Entergy is proud to partner with the Louisiana Association of United Ways to sponsor the ALICE report for Louisiana, high-quality, research-based information that fosters a better understanding of who is struggling in our communities.
Entergy respects the human rights of all individuals and we remain steadfast in our commitment to elevate our communities through tangible actions.
Providing a helping hand to the community is an act of kindness Entergy employees take part in year-round, even in times of crisis.
Entergy is providing funding to support Ochsner Health’s current team of health care workers, as well as those training to join the frontlines of the COVID-19 response.
Since establishing the COVID-19 Emergency Relief Fund in March, Entergy shareholders have committed more than $1.3 million to help community nonprofits and qualifying customers who are struggling with the financial impact of the ongoing pandemic.
A guest article recognizing the 50th anniversary of Earth Day by Chuck Barlow, vice president of sustainability and environmental policy at Entergy.
Volunteering is one of the most important ways that Entergy employees power life in our communities. Entergy employees and retirees have given more than one million hours in volunteer service since official tracking began in April 2008. Their hours serving local communities and supporting nonprofits translates into more than $25 million in economic impact.
"Challenges are part of our business."
The Arkansas Community Foundation will administer the Arkansas Community Foundation COVID-19 Relief Fund, which includes a $100,000 donation from the Entergy Charitable Foundation to provide relief to Arkansans suffering economically from the COVID-19 pandemic.
In an effort to help working families experiencing financial hardships as a result of the coronavirus pandemic, the Entergy Charitable Foundation has established the COVID-19 Emergency Relief Fund.
Despite news that our economy is one of the strongest in history, the reality is that 474,000 Arkansas households — 41% of households in the state — are trapped by low wages and rising costs and are unable to afford basic needs.