Marylee Raymond Diamond
Marylee Raymond Diamond is the Treasurer of GCCA. She has served on the Board of Directors since 2005. She is also the Controller at New York Lawyers for the Public Interest, responsible for financial reporting, internal controls, and contract compliance. Marylee has over 30 years experience in directing finance management and operations with NYC not-for-profit, community-based organizations such as the Coalition for the Homeless, Literacy Partners, and Pro Bono Net. Prior to that, Marylee worked in the NYC Office of the Auditor General, the Mayor’s Office of Operations, and the budget office of the Department of Parks & Recreation. After completing her master’s degree from the University of Massachusetts, she began her career as a VISTA volunteer, working on welfare rights advocacy and community organizing.
Theresa Pang provides strategic planning and partner collaboration coordination for the Greater Chinatown Community Association’s various programs –with a focus on providing the community with relevant information and social services. Theresa also serves on the Board of the non-profit, community-based theater company, Four Seas Players, and has been the executive producer of many of their theatrical performances at the Henry Street Settlement. During the school year, Theresa volunteers much of her time on the Parent Advisory Board of the religious education program of Transfiguration Church. Theresa is a graduate of Hunter College and works in national sales at a publishing house based in New York City.
Eva Chan is the Executive Director of GCCA. Former Director of Global Architecture of Juicy Couture and Director of Architecture of Liz Claiborne, Eva Chan brings to GCCA over 30 years of professional organization and project management experience. A long-time resident of Chinatown, Eva volunteered at the Charles B. Wang Community Health Center for ten years and has served as the President of the Transfiguration School Home School Association. A Chinese history buff, Eva is concerned that a balance be maintained between the gentrification and real estate development of Chinatown and that of Chinatown’s history, culture and local small business development.