Become a
Modern Day Abolitionist

Be a part of our mission to reveal stories about freedom's heroes. Get started in three simple steps:




Educate yourself how to recognize the signs of trafficking.



Spread the word by educating friends, peers and your children.



Volunteer your time to help victims, organizations and activists.


Check out more ideas and learn how to contribute to the modern-day abolition movement.

Organizations and individuals all over the globe are working to end slavery today. Learn more about our partners.

There are freedom conductors throughout the world fighting for freedom. Will you join the network?

Visit the Museum

We’re proud to present one of the best museums of conscience of the world. Visit our museum to learn more about chattel slavery in the United States, the historic network of abolitionists that secured freedom for black Americans, the Civil Rights era in American history, and modern-day slavery throughout the world today. Learn more.

Intern with our staff

Join us in Cincinnati and use your professional skills to support freedom throughout the world. Learn more.


Volunteer your time at the Freedom Center. Volunteers are critical to our mission and include many different roles. Whether two hours a month or twenty hours a week, help the Freedom Center reveal stories about freedom’s heroes.

Learn and Engage

The 19th century abolitionist movement succeeded in eliminating chattel slavery because everyday Americans united together. Commit to learning more about oppression and injustice throughout the world, and then share that knowledge with others. Learn more.

Donate and Join

The Freedom Center is an educational institution that operates one of the world’s finest museums. Consider becoming a member of the museum or donating to our organization, so we can continue to challenge everyone to take courageous steps for freedom today. Learn more.


Find out if there is a chapter of The Free Project on your campus or school. If not, then create one to get your school involved in the justice movement. Chapters share a common name, charter and resources, but chapter leaders at each campus self-determine the projects they want to undertake and the anti-slavery organizations they want to support.