Catalyst, Inc.

Founded in 1962, Catalyst is a global nonprofit that works with over 800 companies around the world to accelerate women into leadership.

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Description

NEW YORK, NY – EIN 131992402  catalyst.org

Catalyst is a global nonprofit working with some of the world’s most powerful CEOs and leading companies to build workplaces that work for women. Founded in 1962, Catalyst helps organizations accelerate progress for women at work with:

Pioneering research.
Practical tools.
Proven solutions to remove barriers and drive change.
We achieve our mission by partnering with 800+ Supporter organizations to help them make positive change in their organizations. We give companies and CEOs the trusted advice and expertise they need to drive workplace talent transformations in complex, global businesses.

We diagnose barriers and help build inclusive cultures.
We deliver effective programs to reduce unconscious bias.
We help companies advance women at every stage of their careers.
We advise organizations on building robust and diverse boards.
Our action-oriented research focuses on three areas:

Accelerating women at work by building inclusive cultures.
Addressing workplace issues at the intersection of gender, race, and ethnicity.
Engaging men as champions to help women advance and succeed.
We foster networking and engagement so companies can share knowledge and success stories. We host:

In-person events around the world.
Webinars on a variety of topics.
The annual Catalyst Awards Conference & Dinner, where we present the prestigious Catalyst Award.
We also proudly lead Catalyst CEO Champions For Change, a transformative diversity and inclusion initiative launched on International Women’s Day 2017. We will meet you where you are in your D&I journey and equip you with the strategy and tools you need to make change and measure impact at your organization.

Because progress for women is progress for everyone.

Wiki

Catalyst (nonprofit organization)

Catalyst
Founded1962
FounderFelice Schwartz
Location
Key people
Lorraine Hariton, CEO and President
Employees
100
Websitewww.catalyst.org

Catalyst Inc. is a global nonprofit founded in 1962.[1] It was founded by feminist, writer, and advocate Felice Schwartz who served as Catalyst's president for 31 years.[2][3]

Catalyst's stated mission is to “accelerate progress for women through workplace inclusion.”[1] Recent topics of focus include: board diversity;[4] gender, race and ethnicity;[5] inclusive cultures;[6] LGBTQ;[7] men and equality;[8] the gender pay gap;[9] sexual harassment;[10] and unconscious bias.[11] Catalyst also offers consulting services to supporter organizations seeking to improve workplace culture, diversity and inclusion initiative outcomes, and representation of women in their organizations.

In addition to research activities, Catalyst has launched targeted initiatives to increase the number of women in leadership positions (Catalyst CEO Champions For Change,[12] Catalyst Women on Board[13]), enlist men's support for gender equality (Men Advocating Real Change/MARC[14]), and celebrate individuals and organizations that are positive role models for change (Catalyst Awards,[15] Catalyst Canada Honours[16]).

History

Founding

In 1951, after her father died, Felice Schwartz joined her brother Theodore Nierenberg to help turn around their father's failing business. Married and a mother, Schwartz worked as the vice president of production until they sold the business for a small profit three-and-a-half years later.[17] The experiences Schwartz gained while working and raising a family spurred her to found Catalyst in 1962 with the stated mission, “to bring to our country’s needs the unused abilities of intelligent women who want to combine work and family.”[3][17]

The Early Years: 1960s

The 1960s saw Catalyst focused on promoting job-sharing programs and collecting and disseminating information to women who were interested in pursuing a career.

In 1966, Catalyst partnered with the Massachusetts Department of Public Welfare to launch a pilot job-sharing program for women. Twenty-five jobs as a welfare case worker were opened for 50 women. In 1971, Part-Time Social Workers in Public Welfare[18] was published showing that the 50 part-time women were 89% as productive as full-time case workers and had one-third as much turnover as full-time case workers.

The 1970s & 1980s

As more women entered the workforce, Catalyst shifted its focus to topics such as dual career families, child care and women on corporate boards. Catalyst branched out from the public sector into the private sector, gaining corporate supporters.

