We Bring Change is dedicated to abolitionist reform

Because mass imprisonment isn’t working

We Bring Change Incorporated seeks to eliminate systemic racial discrimination in prisons throughout America.

Founded by husband and wife team Talib and Tasha Williams, W.B.C. develops critical thinking workshops and partners with organizations in order to create content such as feature-length documentaries, short films, etc. 

The organization also highlights system-impacted people as a way to discuss and explore alternatives to conventional incarceratipon and policing strategies. 

See the other services we offer below.


Community Outreach

We offer a variety of community services that help relieve struggling families of stress. These services include, but are not limited to: Food drives, school supply drives, hot meal delivery, community gardens, clothing drives, toy drives.

Fight The Power

Our team of dynamic volunteers devote themselves to pushing for fair and just prison legislation at local, state, and federal levels. From phone zapping to in-person protests, we make sure the powers that be hear our message loud and clear. DECARCERATE NOW!

Educational Programs

We Bring Change offers free book publication services for incarcerated authors, as well as literacy and entrepreneurship workshops for children of incarcerated and/or low-income people in inner-cities.

Our Founders

They took a chance on a dream to change the world.

Talib & Tasha Williams

Heads of Corporation

Talib & Tasha met in 2017 and were married six months later. From the time the found each other, the two worked together perfectly on mutliple projects, including Talib’s numerous books written during his time at both Soledad and New Folsom Prison. From editing to design to publication, the two were an immovable force that nothing could stop. Tasha was a newswriter for five years before deciding to devote herself full-time to We Bring Change. The work of the two writers has gotten the attention of prison guards, who have made a game of retaliating against Talib and even fabricationg charges against him the ended in the couple’s family visits being taken away for five years. This is why we fight the power.

"The lens through which we have been allowed to look into California's prison system is of the darkest of opaques. Oftentimes, it takes a major incident for light to be shone on prisons: a riot, stabbing, major contraband bust, etc., anything to slant public opinion against the incarcerated. But when something takes place that puts the integrity of correctional officers, and ultimately the entire system itself into question, silence abounds."