The President

Aishah's Bio

Aishah Banks- President of Sister 2 Sister Inc., Under Aishah's direction, a driving force behind bringing women together under empowerment and unity since 1999—Dedicated to providing help and stability to families and communities. She is committed to advocating Safe Housing and Non-Violence for Women and children of all walks of life. To prevent gender-based violence on a global scale. Helping to end racism, abuse, and discrimination amongst females, and aiding relief to female ex-offenders with free transportation to a safe destination.

Canvassing a movement to end domestic violence and human trafficking.

Aishah began Sister 2 Sister Inc., September of 2018 with the drive of helping women and girls ages 14 and older, who have been traumatized due to abuse. Providing strategic leadership for the organization by working with the Board, Volunteers, and other management to establish long-range goals, strategies, plans and policies. Plan, develope, organize, implement, direct and evaluate the organization's fiscal function and performance.  

Through our work to end hunger, we have recognized these ten principles as being fundamental to The Hunger Project. We challenge ourselves to ensure that each of our strategies builds on these principles.

  1. Human Dignity. All human beings are born free and equal in dignity and rights, including the right to food, health, work and education. The inherent nature of every person is creative, resourceful, self-reliant, responsible and productive. We must not treat people living in conditions of hunger as beneficiaries, which can crush dignity, but rather as the key resource for ending hunger.

  2. Gender Equality. An essential part of ending hunger must be to cause society-wide change towards gender equality. Women bear the major responsibility for meeting basic needs, yet are systematically denied the resources, freedom of action and voice in decision-making to fulfill that responsibility.

  3. Empowerment. In the face of social suppression, focused and sustained action is required to awaken people to the possibility of self-reliance, to build confidence, and to organize communities to take charge of their own development.

  4. Leverage. Ending chronic hunger requires action that catalyzes large-scale systemic change. We must regularly step back — assess our impact within the evolving social/political/economic environment — and launch the highest leverage actions we can to meet this challenge.

  5. Interconnectedness. Our actions are shaped by, and affect, all other people and our natural environment. Hunger and poverty are not problems of one country or another but are global issues. We must solve them not as “donors and recipients” but as global citizens, working as co equal partners in a common front to end hunger.