Schwartz became a more prominent voice in the women's movement. She authored numerous articles, was interviewed by the media and co-authored her first book, How to Go to Work When Your Husband Is Against It, Your Children Aren’t Old Enough, and There’s Nothing You Can Do Anyhow, along with her Catalyst colleagues Margaret H. Schifter and Susan S. Gillotti.[19] She launched the Catalyst Awards to recognize women board directors.[2] And, Catalyst established the Corporate Child Care Resource to monitor child care activities around the country and report on best practices.[2]

The Mommy Track Controversy

Schwartz was a prolific writer but is most known for her 1989 article, Management Women and the New Facts of Life[20] published in Harvard Business Review. Schwartz sparked a national debate by stating that “the cost of employing women in management is greater than the cost of employing men,” and suggesting that employers create two tracks for women, one for the career focused and one for the family focused.[21]

In response to Schwartz's article, the New York Times published 'Mommy Career Track' Sets Off a Furor,[22] and branded Schwartz as the “mommy track” creator. The Times article quoted prominent feminists who called the idea of two career paths “horrifying” and “damaging to women’s advancement.” Critics claimed the article validated the idea that women could have a family or a career but not both. Adding to the controversy was the lack of corroborating evidence for Schwartz's assertions. Her critics stated, ''If this is such hot stuff, where's the documentation?''[20]

Schwartz claimed that her article was misinterpreted, saying, "I violated the politically correct thing by saying that women are not just like men. What I said then and still say is that women face many, many obstacles in the workplace that men do not face. I was saying to that group of men at the top, 'Rather than let women's talents go to waste, do something about it.'"[3][23]

In 1992, Schwartz published the book, Breaking with Tradition: Women and Work, The New Facts of Life,[24] a response and expansion of the "mommy track" idea.[24]

Ten years after the original article was published, Schwartz's son Tony revisited the debate and offered up some insights from the controversy. In his article, Tony Schwartz argues that his mother's idea of dividing women into two categories was misguided, but her argument that to retain women companies need to give them more flexibility to manage a career and family, was on point.[21]

The End of the Schwartz Era

After 31 years at the helm of Catalyst, Schwartz retired in 1993. She was in failing health and passed away in 1996 at the age of 71.[3] Shortly thereafter, her final book was published, The Armchair Activist: Simple Yet Powerful Ways to Fight the Radical Right,[25] co-authored with Suzanne K. Levine.

1993 and Beyond

Since the Schwartz era and through its next three presidents, Catalyst expanded its offerings and geographic footprint. In 1993, the Board appointed Sheila Wellington, a former secretary of Yale University, to become the new president and CEO. As the leader of Catalyst, Wellington instituted more rigorous research standards, expanded Catalyst studies to include non-US geographies and women of color, and launched the annual Census of Women Board Directors, which became one of Catalyst's signature studies.[26]

Wellington resigned in 2003 to accept a position at New York University's Leonard N. Stern School of Business.[26]

In 2003, Ilene H. Lang assumed the role of president. Lang was a seasoned tech industry executive. She was the founding CEO of AltaVista Internet Software Inc., a First Light Capital venture partner, and a previous senior executive at Lotus Development Corporation.[27]

During her tenure, Lang further expanded Catalyst globally, opening offices in Europe, India, Australia and Japan.[28]

In 2014, Lang stepped down, and Deborah Gillis was named President & CEO. A Canadian, Gillis was the first non-American President & CEO. Prior to joining Catalyst, she worked in the public sector for the governments of Nova Scotia and Ontario and as a consultant for PricewaterhouseCoopers and Grant Thornton.[29][30]

In 2018, Deborah Gillis stepped down to accept the position of President & CEO of the Centre for Addiction and Mental Health (CAMH) Foundation, and Ilene H. Lang resumed her former leadership role as Catalyst's Interim President & CEO. In August 2018, Lorraine Hariton became President & CEO.[31][32]

Organization

Leadership

Catalyst's President & CEO is Lorraine Hariton, who previously held senior-level positions in Silicon Valley, as well as leadership roles across the private, nonprofit, and government sectors, assumed the role of President & CEO on September 1, 2018.[33] The Board of Directors Chair is Cathy Engelbert, CEO of Deloitte.

