Interfaith Worker Justice

This is what religion looks like.



Interfaith Worker Justice has been a leader in the fight for economic and worker justice in the United States since 1996.

This is what we do.

We organize.

Our organizers work to mobilize people of faith and work advocates in support of economic justice and worker rights at the local, state and national levels. Today there are more than 70 affiliated organizations in the IWJ network, including a variety of interfaith groups and more than two dozen worker centers. More groups form every year.

We educate.

Our policy department is the nation's leading producer of interfaith resources and materials to help inspire and inform people on worker and economic justice issues. Congregations across the nation rely on IWJ to provide worship and educational resources for both special and everyday events that draw people into the movement for worker justice.


We advocate.

We are on the ground in D.C., working with partners and allies to influence the national conversation on our core issues: Wage theft, Jobs, Paid Sick Days and Workplace Standards, and protecting the right of workers to stick together in Labor Unions. But we are also at work, with and through our affiliates, to pass pro-worker legislation at the local and state level.