of the Abrahamic traditions.
Texas Impact | 200 East 30th Street, Austin, Texas 78705 | Call 512.472.3903 | Contact Us
The 2017 legislative session is around the corner...help us get ready by making a contribution today! Donate $100 or more and receive our special limited-edition t-shirt! To discuss giving options, please call our Membership Director Sadia Tirmizi at 512-472-3903 x116...
On Saturday, August 20, 2016 the San Antonio Methodist Ministers Alliance (SAMMA) met at Schertz United Methodist Church to discuss advocacy opportunities in San Antonio. SAMMA includes Methodist ministers from the African Methodist Episcopal (AME), African Methodist Episcopal...
UPDATE: New Join URL: https://zoom.us/j/986726597 Join us Friday, August 26 at 11AM for this month's Better Neighbors webinar. Congregational Outreach Director Scott Atnip will provide highlights from a recent meeting between Texas Impact staff, congregational and...
The spread of the mosquito-borne virus known as Zika, the first new virus in 50 years to have known links to serious birth defects, has national and state officials working quickly to address the disease in Texas. To help combat Zika, Texas Department of State Health Services (...
From August 16-18, faith and community leaders from Dallas, Laredo, and the Rio Grand Valley accompanied Texas Impact staff and board members to the 2016 Climate Reality Leadership Corps Training in Houston. Formed in 2006 by former Vice President Al Gore, the Climate Reality...
On Monday, August 15, 2016, the Women’s Association of Religious Professionals held their first brown bag lunch at Austin Presbyterian Theological Seminary. The topic was domestic violence. The group of clergywomen and other religious professionals learned about the state of...
In July and August of 1966, hundreds of people—including whole families—marched 400 miles from Rio Grande City to Austin to call attention to the plight of farm workers in Texas. On Labor Day, more than 10,000 supporters, including Cesar Chavez, walked with marchers the last...