Catalyst is governed by a Board of Directors that includes 36 companies from a variety of industries including: oil and gas, consumer products, retail, restaurants, accounting, consulting, business services, financial services, technology, travel, aerospace and defense, engineering, law, pharmaceuticals, health, and telecommunications.[34]

Supporters

Catalyst receives funding for research and ongoing operations from more than 800 supporter organizations across the globe.[35]

Regions

Catalyst has operations in the United States, Canada, Europe, and across the globe.[36]

Major Initiatives

Catalyst CEO Champions For Change

Launched on International Women's Day in 2017, the Catalyst CEO Champions For Change initiative showcases commitments by CEOs to advancing all women, including women of color, into more leadership positions in their companies and on their boards. To participate, Catalyst asks CEOs to publicly declare their support, take a pledge of organizational and personal commitments, and report their company's progress each year against established diversity metrics.[12] The first report on the participating companies’ progress was released in November 2017.[37]

Catalyst Awards

Originally begun in 1976 to celebrate individual women board members, the Catalyst Award shifted to recognizing individual organizations in 1987.[2] Since then, the award has recognized corporations and the specific programs they've created to recruit, develop, and advance women. Company initiatives are evaluated on seven criteria: strategy and rationale, senior leadership activities, accountability and transparency, communication, employee engagement, innovation, and measurable results.[38] Catalyst has recognized 94 initiatives at 85 organizations from around the world since 1987.

To be considered for the award, companies must submit an application. For each applicant, the Catalyst Award Evaluation Committee conducts research and phone interviews before narrowing the field to a few organizations. For the selected companies, the Committee conducts further research via onsite visits. The Committee and Catalyst executive leadership determine the winners.[38]

Initiatives are publicly celebrated at the annual Catalyst Awards Conference and Dinner held in New York City. The 2018 awards dinner had more than 2,000 attendees, including executives from global corporations, professional firms, governments, NGOs, and educational institutions.[39]

Award Winners, 2011-2020[40]

2020Deloitte, Medtronic, Unilever

2019Bank of America, Deutsche Post DHL Group, Eli Lilly and Company, Schneider Electric

2018The Boston Consulting Group, IBM, Nationwide, Northrop Grumman Corporation

20173M, BMO Financial Group, Rockwell Automation

2016Gap Inc.

2015Chevron Corporation, Procter & Gamble

2014Kimberly-Clark Corporation, Lockheed Martin Corporation

2013Alcoa Inc., The Coca-Cola Company, Unilever

2012Commonwealth Bank of Australia, Sodexo

2011Kaiser Permanente, McDonald's Corporation, Time Warner Inc.

Publications

Catalyst publishes across a wide range of topics, including: board diversity;[4] gender, race, and ethnicity;[5] inclusive cultures;[6] LGBTQ[41] men and equality;[8] the gender pay gap;[9] sexual harassment;[10] and unconscious bias.[11] Below is a list of some of their publications. Please consult the Catalyst website for a complete list:[42]

  • 1992: Women in Engineering: An Untapped Resource[43]
  • 1993: Creating Successful Mentoring Programs: A Catalyst Guide[44]
  • 1994: Cracking the Glass Ceiling: Strategies for Success[45]
  • 1995: The CEO View: Women On Corporate Boards[46]
  • 1996: Women In Corporate Leadership: Progress & Prospects[47]
  • 1997: A New Approach to Flexibility: Managing the Work/Time Equation[48]
  • 1998: Women of Color in Corporate Management: Dynamics of Career Advancement[49]
  • 1999: Women Scientists in Industry: A Winning Formula for Companies[50]
  • 2000: Breaking the Barriers: Women in Senior Management in the UK[51]
  • 2001: Women of Color Executives: Their Voices, Their Journeys[52]
  • 2002: Europe, Women in Leadership: A European Business Imperative[53]
  • 2003: Bit By Bit: A Catalyst Guide To Advancing Women In High Tech Companies[54]
  • 2004: The Bottom Line: Connecting Corporate Performance and Gender Diversity[55]
  • 2005: Women "Take Care," Men "Take Charge:" Stereotyping Of U.S. Business Leaders Exposed[56]
  • 2006: Different Cultures, Similar Perceptions: Stereotyping of Western European Business Leaders[57]
  • 2007: Making Change: LGBT Inclusion – Understanding the Challenges[58]
  • 2008: Unwritten Rules: What You Don't Know Can Hurt Your Career[59]
  • 2009: Opportunity or Setback? High Potential Women and Men During Economic Crisis[60]
  • 2010: Pipeline's Broken Promise[61]
  • 2011: Sponsoring Women to Success[62]
  • 2012: Good Intentions, Imperfect Execution? Women Get Fewer Of the “Hot Jobs” Needed To Advance[63]
  • 2013: High Potentials in the Pipeline: On Their Way to the Boardroom[64]
  • 2014: Inclusive Leadership: The View from Six Countries[65]
  • 2015: Think People, Not Just Programs, to Build Inclusive Workplaces[66]
  • 2016: Emotional Tax: How Black Women and Men Pay More at Work and How Leaders Can Take Action[67]
  • 2017: The Journey to Inclusion: Building Workplaces That Work for Women In Japan[68]
  • 2018: Day-To-Day Experiences of Emotional Tax Among Women and Men of Color in the Workplace[69]

