People’s World Phonathon—Can you help make some calls to readers?

It’s that time again—where our readers shine! The annual Spring People’s World Fund Drive Phonathon is taking place now through March 17, and we still need help to reach thousands of PW readers and supporters using an automated calling system.

Let’s match “March Madness” with “Phonathon Madness”!

Sign up here to phonebank.

Our goal is to raise $125,000 during the Spring Fund Drive. The PW Phonathon is a great way to talk to our readers about their lives, concerns, and activities.

The Phonathon is also an excellent opportunity to get feedback on the PW, collect suggestions for improving the publication, and, most importantly, allow readers to donate.

People’s World is celebrating its 100th anniversary in 2024—that’s 100 years of revolutionary working-class journalism. People’s World has an incredible challenge to fight for the truth in a public square that’s polluted by lies, conspiracy theories, and hate from the right-wing propaganda media and the threat of fascism.

We want to convince 500 readers to donate $100 or more during the drive so People’s World can continue cranking out the truth.

Over the past few years, some of our most dedicated supporters have joined the phone banks, racking up hundreds of calls and conversations and having a good time meeting new people.

Again, sign up here to volunteer.

Once you sign up to make calls, we’ll send you the instructions, script, an invitation to an orientation, and a link to register in the Callfire system. And don’t worry, your personal phone number won’t appear on anyone’s caller ID.

Thanks again for all you do!


People’s World
People’s World

People’s World is a voice for progressive change and socialism in the United States. It provides news and analysis of, by, and for the labor and democratic movements to our readers across the country and around the world. People’s World traces its lineage to the Daily Worker newspaper, founded by communists, socialists, union members, and other activists in Chicago in 1924.