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Greater Chinatown Community Association


"Our Community, Your Association"

Our Mission

The Greater Chinatown Community Association is a 501(c)(3) whose mission is to ensure immigrants have access to the American Dream.

Get Involved

Everyone with a desire to give back to the community may do so through the resources they have: service, ideas, or financial means! Your support of GCCA's initiatives will make a difference in the lives of adults and elderly in need.

Announcements – NATURALIZATION WORKSHOP

Naturalization Workshop Saturday, January 28, 2017, 9:00 AM – 5:00 PM Office of Brooklyn Borough President Eric L. Adams, 209 Joralemon Street, Brooklyn, NY 11201 If you have a green card, you may be ready to apply for citizenship. To register, call our confidential hotline at (212) 225-4400 and leave a message. A volunteer will return your call for further screening. Be sure to bring the following on January 28th:  Green card and all passports  Copy of most recent IRS tax return  Marriage certificate or divorce papers (if applicable)  Certified court dispositions and MTA dispositions (if applicable) To complete a fee waiver, you will need to provide proof of the benefit that you or an immediate family member (spouse or child) are currently receiving. This evidence must be in the form of a letter, notice, or other official document. Bring all that apply on January 28th:  SNAP (Food Stamp) Award Letter To request, call (718) 722-8009  SSI Award Letter To request, call (800) 772-1213  Medicaid Award Letter To request, call (212) 695-0541

Who We Are

Greater Chinatown Community Association (GCCA) betters the well-being of the Chinatown community within New York City through unique, individualized program services. Established in 1972, GCCA has long since been a pioneer and innovator in the provision of resources and assistance. As of Census 2000, the New York Metropolitan area has the largest Chinese population in the United States. Our economically disadvantaged and underserved population faces a wide range of problems, including: illiteracy and language barriers,unemployment, lack of social benefits, and poor health conditions. In particular, this population struggles with a 60% English proficiency rate and 22% poverty rate. GCCA strives to combat these deficiencies.

Our Journal

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