See also

References

  1. ^ a b "Mission". Catalyst. Archived from the original on 2018-09-14. Retrieved 2018-11-14.
  2. ^ a b c d "Our History". Catalyst. Archived from the original on 2018-11-15. Retrieved 2018-11-14.
  3. ^ a b c d Nemy, Enid (February 10, 1996). "Felice N. Schwartz, 71, Dies; Working Women's Champion". The New York Times. Archived from the original on June 26, 2018. Retrieved November 14, 2018.
  4. ^ a b "Corporate Board Services". Catalyst. Archived from the original on 2018-11-15. Retrieved 2018-11-14.
  5. ^ a b "Gender, Race, And Ethnicity". Catalyst. Archived from the original on 2018-11-15. Retrieved 2018-11-14.
  6. ^ a b "Be Inclusive". Catalyst. Archived from the original on 2018-11-15. Retrieved 2018-11-14.
  7. ^ "Quick Take: Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, and Transgender Workplace Issues". Catalyst. 2018. Archived from the original on 2018-11-14. Retrieved 2018-11-14.
  8. ^ a b "Men And Equality". Catalyst. Archived from the original on 2018-11-15. Retrieved 2018-11-14.
  9. ^ a b "Quick Take: Women's Earnings: The Wage Gap". Catalyst. 2018. Archived from the original on 2018-11-15. Retrieved 2018-11-14.
  10. ^ a b "Sexual Harassment". Catalyst. Archived from the original on 2018-11-15. Retrieved 2018-11-14.
  11. ^ a b "Unconscious Bias". Catalyst. Archived from the original on 2018-11-15. Retrieved 2018-11-14.
  12. ^ a b "About". Catalyst CEO Champions For Change. Archived from the original on 2018-11-15. Retrieved 2018-11-14.
  13. ^ "Catalyst Women On Board". Catalyst. Archived from the original on 2018-11-15. Retrieved 2018-11-14.
  14. ^ "About MARC". Men Advocating Real Change (MARC). Archived from the original on 2018-11-15. Retrieved 2018-11-14.
  15. ^ "Catalyst Award". Catalyst. Archived from the original on 2018-11-15. Retrieved 2018-11-14.
  16. ^ "Catalyst Canada Honours". Catalyst. Archived from the original on 2018-11-15. Retrieved 2018-11-14.
  17. ^ a b Reimer, Gail Twersky (March 20, 2009). "Felice Nierenberg Schwartz". Jewish Women: A Comprehensive Historical Encyclopedia. Jewish Women’s Archive. Archived from the original on September 15, 2018. Retrieved November 14, 2018.
  18. ^ Part-time Social Workers in Public Welfare: A Report on a Catalyst Demonstration Project in Boston, Mass. in Which Mature Women College Graduates were Employed Half-time by the Massachusetts Department of Public Welfare. Boston, MA: Catalyst. 1971.
  19. ^ Schwartz, Felice N.; Schifter, Margaret H.; Gillotti, Susan S. (1973). How to Go to Work When Your Husband is Against It, Your Children Aren't Old Enough, and There's Nothing You Can Do Anyhow. New York: Simon and Schuster.
  20. ^ a b Schwartz, Felice N. (January–February 1989). "Management Women and the New Facts of Life". Harvard Business Review. Archived from the original on 2018-11-15. Retrieved 2018-11-14.
  21. ^ a b Schwartz, Tony (November 30, 1999). "Life/Work – Issue 30". Fast Company. Archived from the original on November 15, 2018. Retrieved November 14, 2018.
  22. ^ Lewin, Tamar (March 8, 1989). "'Mommy Career Track' Sets Off a Furor". The New York Times. Archived from the original on November 5, 2018.
  23. ^ Lewis, Diane E. (March 23, 1992). "End of Line, No Regrets: 'Mommy Track' Essayist to Retire". The Boston Globe.
