Meet our team.

 

Adrienne White, Campaign Chair

“Give. Serve. Love,” is Adrienne’s personal mantra, which she embeds into her professional, civic, and personal life. Adrienne A. White is the VP of Finance of a national institution located in Atlanta, Georgia. Prior to this role, she had 8 years of experience as a finance manager in a fortune 500 global company and started her career for a Big 4 Accounting Firm.  

Adrienne is chair of a state PAC focused on empowering young leaders to take on elected office, served as chair of Georgia’s WIN List, a state PAC focused on electing pro-choice Democratic women from 2015-2016. She was a part of DNC’s Georgia Victory Leaders Council and a part of Hillary Clinton’s for45 Finance Council Steering Committee. 

In 2016 she was recognized by Atlanta Business Chronicle as one of the 40 Under 40 and has taken on various leadership roles in the Atlanta community including the Atlanta Track Club, Atlanta Beltline 67 Advisory Board, Citizens Trust Bank Next Gen Advisory Board, Atlanta Public Schools Audit Committee, Black Girls RUN!, Outstanding Atlanta, LEAD Atlanta, and New Leaders Council.

At present, our country needs women’s idealism and determination, perhaps more in politics than anywhere else.
— Shirley Chisholm

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Pallavi Purkayastha, Campaign Manager

Pallavi Purkayastha is joining Bee for Georgia as the Campaign Manager. In 2013, she started her work on political campaigns as a volunteer for Michelle Nunn for Georgia Senate. After the 2014 midterm elections, she worked at the Democratic Party of Georgia’s field program for nearly two years, where she raised funds and reached out to voters. Last November, Pallavi was the Field Director for Rep. Sam Park, who defeated a three-term incumbent to become the first progressive Asian-American to serve in Georgia's General Assembly. She currently serves as chief-of-staff to Representative David Dreyer. Pallavi is also a precinct Captain for Ossoff for Congress, the campaign to elect Jon Ossoff to Georgia’s 6th Congressional District. She serves on the Board of Governors of Red Clay Democrats, a political action committee dedicated to electing progressives in the state and local level. She has a bachelor’s degree in International Affairs.

Be as fearless as the women whose stories you have applauded.
— Hillary Rodham Clinton

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Hannah Perkins, Field Director

Hannah Perkins started working in politics by engaging college students as President of the Young Democrats of Georgia State and the Vice President of College Democrats of Georgia. After working on Representative David Dreyer's special election in State House District 59, she joined the Democratic Party of Georgia's 2016 coordinated campaign as a field organizer. Hannah then helped coordinate field for several grassroots organizations, Erick Allen for State House District 40, and the Keep Georgia Schools Local Coalition. During the 2017 legislative session, she worked as a legislative aide for Representative Dreyer and now serves as Field Director for the Fulton County Democratic Party.

Our work should equip the next generation of women to outdo us in every field. This is the legacy we’ll leave behind.
— Rupi Kaur

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DeUndre J. Eberhart, Grassroots Strategist

Metropolitan-Atlanta native DeUndre J. Eberhart is the former head of the External Relations & Strategy division of Tomorrow's Luminaries Foundation, Inc., where he and his team worked to cultivate partnerships with all stakeholders year-round.

Civilly, DeUndre currently serves as the National Chief Operating Officer of the National Black MBA Association's Leaders of Tomorrow program. He also serves as an active volunteer in various organizations throughout the year, holding over 1,500 hours of community service. These organizations include The Kindezi School, KIPP, Nicholas House, Latin Academy Charter School, Superior Court of Fulton County, Michelle Nunn for US Senate, and Anthony Brown for Governor (Maryland). Although only 20 years old, Deundre has had the distinct privilege of serving thousands of families in hundreds of developing communities.

You don’t make progress by standing on the sidelines, whimpering and complaining. You make progress by implementing ideas.
— Shirley Chisholm