One Montgomery is a diverse group of citizens in Montgomery, Alabama who seek to promote understanding and trust between people of different racial and ethnic backgrounds through discussion, education, social interaction, and enhanced personal relationships. Its membership has included numerous individuals who have been active in the Civil Rights Movement in Alabama, including Johnnie Carr  (who was a close friend of Rosa Parks), Rev. Dr. Robert Graetz  (who was pastor of a black congregation in Montgomery and worked closely with Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. during the bus boycott), and other community leaders.
The group embraces diversity as an essential strength of American society. It was founded in 1984 following the "Todd Road Incident" in which visiting blacks were charged with assaulting two white plainclothes policemen who, failing to identify themselves, forcefully entered a residence which they thought was a crack house but in which the visitors were holding a post-funeral gathering. In the ensuing struggle both policemen were wounded, resulting in the visitors being charged with serious offenses. After a polarizing trial, they were acquitted. The trial resulted in severe racial stress in the city and area.
As a result of the Todd Road Incident city officials and concerned citizens met and formed One Montgomery, Leadership Montgomery (a civic training program), and citizens formed the Friendly Supper Club, which meets at the Alabama State University faculty dining room at 6:00pm on the first Monday of each month.
One Montgomery has played an important role in promoting mutual understanding during several racially charged situations. For example, when organizations recognized as hate groups by the Southern Poverty Law Center staged demonstrations and marched up Dexter Avenue toward the state Capitol, One Montgomery hosted a counter-vigil at the nearby Civil Rights Memorial 
Despite such occasional activities, One Montgomery is not an "activist" organization but rather a forum for networking and education. The group is always seeking members who are interested in meaningful and civil dialog. Membership is open to the public, with a goal of achieving diversity of racial and ethnic backgrounds and age groups. Dues are reasonable, covering a catered breakfast. Guests may attend two meetings before having to pay dues.
One Montgomery meets each Tuesday morning from 7:00 to 8:00 a.m. at the 11th floor of the Goode Building at Jackson Hospital  with exception of holidays as decided by the membership. Each meeting starts with the Pledge of Allegiance and a moment of silence. The first meeting of each month is normally reserved for open discussion and disposition of business. Other meetings feature a presentation by a guest speaker on some topic of interest.
On controversial topics, the group often invites a speaker to present the other side of the argument at a subsequent meeting.
Members are encouraged to participate in civic activities that improve diversity relations.
- "Profile - Montgomery Bus Boycott Pioneers - Johnnie Carr" The Montgomery Advertiser, ca. 2007. .
- "Profile - Montgomery Bus Boycott Pioneers - Rev. Robert Graetz" The Montgomery Advertiser, ca. 2007. .
- "Leadership Montgomery - Connecting Leaders to Effect Change" .
- Civil Rights Memorial .
- Jackson Hospital, Montgomery, Alabama