  24. ^ a b Schwartz, Felice N. (1992). Breaking With Tradition: Women and Work, the New Facts of Life. New York: Grand Central Publishing.
  25. ^ Schwartz, Felice N.; Levine, Suzanne K. (1996). The Armchair Activist: Simple Yet Powerful Ways to Fight the Radical Right. Riverhead Books.
  26. ^ a b "Sheila Wellington Leaves Catalyst to Join the Faculty of New York University's Stern School of Business". Catalyst press release. 2003. Archived from the original on 2018-11-15.
  27. ^ "Former Tech CEO Ilene H. Lang Takes the Helm at Catalyst". Catalyst press release. 2003. Archived from the original on 2018-11-15.
  28. ^ "International Advisory Board: Ilene H. Lang". The Auschwitz Institute for Peace and Reconciliation. Archived from the original on 2018-11-15.
  29. ^ "Ilene Lang to Step Down as Catalyst President & CEO; Deborah Gillis Named as Successor". Catalyst press release. September 16, 2013. Archived from the original on November 15, 2018.
  30. ^ McFarland, Janet (September 16, 2013). "Canada's Deborah Gillis Named New Catalyst CEO". The Globe and Mail. Archived from the original on June 20, 2018.
  31. ^ "CAMH Foundation Announces Global Non-Profit Leader Deborah Gillis as President & CEO". Centre for Addiction and Mental Health/News Wire Canada press release. February 6, 2018. Archived from the original on November 15, 2018.
  32. ^ "Executive Staff: Ilene H. Lang". Catalyst. Archived from the original on 2018-08-21.
  33. ^ "Lorraine Hariton Named New Catalyst President & CEO, Continuing 56-Year Legacy of Accelerating Positive Change for Women in Business". Catalyst press release. August 20, 2018. Archived from the original on August 21, 2018.
  34. ^ "Board of Directors". Catalyst. Archived from the original on 2018-11-15.
  35. ^ "Catalyst Supporters". Catalyst. Archived from the original on 2018-11-15.
  36. ^ "Regions We Serve". Catalyst. Archived from the original on 2018-11-15.
  37. ^ "Everyday Heroes: Catalyst CEO Champions For Change". Catalyst. 2017. Archived from the original on 2018-11-15.
  38. ^ a b "Apply for the Catalyst Award". Catalyst. Archived from the original on 2018-11-15.
  39. ^ "2018 Catalyst Award Winners: The Boston Consulting Group, IBM, Nationwide, and Northrop Grumman Corporation". Catalyst press release. January 18, 2018. Archived from the original on September 3, 2018.
  40. ^ "Catalyst Award Winners". Catalyst. Archived from the original on 2018-11-15.
  41. ^ "Ask Catalyst Express: LGBTQI Inclusion". Catalyst. 2018. Archived from the original on 2018-11-15.
  42. ^ "Browse Knowledge Center". Catalyst. Archived from the original on 2018-11-15.
  43. ^ "Women in Engineering: An Untapped Resource". Catalyst. 1992. Archived from the original on 2018-11-16.
  44. ^ "Creating Successful Mentoring Programs: A Catalyst Guide". Catalyst. 1993. Archived from the original on 2018-11-16.
  45. ^ "Cracking the Glass Ceiling: Strategies for Success". Catalyst. 1994. Archived from the original on 2018-11-16.
  46. ^ "The CEO View: Women on Corporate Boards". Catalyst. 1995. Archived from the original on 2018-11-16.
  47. ^ "Women in Corporate Leadership: Progress & Prospects". Catalyst. 1996. Archived from the original on 2018-11-16.
  48. ^ "A New Approach to Flexibility: Managing the Work/Time Equation". Catalyst. 1997. Archived from the original on 2018-11-16.
