The Queen’s Museum is one of 46 cultural nonprofits selected by Bloomberg Philanthropies for a new 30 million program. The aim is to improve technology on the groups and help stabilize and thrive in the wake of the epidemic. Bloomberg Tech Fellows are being appointed to each organization, the charity announced Tuesday.

Harit Tekwem, the museum’s assistant director of communications and digital projects, was selected as her partner in the so-called digital cele accelerator program and will be in charge of developing the digital project of her choice. In an interview, she said that in 2020, the museum “realized where we needed to increase our capacity and invest more.”

“I think now we’re really taking the time to see what we can do that has a lifespan,” Taekwondo said. “And not just a responsive, but really active and realistic strategy to face the future.”

The organizations do not know how much more each of the 30 million will receive, but Taekwondo said he wants to use at least some of them on the museum’s permanent collection.

The second recipient, Harlem Stage, Deirdre May, senior director of digital content and marketing, was chosen as her tech partner.

The Performing Arts Center – which focuses mostly on artists of color – aims to use the supporting part to increase accessibility, its chief executive and artistic director Patricia Cruz said in an interview. “People who can’t leave their homes, for example, can see some excellent artistic performances that can be done,” Cruz said, because “that’s what we do.”

The 46 organizations selected for the program include nonprofits in the United States and Britain. Of these, 26 are in the United States, and 17 of them are in New York City, including the Apollo Theater, the Ghetto Film School, and the Tenement Museum. Chief Executive of Bloomberg Philanthropies, Patricia E. Harris said in a statement that when the epidemic hit, cultural organizations had to be creative to keep their (virtual) doors open.

“We are now excited to launch an accelerator program to help more arts organizations sustain innovation and investments,” Harris said, “and strengthen the key tech and management practices that are key to their long-term success.”

“We’re ready to accelerate,” said Harlem Stage Cruise.