The Regional Black Contractors Association’s mission is to advocate for and advance the development and growth of African-American owned businesses and their capacity. This contributes to and participates in the self -determination, economic growth and prosperity of African-American communities in the North Texas Region, thereby creating a strong economic base that develops, empowers and supports the ongoing success of these communities and our businesses at large. Increasing the number of successful African and minority businesses by helping them gain access to procurement opportunities and capital is an ongoing process.
The RBCA maintains very effective working relationship with state, municipal, and corporate leaders and their supplier diversity executives, elected and appointed officials for the support of African-American business development. Locally, statewide and in Washington, DC, we are constantly monitoring of pending legislation that might affect our member’s businesses, their growth and even their ability to conduct business. When legislation is being considered that affects our mission, the RBCA quickly mobilizes to work with key policy makers to support and ensure that every opportunity is available for the RBCA and its members.
The RBCA forms strong and consistent business relationships and is known throughout the region as a trusted partner by adhering to a high standard of moral and ethical principals.
Dedicated to “helping the community help itself,” the RBCA is not only an advocate for our members in Construction, but also in our Community.
Achieving business objectives with an emphasis on quality, time and budget.
A business league is an association of persons having some common business interest, the purpose of which is to promote such common interest and not to engage in a regular business of a kind ordinarily carried on for profit. Trade associations and professional associations are business leagues. To be exempt, a business league’s activities must be devoted to improving business conditions of one or more lines of business as distinguished from performing particular services for individual persons.
Business league may further its exempt purposes by lobbying as its sole activity without jeopardizing its exempt status. However, a section 501(c)(6) organization that engages in lobbying may be required either to notify its members about the percentage of dues that are used for lobbying activities or to pay a proxy tax.