Please fill out the following fields to get your copy of this Wellbeing Blueprint resource:

Are you affiliated with an organization? If so, please include those details below:

By downloading this resource, you confirm that you have read and agree to our Terms of Service and that you agree to the processing of your personal data as described in our Privacy Statement. We will not sell or share your email address with third parties.


A New Vision for Housing Justice: Housing, Wellbeing & Racial Equity

Tuesday, October 11 at 10:00 AM Pacific

Join part one of our series with service providers, organizers and people with lived expertise that explores the root causes of homelessness and real solutions that advance housing as a human right.

Back to News & Events

Access to housing impacts every aspect of our wellbeing. But for too many people, a safe, stable home is completely out of reach. As the pandemic and economic downturn continue to drive more people into homelessness, a new vision for housing justice is needed.

In this two-part webinar series with service providers, organizers and people with lived expertise, we’ll explore the root causes of homelessness and real solutions that advance housing as a human right. During part one on October 11, our speakers will explore how racism and discrimination drive people into homelessness and solutions to the housing crisis that center wellbeing, equity, and racial justice.

Reserve Your Seat

This is the first event in a two-part series focused on housing justice. Click here to register for part two: Solutions to Advance Housing as a Human Right on October 17, where we’ll showcase innovative solutions to ending homelessness.

Meet the Speakers

Cashauna Hill

Executive Director, Louisiana Fair Housing Action Center

Cashauna Hill has served as Executive Director of the Louisiana Fair Housing Action Center (formerly the Greater New Orleans Fair Housing Action Center) since 2015. Cashauna leads a team working to end discriminatory housing policies and practices through litigation and policy advocacy, along with providing fair housing trainings and foreclosure prevention counseling.

She has been interviewed by CNN, NPR, and countless other national and local media outlets. Additionally, Cashauna has written extensively about housing segregation and civil rights, and has testified before the United States Congress as a fair housing expert.

In 2017, she was the inaugural recipient of the Tulane Law School Public Interest Law Foundation’s Practitioner Service Award. Cashauna is a graduate of Spelman College and Tulane Law School.

Medina Kurney

Associate Director of Culturally Specific Reentry Programs, Central City Concern

Medina Kurney is the Associate Director of Culturally Specific Reentry programs at Central City Concern, where she oversees programs that incorporate group customs, history and social practices to support BIPOC clients who have recently been released from prison. Medina brings over 18 years of supportive housing experience to support Central City Concern’s mission to help people find home, regain health and move toward long-term stability and success.

Tristia Bauman

Senior Attorney, National Homelessness Law Center

Tristia Bauman combines litigation, legal education, and legislative advocacy strategies to prevent and end homelessness. Her work focuses on combating the criminalization of homelessness and advocating for laws that protect the civil and human rights of homeless people. Tristia also conducts legal trainings around the country, writes reports and other publications related to housing, and serves as a legal resource for homeless advocates.

“As the daughter of a disabled father and an immigrant mother, I grew up poor and I know well the barriers to success imposed by poverty. I became a public interest attorney to break down those barriers and to provide every person – people just like me – with the chance to thrive.” Tristia began her law career at Legal Services of Greater Miami, Inc. as a housing attorney working with low-income tenants in federally subsidized housing. She later served for several years as an Assistant Public Defender in Miami-Dade County.

Tristia hails from Auckland, New Zealand but was raised in Washington State where she attended the University of Washington as an undergraduate and law student. She received her B.A. in Anthropology in 2000 and her J.D. in 2006.