We are
less divided than we think ready to get to work The One America Movement

The One America Movement is a national nonprofit confronting toxic polarization in our society. We equip faith communities to confront division and work together across political, racial, and religious divides to solve problems that matter.

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Toxic Polarization Threatens the Fabric of American Society and Our Democracy

Toxic polarization divides families and communities, fuels violence, and makes progress on critical issues nearly impossible.

The United States needs a national movement to end toxic polarization and unite us across religious, racial, and political divides. Millions of Americans want a stronger, more united country.

The One America Movement Fights Toxic Polarization

The One America Movement is a national nonprofit confronting toxic polarization in our society. We equip faith communities to confront division and work together across political, racial, and religious divides to solve problems that matter.

Our Impact

Support our Work

A message from Pastor Tag Tuck

Congregations Participating

Americans reached

You can sit with us.

Let’s face it — standing up for what is right, making room for new voices, and stepping outside of the comfort zone provided by your group isn’t always the best way to win cool points. Here at the One America Movement, we’re redefining what it means to be a part of the in-crowd.

Join us at our next event! 

Polarization is pointless, and other lessons from the One America Movement:

We’re tired of talk.

We’re tired of talk.

Now is the time to roll up our sleeves and get to work—together—on the challenges facing our communities and our country. There’s so much to do. If we’re going to talk about it, let’s talk in a way that moves us toward getting to work.

Racism is a sin. Here’s what we do about it.

Racism is a sin. Here’s what we do about it.

“We call on Christian leaders to do more than just denounce what they don’t like. We need more than thoughts and prayers or deafening silence to deal with the pervasiveness of racism. We cannot look away and expect change. Our congregations and communities need intentional, active guidance to address systemic racism.”

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