tation to asylum seekers and provide
information and consultation to other
immigration detainees: $75,000 to
Human Rights First (New York, N. Y.).
—For nonpartisan research and analysis on public-policy issues in New
Jersey: $100,000 to New Jersey Policy
Perspective (Trenton, N.J.).
—For a training and public-education
campaign to protect New Jersey’s environmental and workplace safety and
health safeguards: $30,000 to the New
Jersey Work Environment Council
Social justice. For litigation support
and a public-education campaign to
advance marriage equality in New
Jersey: $60,000 to Garden State Educational Fund (Montclair, N.J.).
IOWA WEST FOUNDATION
Council Bluffs, Iowa
Children and youths. For early-childhood intervention services at the
North Omaha Center for Healthy
Families: $20,000 to Lutheran Family
Services of Nebraska (Omaha, Neb.).
—For expansion of family grief services: $25,000 to Ted E. Bear Hollow
Human services. For programs to
prevent homelessness and hunger:
$20,000 to Mission for All Nations
Medicine. For its medical center:
$5,000,000 to U. of Chicago (Chicago,
Continued from Page 33
sexual assault treatment program:
$2,000,000 jointly to the Dallas Area
Rape Crisis Center (Richardson, Tex.)
and Texas Health Presbyterian Hospital Dallas (Dallas, Tex.).
CONGRESSIONAL BLACK CAUCUS
Washington, D. C.
Higher education. To provide aid to
needy students: $37,496 to the United
Negro College Fund (Fairfax, Va.).
Health. To increase understanding of
health-care issues among residents
of Colorado: $7,600,000 to be divided
among 14 organizations in Colorado.
FOR GREATER ATLANTA
Arts and culture. For general operating
support: $500,000 to be distributed
among 13 arts organizations in the
LAWRENCE J. AND FLORENCE A.
DEGEORGE CHARITABLE TRUST
New York, N. Y.
Health. To improve children’s and women’s health-care services in northern
Palm Beach County, Fla.: $10,000,000
to the Jupiter Medical Center Foundation (Jupiter, Fla.).
ETHEL AND JAMES FLINN
Mental health. For a pilot program to
address health disparities in adults
with severe mental illness living in
adult foster-care homes: $25,000 over
three years to Adult Well Being Services (Detroit, Mich.).
—To integrate mental-health services
into their offerings: $1,275,000 to be
divided among nine primary-care providers in southeast Michigan.
—To expand integrated care to all
general pediatric clinics: $49,000 to
Children’s Hospital of Michigan (
—To strengthen this organization by
improving staff workflow and use of
data-driven tools: $50,000 to Community Care Services (Lincoln Park,
—To implement a program that utilizes
peers as mentors to individuals with
serious mental illness who have involvement with the criminal-justice
system: $35,000 to Detroit Central
City Community Mental Health (
—To build a set of comprehensive and
interactive mental-health exhibits
and programs to increase public
awareness about depression and bi-
polar disorder: $75,000 to the Detroit
Science Center (Detroit, Mich.).
ANDREW W. MELLON FOUNDATION
New York, N. Y.
Arts and culture. For program support:
$400,000 over two years to American
Composers Orchestra (New York,
BILL & MELINDA GATES
Education. For a program designed to
help students who want to go to college but are academically unprepared:
$1,800,000 over two years to SkillUp
Washington (Seattle, Wash.).
Health. For awards through the Grand
Challenges Explorations Grants
program, which supports creative
projects that show great promise to
improve the health of people in developing countries: $6,500,000 to be divided among 65 researchers at universities, research institutes, nonprofit
organizations, and private companies
in 16 countries.
—To start the Coalition Against Typhoid, a global forum of health and
immunization experts advocating for
increased use of typhoid vaccination:
$3,000,000 over three years to the
Sabin Vaccine Institute (Washington,
Health and human services. To develop
new insecticides to control mosquitoes and other insects that spread
malaria and other tropical diseases:
$50,000,000 over five years to the
Liverpool School of Tropical Medicine,
Innovative Vector Control Consortium
Museums. To reach underserved students in school districts across the
country: $30,000,000 to the Smithsonian Institution (Washington, D.C.).
Health. To eliminate the eye disease
blinding trachoma in Ethiopia by
helping local health workers, providing antibiotics and surgery, improving
water and sanitation conditions, and
educating people on eye health practices: $103,500 over two years to
ORBIS International (New York,
—To provide outpatient treatment for
people with multi-drug-resistant
tuberculosis in the KwaZulu Natal
province of South Africa: $80,000 to
Umkhuseli Fund Management (
Pietermaritzburg, South Africa).
HIV/AIDS. To prevent HIV-positive
mothers from transmitting the disease to their newborns, test more
infants and children for HIV, and
increase access to nutritional support
services for mothers and children in
northern Ethiopia: $83,500 over two
years to the African Services Committee (New York, N. Y.).
NATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF CHAIN
DRUG STORES FOUNDATION
Public health. For its national campaign
aimed at raising awareness about
the public-health benefits of taking
medications as prescribed: $1,000,000
to the National Consumers League
NEWMAN’S OWN FOUNDATION
Health. To expand a program that aims
to improve the health of Hispanic
families: $300,000 to the National
Alliance for Hispanic Health (
CONRAD & CAROLINE JOBST
Health care and hospitals. To expand
vascular services in northwest Ohio
and southeast Michigan: $2,000,000
to ProMedica Health System (Toledo,
FANNIE E. RIPPEL FOUNDATION
Basking Ridge, N.J.
Health. To apply this Nobel Prize winner’s theories on economics to health
care: $295,000 to Indiana U., to support the work of Elinor Ostrom.
LEONA AND HARRY B. HELMSLEY
New York, N. Y.
Medical research. To collaborate on
stem-cell research: $15,000,000 jointly
to Columbia U. Medical Center (New
York, N. Y.) and the Salk Institute for
Biological Studies (La Jolla, Calif.).
ROBERT WOOD JOHNSON
Criminal justice. For a prisoner re-entry
program: $500,000 matching grant to
the Jacobs Center for Neighborhood
Innovation (San Diego, Calif.).
FUND FOR NEW JERSEY
New Brunswick, N.J.
Public policy. To provide legal represen-
WILLIAM AND FLORA HEWLETT
Menlo Park, Calif.
Arts education. To provide curriculum-based instruction in mariachi music
in San Jose, Calif., schools: $105,000
over three years to the Mexican Heritage Corporation (San Jose, Calif.).
EWING MARION KAUFFMAN
Kansas City, Mo.
Higher education. For efforts to accelerate the process of bringing student
and faculty innovations to market:
$100,000 each to Carnegie Mellon U.
(Pittsburgh, Pa.), U. of Missouri System (Columbia, Mo.), and U. of North
Carolina at Chapel Hill (Chapel Hill,
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Higher education. To study changing demographics and broader social issues
facing major urban areas: $15,000,000
to Rice U., Institute for Urban Research (Houston, Tex.).
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JOHN S. AND JAMES L. KNIGHT
Museums. To construct a gallery that
will display the work of Mississippi
potter George Ohr: $3,000,00 to the
Ohr-O’Keefe Museum of Art (Biloxi,
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Performing arts. To renovate a building:
$1,000,000 challenge grant to East
Bay Center for the Performing Arts
Fill in the information using the account
number and ZIP code information from your
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HENRY LUCE FOUNDATION
New York, N. Y.
Arts and culture. For repair and maintenance of its American Wing galleries:
$190,000 to the Detroit Institute of
Arts (Detroit, Mich.).
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MALTZ FAMILY FOUNDATION
Music. To establish the Center for
Future Audiences: $20,000,000 to
the Cleveland Orchestra (Cleveland,
NORTHWEST AREA FOUNDATION
St. Paul, Minn.
Economic development. For a lending
pool to assist women, minority, and
low-income contractors in bidding
for weatherization jobs and contracts
through the Seattle Community
Power Works project: $125,000 to Enterprise Cascadia (Ilwaco, Wash.).
—To develop curricula and to construct
a building for its leadership institute:
$50,000 to Farmworkers Housing
Development Corporation (Woodburn,
—To strengthen child-care businesses
and the quality of child care in Waterloo and Cedar Falls, Iowa to benefit
low- and middle-income workers:
$100,000 to First Children’s Finance
—To provide financial education to Native American youths: $100,000 to
Four Bands Community Fund (Eagle
—To engage foundations in the Northwest region in conversations about
the economic integration of immigrant
families: $50,000 to Grantmakers
Concerned With Immigrants and
Refugees (Sebastopol, Calif.).
—To provide Latinos access to small
business loans, financial education,
leadership development, and completion of GED classes: $60,000 to Hacienda Community Development Corporation (Portland, Ore.).
—For the African American Leadership
Forum, to focus on critical challenges
facing blacks in the Twin Cities:
$75,000 to the Headwaters Foundation for Justice (Minneapolis, Minn.).
—For the Rural Enterprise Center
Rural Agripreneur Training Program:
$140,800 to the Main Street Project
—To expand job creation and economic
development in eastern Montana
and on five reservations: $125,000 to
Montana Community Development
Corporation (Missoula, Mont.).
—To provide assistance, training, and
small loans to low-income green entrepreneurs, with a focus on refugees and
Latinos in southwest Idaho: $125,000
to the Mountain States Group (Boise,
—For the Green Job Training and
Small Business Development project:
$125,000 to the Native American
Youth & Family Center (Portland,
—For the Native Youth Leadership
Alliance, to start a leadership development and advocacy program for
Native American college students in
Montana, South Dakota, and Washington: $100,000 to Native Americans
in Philanthropy (Minneapolis, Minn.).
—To increase family assets, create
new sources of capital for Native
Americans, and for the Indian Entrepreneurship Development System:
$100,000 to Oregon Native American
Business & Entrepreneurial Network
—For the Statewide Poverty Action
Network, to train statewide coalitions
to advocate for policies that increase
assets and wealth for poor people:
$50,000 to Solid Ground (Seattle,