The Greater Boston Interfaith Organization works to coalesce, train, and organize
the communities of Greater Boston across religious, racial, ethnic, class, and
neighborhood lines for the public good. (read more...)

Governor Baker, Mayor Walsh, Attorney General Healey and Speaker DeLeo join overflowing GBIO assembly, addressing GBIO's five priorities for action.


Click links below for Photo & Press Advisory

Press Advisory

Assembly Photos

GBIO is an organization of 50 religious congregations and other local institutions that joined together 15 years ago in order to more powerfully pursue justice in the State of Massachusetts. Since 1998, GBIO has played a critical role in securing Massachusetts health care reform, helping to roll over $300 million in to the construction of affordable housing in the state, and supporting local leadership in efforts to attain worker protections, school renovations, adequate access to school textbooks, as well as other major victories.

GBIO 2013 Annual Report

View 2013 Annual Report


GBIO in the News

May 25, 2016
The state’s top judge on Tuesday urged an interfaith group to push for criminal justice reform when Massachusetts legislators take up the issue in the fall. (Boston Globe)

Apr 28, 2016
Mayor Martin J. Walsh’s plan to build affordable housing with a new property tax is likely to drive up rents in the city, real estate experts say — and they doubt it will only hit home­owners to the tune of $28 a year. (Boston Herald)

May 13, 2015
Governor Charlie Baker, Mayor Martin J. Walsh, and other elected officials pledged during a forum in Boston on Tuesday night to fight for affordable health care, gun violence prevention, criminal justice reform, and public education in the Commonwealth. (Boston Globe)

Oct 26, 2014
"But in the midst of a bitterly contested election, riven by differences in policy and vision, something unusual happened at a packed Boston church on Sunday: Democrat Martha Coakley and Republican Charlie Baker agreed. Again and again." (Boston Globe)

May 4, 2014
"The death rate in Massachusetts dropped significantly after it adopted mandatory health care coverage in 2006, a study released Monday found, offering evidence that the country’s first experiment with universal coverage — and the model for crucial parts of President Obama’s health care law — has saved lives, health economists say." (New York Times)