In the patient journey of breast cancer care, socioeconomic disparities remain a persistent challenge. This past year has brought increased awareness and conversation about systemic racism and inequality in the United States, including its effects on health care, along with a continued call to action to ensure care for all -- regardless of background. Race, as well as socioeconomics, plays a role in disparities in care. Women of color have worse survival outcomes compared to white women with breast cancer, even when matched for age and stage. Although white women are slightly more likely to be diagnosed with breast cancer, Black women are 40 percent more likely to die from their disease. Furthermore, Black and Hispanic women are often diagnosed at a later disease stage than their white counterparts, resulting in worse prognoses and more limited treatment options. Although leaders in health care and industry have pledged support to addressing better access to care for women from lower socioeconomic backgrounds, what does this look like from intent to action? Our session highlights practical solutions and programs currently being implemented in breast cancer care and will explore the call to action for the next decade. These strategies can be applied to all patient populations experiencing disparities.