We equip North Carolina families to be voices of persuasion for family values in their communities
Founded in 1992, the North Carolina Family Policy Council is a nonpartisan, nonprofit research and education organization dedicated to the preservation of the family and traditional family values. See what others are saying about us!
As an independent 501(c)(3) research and education organization, the North Carolina Family Policy Council is supported entirely by the generosity of our donors. We are engaged in a battle to retain the Judeo-Christian values that are the foundation of western civilization. These are the same values which supported the establishment of the United States and which are embodied in the Ten Commandments and in the founding documents of our nation.
The North Carolina Family Policy Council remains on the cutting-edge when it comes to providing accurate and timely research and information to citizens and policy makers on a myriad of policy issues that affect the family. From our daily blog posts, to our weekly “Family Policy Matters” radio program, to our quarterly magazine Family North Carolina, the Council strives to equip North Carolina citizens with the information they need to understand the most pressing issues of the day.
After the research is done, we take this valuable information across the state to citizens and policy makers on the local, state and federal levels. Our aim is to provide resources that enable citizens and policy makers to be fully informed on issues that impact the family. We take our message directly to where it impacts you.
Once educated about the issues, citizens are equipped to become a force for good in their communities. To that end, the Council works closely with individuals, churches, and other organizations to encourage participation in our policymaking process. Citizens not only have a responsibility to vote, but also to hold their elected officials accountable once in office, and the Council works to help citizens understand how they can most effectively engage in the policy making process.