  49. ^ "Women of Color in Corporate Management: Dynamics of Career Advancement". Catalyst. 1998. Archived from the original on 2018-11-16.
  50. ^ "Women Scientists in Industry: A Winning Formula for Companies". Catalyst. 1999. Archived from the original on 2018-11-16.
  51. ^ "Breaking Barriers: Women in Senior Management in the UK". Catalyst. 2000. Archived from the original on 2018-11-16.
  52. ^ "Women of Color Executives: Their Voices, Their Journeys". Catalyst. 2001. Archived from the original on 2018-11-16.
  53. ^ "Women In Leadership: A European Business Imperative". Catalyst. 2002. Archived from the original on 2018-11-16.
  54. ^ "Bit By Bit: A Catalyst Guide to Advancing Women in High Tech Companies". Catalyst. 2003. Archived from the original on 2018-11-16.
  55. ^ "The Bottom Line: Connecting Corporate Performance and Gender Diversity". Catalyst. 2004. Archived from the original on 2018-11-16.
  56. ^ "Women "Take Care," Men "Take Charge:" Stereotyping of U.S. Business Leaders Exposed". Catalyst. 2005. Archived from the original on 2018-11-16.
  57. ^ "Different Cultures, Similar Perceptions: Stereotyping of Western European Business Leaders". Catalyst. 2006. Archived from the original on 2018-11-16.
  58. ^ Megathlin, David (2007). "Making Change: LGBT Inclusion—Understanding the Challenges". Catalyst. Archived from the original on 2018-11-16.
  59. ^ Sabattini, Laura (2008). "Unwritten Rules: What You Don't Know Can Hurt Your Career". Catalyst. Archived from the original on 2018-11-16.
  60. ^ Carter, Nancy M.; Silva, Christine (2009). "Opportunity or Setback? High Potential Women and Men During Economic Crisis". Catalyst. Archived from the original on 2018-11-16.
  61. ^ Carter, Nancy M.; Silva, Christine (2010). "Pipeline's Broken Promise". Catalyst. Archived from the original on 2018-11-16.
  62. ^ Foust-Cummings, Heather; Dinolfo, Sarah; Kohler, Jennifer (2011). "Sponsoring Women to Success". Catalyst. Archived from the original on 2018-11-16.
  63. ^ Silva, Christine; Carter, Nancy M.; Beninger, Anna (2012). "Good Intentions, Imperfect Execution? Women Get Fewer of The "Hot Jobs" Needed to Advance". Catalyst. Archived from the original on 2018-11-16.
  64. ^ Carter, Nancy M.; Foust-Cummings, Heather; Mulligan-Ferry, Liz; Soares, Rachel (2013). "High Potentials in the Pipeline: On Their Way to the Boardroom". Catalyst. Archived from the original on 2018-11-16.
  65. ^ Prime, Jeanine; Salib, Elizabeth R. (2014). "Inclusive Leadership: The View From Six Countries". Catalyst. Archived from the original on 2018-11-16.
  66. ^ Travis, Dnika J.; Pollack, Alixandra (2015). "Think People, Not Just Programs, to Build Inclusive Workplaces". Catalyst. Archived from the original on 2018-11-16.
  67. ^ Travis, Dnika J.; Thorpe-Moscon, Jennifer; McCluney, Courtney (2016). "Emotional Tax: How Black Women and Men Pay More at Work and How Leaders Can Take Action". Catalyst. Archived from the original on 2018-11-16.
  68. ^ Salib, Elizabeth R.; Shi, Yi (2017). "The Journey To Inclusion: Building Workplaces That Work for Women In Japan". Catalyst. Archived from the original on 2018-11-16.
  69. ^ Travis, Dnika J.; Thorpe-Moscon, Jennifer (2018). "Day-to-Day Experiences of Emotional Tax Among Women and Men of Color in the Workplace". Catalyst. Archived from the original on 2018-11-16.

