WASHINGTON

Asian American Theatre Revue
14810 Meridian Ave. N.
Seattle, WA 98133
gwangung@u.washington.edu
www.aatrevue.com
The Asian American Theatre Revue provides online news on Asian American theatre, and also a directory of theatres and a calendar of Asian American theatre events.


Asian Bar Association of Washington
president@abaw.org
www.abaw.org
The Asian Bar Association of Washington is an association of Asian American attorneys that has experience in all aspects of the law and fluency in many foreign languages.


Asian Counseling and Referral Services (ACRS)
3639 Martin Luther King Jr. Way
Seattle, WA 98144
Tel: (206) 695-7600
Fax: (206) 695-7606
www.acrs.org
Since 1973, The Asian Counseling and Referral Service (ACRS) has served thousands of Asians and Pacific Islanders in Seattle and King County--many of whom have nowhere else to turn. ACRS provides a wide array of social and behavioral health services in a multicultural, multilingual setting. Over 14,000 clients are served annually and include a mixture of newcomers, long-time residents and American-born Asians and Pacific Islanders.


Asian Pacific American Labor Alliance
815 16th St NW
Washington DC, 20006
Tel: (202) 508-3733
contact form
apalanet.org
Founded in 1992, the Asian Pacific American Labor Alliance (APALA), AFL-CIO, is the first and only national organization of Asian Pacific American (APA) union members. Since its founding, APALA has played a unique role in addressing the workplace issues of the 660,000 APA union members and as the bridge between the broader labor movement and the APA community. Backed with strong support of the AFL-CIO, APALA has 18 chapters and pre-chapters and a national office in Washington, D.C.


Chinatown-International District Business Improvement Area
409 Maynard Ave. South. Suite P3
Seattle, WA 98104
Tel: (206) 382-1197
info@cidbia.org
www.cidbia.org

The Chinatown-International District Business Improvement Area (CIDBIA) is a 501 (c) (3) non-profit organization funded by the business and property owners of the Chinatown-International District. Established in 1994, its mission is to improve the quality of life of the district to its businesses, residents, patrons, and visitors.  Financed by a self-imposing tax on space by business and property owners, the CIDBIA supplements state and city programs geared toward neighborhood improvement.

Commission on Asian Pacific American Affairs
210 11th Ave. South West, Suite 301A
Olympia, WA 98504-0925
Tel: (360) 725-5667
capaa@capaa.wa.gov 
www.capaa.wa.gov
The mission of the CAPAA is to improve the well-being of Asian Pacific Americans (APAs) by ensuring their access to participation in the fields of government, business, education, and other areas.


Korean American Historical Society (KAHS)
719 King Street
Seattle, WA 98104-3035
Tel: (253) 235-9393
KAHSinfo@kahs.org
www.kahs.org
Korean American Historical Society is a nonprofit organization dedicated to enriching the collective memory of Korean Americans through collecting, maintaining, and transmitting the heritage and achievements of Koreans living in the United States


Korean Women's Association
123 East 96th Street
Tacoma, WA 98445
Tel: (253) 535-4202
pmen@KWACares.org
www.kwacares.org
The Korean Women's Association (KWA) of Washington is a registered non-profit organization, established in 1972 to provide services to Korean wives of American serviceman. Over the years, KWA's programs have expanded to meet the needs of people of many cultures and nationalities. Its special expertise is as providers of multi-cultural, multilingual services to people in need. The agency is recognized for its commitment to the community, ability to reach and provide services to marginalized groups and capacity to serve various segments and sectors of Washington State’s diverse population.


National Asian Pacific Center on Aging (NAPCA)
1511 3rd Ave., #914
Seattle, WA 98101
Tel: (206) 624-1221
Fax: (206) 624-1023
www.napca.org
The National Asian Pacific Center on Aging's mission is to serve as the leading national advocacy organization committed to the dignity, well-being and quality of life of Asian Pacific Americans (APA) in their senior years.


National Association of Asian American Professionals (NAAAP)
P.O Box 19888
Seattle, WA 98109
info@naaapseattle.org
www.naaapseattle.org
NAAAP's mission is to support the enterprises and organizations committed to the betterment of the Asian Community by fostering increased communication, interaction, and the exchange of ideas among members through formal and informal functions. It is an organization where you can learn new skills and acquire knowledge from other members and recognized professionals through seminars and presentations.


National Bureau of Asian Research (NBR)
1414 NE 42nd Street, Suite 300
Seattle, WA 98105
Tel: (206) 632-7370
Fax: (206) 632-7487
nbr@nbr.org
www.nbr.org
The National Bureau of Asian Research (NBR) is a nonprofit, nonpartisan institution that conducts advanced research on policy-relevant issues in Asia. It also serves as the global clearinghouse for Asia research conducted by specialists and institutions worldwide.


Japanese American Citizens League (Washington, D.C. Office)
671 South Jackson Street, #206
Seattle, WA 98104
Tel: (206) 623-5088
Fax: (206) 623-0526
policy@jacl.org
www.jacl.org
Founded in 1929, JACL is a membership-based Asian American advocacy organization. Its mission is to advocate for the civil and human rights of Japanese Americans and others, and to promote and preserve the cultural heritage and values of Japanese Americans. With a national headquarters in San Francisco and offices in Los Angeles, Washington, DC, Chicago, Seattle, and Fresno, JACL has 112 chapters throughout the United States.


Wing Luke Museum of the Asian Paacific American Experience
719 South King Street
Seattle, WA 98104
Tel: (206) 623-5124
pr@wingluke.org

www.wingluke.org
The Wing Luke Asian Museum was named in honor of Wing Luke, son of an immigrant laundryman. When Luke won a seat on the Seattle City Council in 1962, he became the first Asian Pacific American elected official in the Pacific Northwest. After his tragic death in a 1965 plane crash, the community fulfilled his dream by establishing a multicultural Asian American museum in 1967.



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