Cross Movement Social Justice Consulting, L3C

5 03 2018

Founded in 2010, Cross Movement Social Justice (CMSJ) Consulting is an Ann Arbor-based consulting firm specializing in customized capacity building assistance, strategic planning, governance, multicultural organizational development, and cross movement alliance building. Rosemary Linares is devoted to promoting social change through work in the nonprofit sector. Her experiences include working with charitable organizations, philanthropic communities, social justice movements and social entrepreneurs. She has a Master of Public Administration in nonprofit and public management from New York University’s Wagner School of Public Service. She is fluent in English and Spanish and has worked in New York, Michigan, and Latin America.

As a bicultural, bilingual, bisexual Cuban-American, Ms. Linares has navigated the complexities of social justice and identity politics throughout her life. This work is as much about who she is as what she does.

Advertisements




Cross Movement Social Justice Consulting, L3C

5 03 2018

 

Rosemary has devoted her work and studies to promoting social change through capacity building projects within the nonprofit sector. Throughout her academic and professional trajectories, she has organized, designed, and facilitated educational events, workshops, trainings, and consulting engagements for an extensive portfolio of clients. She has worked with charitable organizations, philanthropic communities, social justice movements and social entrepreneurs. In 2010 she graduated from New York University with a Master of Public Administration. Prior to graduate school, she worked for the Arcus Foundation. A unique facet of her customized consulting approach is the application of an intersectional social equity lens to drive strategic outcomes.

“As a bilingual, bicultural, bisexual millennial, I hold the themes of diversity, equity, and inclusion within the nonprofit sector close to my heart. My identities and experiences in this sector have inspired me to support revolutionary acts.  Being a child of a Cuban immigrant, I use the term “revolutionary” in a sincere and delicate way that honors both the loud, violent revolutions of the past and present, along with the less obvious, humble revolutions that occur quietly on a daily basis.”