Equality works for everyone.
Let’s make it a reality in Cambridge.

We campaign against harmful gaps between rich & poor.

Our research shows the impact of wealth gaps in Cambridge:

• unaffordable housing

• rising hunger

• social care cuts bite

• 11 year health gap

We think Cambridge can do better.

We believe Cambridge can be a beacon of fairness.

Our city needs a radical blueprint for change.

Our Projects

What we're doing to challenge inequality and unfairness in Cambridge

Education

Raising awareness of the harm inequality does

Pay & Wealth

Promoting fairer pay scales and an inequality fund 

Our Events

Every first Wednesday of the month 

NEW VENUE! The Alex, 22-24 Gwydir Street

The Cambridge Commons Steering Group

Every third Wednesday of the month

Get in contact if you would like to attend

Latest Video

Our chair Tariq Sadiq calls for equality at heart of Greater Cambridge Local Plan at Corn Exchange debate  

Inequality, Climate Change, and Covid-19 too by Kimon Roussopoulos

As part of our response to Covid-19 we asked for articles, blogposts and new research on helping us to understand the impact of Covid-19 on inequality and highlighted four specific themes that we would like to explore: universal basic income, climate change, mental health, and food. We are inviting you to read and comment and

Read More »

Basic Income During Quarantine by John McCone

As part of our response to Covid-19 we asked for articles, blogposts and new research on helping us to understand the impact of Covid-19 on inequality and highlighted four specific themes that we would like to explore: universal basic income, climate change, mental health and food. The first of our contributions is from John McCone

Read More »

Tariq Sadiq: Equality must be at heart of Greater Cambridge Local Plan

The Cambridge Commons Chair Tariq Sadiq called for equality to be at the heart of the Greater Cambridge Local Plan at the February debate at the Corn Exchange. He argued for genuinely affordable housing, measures to address fuel poverty and broad community involvement. The event attracted a large audience to hear six local speakers share

Read More »
Scroll to Top