#Enough

In the past four years, Stockton has had an average of 153 injury shootings and homicides which resulted in an annual expense to taxpayers of more than $250MM. According to NICJR’s latest report, if Stockton could reduce its gun violence rate by just 20%, that could result in a government savings of $50MM every year. READ >>

Brian Malte

Executive Director

Brian Malte is a nationally recognized leader in the gun violence prevention movement. Over the course of his 25-year career, Brian has led community-based movements as well as strategic political campaigns for sensible gun reforms.

In 2001, Brian joined the Washington, D.C. office of the Brady Center to Prevent Gun Violence. First as National Field Director, then Political Director and lastly as National Policy Director for Brady Center to Prevent Gun Violence, Brian became one of the country’s most familiar spokesmen for the burgeoning gun violence prevention movement.

While at Brady Brian worked with dozens of state legislatures, members Congress and White House officials of both parties. He also oversaw the strategic growth of Million Mom March Chapters across the country.

In 2016 he returned to his California roots to helm the Hope and Heal Fund. Having been a successful community organizer who helped pass many of California’s effective gun laws and build local capacity, Brian now spearheads the philanthropic movement to increase support to local violence prevention organizations and to community advocates working to end gun violence.

Brian’s organizing work, which began in 1994 when he volunteered for Brady – which he officially joined two years later – has been highlighted by Wellstone Action. He has been a featured speaker at many state and national conferences and routinely provides expert analysis to news outlets such as the New York Times, the Washington Post, The Guardian, Al Jazeera, The Atlanta Journal-Constitution, NPR and Mother Jones.

Brian received his bachelor’s degree at University of California, and has a master’s degree in from the University of San Francisco.

Brian Malte’s Blog

Read Brian Malte’s blog.

Read