AIM partnered with four historically African-American communities to win the money to renovate their community centers. LEARN MORE >>
AIM leaders have partnered with the Montgomery County school system to bring free, enriching and high quality after-school programs to elementary schools. LEARN MORE >>
In the last 17 years, AIM leaders, clergy and congregation members have won over $490 million dollars from the County to produce and preserve almost 7,000 units of affordable housing.LEARN MORE >>
Do Not Stand Idly By
AIM has joined Metro IAF in an audacious campaign to curb gun violence by pressuring gun manufacturers to employ better practices. LEARN MORE >>
Maryland DREAM Act
AIM worked with allies across the state to pass the Maryland DREAM Act that allows undocumented students to attend state colleges and universities paying in-state tuition and protected the measure at the ballot. LEARN MORE >>
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Action in Montgomery (AIM) is a broad-based community power organization, rooted in Montgomery County’s neighborhoods and congregations. We are non-partisan, multi-faith, multi-racial, and dedicated to making our county and state a better place to live and thrive. You’ll find us working for change: door-to-door and in living rooms, in churches and classrooms, in front of the County Council and at the State House in Annapolis.
Action in Montgomery Advocates for After School Programs
March 15, 2016 | By Willie James Inman
Over 200 people turned out for a meeting at Gaithersburg Elementary School on Monday night to discuss funding for the Child First after school program. Gaithersburg Mayor Jud Ashman and Montgomery County Councilmember Sidney Katz attended the meeting to hear concerns from parents and advocates.
Child First is an initiative organized by AIM, Montgomery County Public Schools (MCPS) and the Recreation Department that would provide affordable high quality access to after school programs for children in need.
Scotland’s Bette Thompson spent a lifetime fighting for her community, leading by example.
Potomac lost one of its most devoted community activists when lifelong Scotland resident Bette Thompson died last week. She was 80.
Thompson will be remembered for a lifetime of local activism, including her role in modernizing Scotland from an undeveloped rural patchwork of homes without running water, and her years-long effort to build a new community center in the neighborhood.