Our Staff

Migdalia Rodriguez

Special Administrator

Migdalia Rodriguez, who has more than 30 years of experience in workforce development, community outreach, economic development and entrepreneurship, has joined FoMH as a special administrator.

630 Flushing Ave, 4th FL BOX 35
Brooklyn, NY 11206


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Migdalia Rodriguez

Migdalia Rodriguez, who has more than 30 years of experience in workforce development, community outreach, economic development and entrepreneurship, has joined FoMH as a special administrator.

“What excites me most about working with FoMH is the opportunity for community-building and creating partnerships with enrichment programs for both youth and adults,” Migdalia said.

Bilingual in English and Spanish, Migdalia has previously developed computer training for Hispanic seniors, coordinated summer senior programs and health fair events, and has recruited and interviewed for various training industries. Now she is looking forward to using her skills to improve the lives of Marcy Houses’ middle schoolers and families.

Migdalia firmly believes in the power of positive transformation. She is certified in adult mental health first aid and is also a Reiki Master practitioner/teacher, a Chair Yoga teacher, and a devout Transcendental Meditator, among other disciplines.

Outside of the office, Migdalia is a certified cat rescuer. She has built two shelters on her porch for cats to take refuge in during the winter.

“I have three cats of my own, I’ve had about 23 adopted and I currently take care of a colony of eight,” she said. “They have different personalities, and they love to talk and play with me.”

Migdalia is a recipient of many awards, including the David Joyce Award presented by Community Impact at Columbia University; a City Council Citation from City Council member Fernando Cabrera for servicing the communities; the Center for Employment Opportunities Award of Appreciation awarded by former Brooklyn Borough President Marty Markowitz; and an award from the Brooklyn Women’s Coalition for outstanding contribution to the community. She is proud to have curated three Harlem artists.

Dominique Bravo

Dominique Bravo was born in Los Angeles to parents from Peru. Dominique is an attorney and advocate for social and racial justice with three decades of counseling and representing community and arts organizations.  


Dominique currently serves as the Associate Executive Director of the Center on Race, Law and Justice at Fordham Law School.  Dominique previously served as General Counsel of the Roosevelt Institute, a think tank and college campus network that seeks to carry forward the legacy and values of Franklin and Eleanor Roosevelt.  She founded and directed Pathways to Apprenticeship, a non-profit workforce development agency that assists low-income people — and in particular, the formerly incarcerated — to access apprenticeship opportunities in the union construction industry. She previously served as General Counsel to the American Federation of Television and Radio Artists.  


In addition to her work with Marcy Houses, Dominique also currently serves as pro bono counsel for children seeking asylum with the Safe Passage Project, a non-profit legal clinic.  Dominique also serves as President of the board of American Oversight, a nonpartisan, nonprofit ethics watchdog law firm in Washington D.C., that focuses on litigation involving the Freedom of Information Act. She is also a member of the board of St Ann’s Warehouse, a performing arts institution in Brooklyn, New York.  Dominique is also President and General Counsel of Cumbe: Center for African and Diaspora Dance, a dance and drumming studio and performance space she co-founded in Brooklyn.  


Dominique previously served on a number of other boards of directors for other social service and arts organizations throughout New York City and was a member of Community Board 6 in Brooklyn.  She received her J.D. from Northeastern School of Law and her B.A. from the University of California at Berkeley.  Dominique has lived in Brooklyn for the past thirty years, and she and her husband, Eric Sloan, have raised three children in Brooklyn.