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Love Not Blood Campaign is a fiscally sponsored 501(c)(3) not-for-profit grassroots social justice organization supported by individual donors, corporations, foundations, and government grants. Donations to Love Not Blood Campaign go an extremely long way in ensuring services provided to police victims families and those who work with police victim families continue uninterrupted. The Love Not Blood Campaign fiscal sponsor SocialGood, Social Good Fund, Inc., is recognized as a tax-deductible non-profit organization per IRS Code 432.56.215-B Tax identification number is EIN 46-1323531.

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The Love Not Blood Campaign for Victims of police violence is the best partner to work with to demonstrate your commitment to helping victims of police violence rebuild their lives because:

Everyone has been affected by police violence in some way. Either they have been a victim. Or they have a close friend or family member who has been police violence victim.

We are an advocacy social justice organization committed to — and working on behalf of — police victims and their families.
For more than 8 years, the Love Not Blood Campaign for Police violence Victims has served as the nation’s most comprehensive resource and advocacy organization dedicated to supporting police violence victims. Love Not Blood Campaign remains at the forefront of the national effort to provide police violence victims with the rights, protections, and services they need to rebuild their lives.
Supporting Love Not Blood Campaign helps countless police violence victims across the country — we increase our reach exponentially by building the capacity of other victim service providers and criminal justice professionals nationwide through training and support.

Please contact us at (510) 706-7558 or to discuss how your organization can partner with us to address specific police victim families or support the Love Not Blood Campaign work in other ways.



Mothers Of The Revolution from cephus on Vimeo.

The Family Intervention Crisis Team, FCIT, is a collaboration of victims families working together to support each other and embrace newly affected police victim families, community violence, and incarceration. We are dedicated to bringing holistic healing to families and communities that have suffered the traumatic experience of police brutality, community violence, and incarceration. Services can range from emotional supportfamilies event, vigils, healing circlesnavigating the criminal justice system, financial support, to creating space for traumatized victim families to tell their story.


We recognize that police brutality threatens the physical, emotional and psychological health of victims and their families and should be addressed not only as an issue of social reforms but also as one of public health. It is suggested that a framework for disaster response/relief be established as an ongoing function for healing and restoration of victims’ families and the community.

Due to the urgency of the need to assist families in crisis that fall victim to violence and particularly police violence, it is proposed that consideration be given to the development of a Family First Responders Crisis Team. These individuals after training by spiritual leaders, psychological and social work counselors would be available on a 24 hour basis to provide comfort, needs assessment, emergency counseling and resource referral information to get the family through the initial aftermath of a traumatic event caused by violence and treatment for injuries sustained at the hands of law enforcement officers.

This much-needed service would bridge the gap between the extended family’s natural emotional response and that of objective caring and knowledgeable individuals who can make appropriate services and resources available to the families in need. Items for discussion must include the funding of the crisis response team and the identification of appropriate personnel to staff hotlines and agencies currently in existence that could provide services to families.

The issue of the police brutality is complex and how it disproportionately affects communities of color is and far-reaching and urgent. The long history of such atrocities has evolved into a chronic condition that requires more immediate and targeted response.

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