We will not be disrespected," said Richard Moore, executive director of the Southwest Network for Environmental and Economic Justice.
What does SNEEJ stand for?
SNEEJ stands for Southwest Network for Environmental and Economic Justice (est. 1990; Albuquerque, NM)
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
- Services Nationaux des Enfants Disparus (French: National Missing Children Services; Canada)
- Société Nationale d'Edition et de Diffusion (French: National Publishing and Broadcasting Company; Algeria)
- Something New Every Day (blog)
- Southern New England District
- Syndicat National des Entreprises de Démolition (French)
- Spokane Neighborhood Economic Development Alliance (Washington)
- Southern New England District of the Assemblies of God (Sturbridge, MA)
- Six Nations Economic Development Commission
- Swedish Network for European Studies in Economics
- Southern New England Entrepreneurs Forum
- Singapore National Employers Federation
- Smith & Nephew Extruded Films Ltd. (UK)
- Substratum Neurite Extension Factor
- Syndicat National de l'Estampage et de La Forge (French: National Union of Stamping and Forging)
- Syndicat National des Entreprises du Fitness (French: National Union of Fitness Businesses)
- Syndicat National des Entreprises du Froid, d'Equipements de Cuisines Professionnelles et du Conditionnement d'Air (French appliance manufacturer's union)
- Southern New England Forest Consortium, Inc (Chepachet, RI)
- Single Nodular with Extranodular Growth (oncology)
- Société Nord Électronique de Gestion (French: Nord Electronics Management)
- Syndicat National des Enseignants de Guinee (French Guinea)
Samples in periodicals archive:
CONTACTS: Silicon Valley Toxics Coalition, 760 North First Street, San Jose, CA 95112/(408)287-6707; Southwest Network for Environmental and Economic Justice, PO Box 7399, Albuquerque, NM 87194/(505)242-0416; SEMATECH, 2706 Montopolis Drive, Austin, TX 78741/(512) 356-3500.
According to Teresa Leal, an organizer with the Southwest Network for Environmental and Economic Justice, a public interest group based in Albuquerque, New Mexico, homes in the newer colonias are made with scrap materials found on the street.