Chicago born sensational singer Chance The Rapper is someone well known for the use of his public platform(Chance Social Works charity program)in helping his community.Chance the rapper paid a visit to a high school in South Austin area of Chicago where he broke the good news to the students.
Chance The Rapper went to Michele Clark High School where he hosted an assembly, during which Chance announced that a donation of $1 million was made by a local chain grocery stores known as Jewel Osco to his newly established New Chance: Arts & Literature Fund.
The fundraiser is going to be of benefit to all students in Chicago Public School System as the donation seems a part of his social works charity in Chicago.Chance has been absolutely outspoken.After giving heaps of praises to Jewel Osco for their donation, Chance also took some time to explain and educate the young looking students about improving the school system in Chicago.
“Your parents, your grandparents, your kids will pay money into your schooling out of their cheques and it’s supposed to affect all of our kids the same way. It doesn’t work that way, I want y’all to do the research. I’m talking to anyone who goes to Michele Clark. You guys don’t receive the same benefits that a lot of other people do and your parents pay the same money into the same government taxes,” he said.
Here is a video on the press conference
Chance social works charity program has so far raised over $3 million, for Chicago students.
All you need to know about the Chance Social Works charity program
The Chance Social Works charity program tends to empower the youths of Chicago through arts, education, and civic engagement.It also provides them with accessibility and positivity.
The Social Works also has a large framework consisting of interactive spaces and a lot of experience that aims to nurture local talents in Chicago and make wave for them just like Chance The Rapper in the music industry.
The Chance Social Works charity program also serves as a cornerstone that instills a shared sense of community ownership and involvement to the good youths of Chicago.