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The Evangelical Immigration Table is led by and composed of the following member organizations:

Council for Christian Colleges & Universities (CCCU) (www.cccu.org)

The Council for Christian Colleges & Universities (CCCU) is an international association of intentionally Christ-centered colleges and universities. Founded in 1976 with 38 members, the Council has grown to 120 members in North America and 55 affiliate institutions in 20 countries. CCCU is based in Washington, D.C. and led by President Shirley Hoogstra.

Ethics & Religious Liberty Commission of the Southern Baptist Convention (ERLC) (www.erlc.org)

The Ethics & Religious Liberty Commission is an entity of the Southern Baptist Convention, the largest non-Catholic denomination in the United States with more than 16 million members. The ERLC exists to assist the churches by helping them understand the moral demands of the gospel, apply Christian principles to moral and social problems and questions of public policy, and to promote religious liberty in cooperation with the churches and other Southern Baptist entities.  The ERLC has offices in Nashville, Tennessee and Washington, D.C.  Upon the retirement of longtime ERLC President Dr. Richard Land, the ERLC has been led since June 2013 by Dr. Russell Moore.

Korean Churches for Community Development (KCCD) (www.kccd.org)

The mission of Korean Churches for Community Development is to advance the Asian American community’s participation, contribution, and influence through faith-based and community partnerships. KCCD serves as a light and bridge between the Asian American community and the greater community at large by connecting and creating private and public collaboration, maximizing the capacities of faith-based organizations and other community nonprofits, increasing access to resources and funds, and assisting low-income individuals and revitalizing neighborhoods.

National Association of Evangelicals (NAE) (www.nae.net)

The National Association of Evangelicals seeks to honor God by connecting and representing evangelical Christians, which they have been doing since 1942. The NAE is a significant voice and convener for evangelicalism, representing 45,000 churches from 40 denominations. The NAE serves to make denominations strong and effective, influence society for justice and righteousness, and gather the many voices of evangelicals together to be more effective for Jesus Christ and his cause.  The NAE is based in Washington, D.C. and is led by President Leith Anderson.

National Hispanic Christian Leadership Conference (NHCLC) (www.nhclc.org)

The National Hispanic Christian Leadership Conference is an association of Hispanic evangelical churches led by Samuel Rodriguez, who also serves as the pastor of an Assemblies of God congregation in Sacramento, California, where NHCLC is based.  NHCLC exists to unify, serve and represent the Hispanic evangelical community with the divine (vertical) and human (horizontal) elements of the Christian message all while advancing the Lamb’s agenda.  The NHCLC work focuses on its seven directives of Life, Family, Great Commission, Education, Justice, Stewardship and Youth.

The Wesleyan Church (www.wesleyan.org)

The Wesleyan Church is a Protestant, evangelical, holiness denomination with a rich heritage. It is a Spirit-led, praying movement called to evangelize and make disciples of all people by equipping believers, developing leaders, multiplying churches, and transforming communities.

World Relief (www.worldrelief.org)

World Relief is the compassionate service arm of the National Association of Evangelicals. Their mission is to empower the local church to serve the most vulnerable. In the U.S., they serve refugees, victims of human trafficking, and other immigrants through more than two dozen local offices and in closer partnership with local churches.  World Relief’s home office is in Baltimore, Maryland; it is led by President and CEO Stephan Bauman.

World Vision (www.worldvision.org)

World Vision is a Christian humanitarian organization dedicated to working with children, families, and their communities worldwide to reach their full potential by tackling the causes of poverty and injustice.  They work in nearly 100 countries, including within the United States, providing emergency assistance to children and families affected by natural disasters and civil conflict, working with communities to develop long-term solutions to alleviate poverty, and advocating for justice on behalf of the poor.  Based in Federal Way, Washington, World Vision US is led by President Rich Stearns.

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