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CATALYST INC

NEW YORK, NY 10005-3905 | Tax-exempt since June 1964
  • EIN: 13-1992402
  • Classification (NTEE)
    Unknown / Unclassified
  • Nonprofit Tax Code Designation: 501(c)(3)
    Defined as: Organizations for any of the following purposes: religious, educational, charitable, scientific, literary, testing for public safety, fostering national or international amateur sports competition (as long as it doesn’t provide athletic facilities or equipment), or the prevention of cruelty to children or animals.
  • Donations to this organization are tax deductible.
Fiscal year ending

Aug. 2018

Fiscal year ending Aug.

2018

PDF

990

Full Text

990 (filed on Aug. 23, 2019)

Full Filing

Raw XML

990

Form 990 documents available

Extracted filing data is not available for this tax period, but Form 990 documents are available for download.

Fiscal year ending

Aug. 2017

Fiscal year ending Aug.

2017

PDF

990

Full Text

990 (filed on Oct. 30, 2018)

Full Filing

Raw XML

990

Total Revenue

$12,690,096

Total Functional Expenses $14,081,428
Net income -$1,391,332
Notable sources of revenue Percent of total revenue
Contributions $10,004,501 78.8%
Program services $2,185,100 17.2%
Investment income $301,267 2.4%
Bond proceeds $0
Royalties $141 0.0%
Rental property income $0
Net fundraising $0
Sales of assets $199,087 1.6%
Net inventory sales $0
Other revenue $0
Notable expenses Percent of total expenses
Executive compensation $1,832,588 13.0%
Professional fundraising fees $0
Other salaries and wages $6,329,100 44.9%
Other
Total Assets $27,436,897
Total Liabilities $5,839,296
Net Assets $21,597,601
Fiscal year ending

Aug. 2016

Fiscal year ending Aug.

2016

Full Text

990 (filed on Aug. 22, 2017)

Full Filing

Raw XML

990

Total Revenue

$12,432,749

Total Functional Expenses $14,004,933
Net income -$1,572,184
Notable sources of revenue Percent of total revenue
Contributions $9,927,343 79.8%
Program services $2,276,789 18.3%
Investment income $248,150 2.0%
Bond proceeds $0
Royalties $156 0.0%
Rental property income $0
Net fundraising $0
Sales of assets -$19,689
Net inventory sales $0
Other revenue $0
Notable expenses Percent of total expenses
Executive compensation $1,618,017 11.6%
Professional fundraising fees $0
Other salaries and wages $6,335,540 45.2%
Other
Total Assets $27,976,638
Total Liabilities $5,339,302
Net Assets $22,637,336
Fiscal year ending

Aug. 2015

Fiscal year ending Aug.

2015

PDF

990

Full Text

990 (filed on July 27, 2016)

Full Filing

Raw XML

990

Total Revenue

$14,535,420

Total Functional Expenses $13,650,453
Net income $884,967
Notable sources of revenue Percent of total revenue
Contributions $12,793,113 88.0%
Program services $1,003,365 6.9%
Investment income $183,341 1.3%
Bond proceeds $0
Royalties $351 0.0%
Rental property income $0
Net fundraising $0
Sales of assets $555,250 3.8%
Net inventory sales $0
Other revenue $0
Notable expenses Percent of total expenses
Executive compensation $1,357,870 9.9%
Professional fundraising fees $0
Other salaries and wages $6,449,698 47.2%
Other
Total Assets $28,351,749
Total Liabilities $4,492,311
Net Assets $23,859,438
Fiscal year ending

Aug. 2014

Fiscal year ending Aug.

2014

PDF

990

Full Text

990 (filed on March 19, 2015)

Full Filing

Raw XML

990

Total Revenue

$13,879,187

Total Functional Expenses $13,627,993
Net income $251,194
Notable sources of revenue Percent of total revenue
Contributions $12,818,623 92.4%
Program services $618,927 4.5%
Investment income $162,091 1.2%
Bond proceeds $0
Royalties $958 0.0%
Rental property income $0
Net fundraising -$31,534
Sales of assets $310,074 2.2%
Net inventory sales $0
Other revenue $48 0.0%
Notable expenses Percent of total expenses
Executive compensation $2,307,400 16.9%
Professional fundraising fees $0
Other salaries and wages $5,235,538 38.4%
Other
Total Assets $28,164,523
Total Liabilities $3,997,161
Net Assets $24,167,362
Fiscal year ending

Aug. 2013

Fiscal year ending Aug.

2013

PDF

990

Raw XML

990

Total Revenue

$12,560,211

Total Functional Expenses $13,245,353
Net income -$685,142
Notable sources of revenue Percent of total revenue
Contributions $11,565,256 92.1%
Program services $553,146 4.4%
Investment income $197,307 1.6%
Bond proceeds $0
Royalties $1,411 0.0%
Rental property income $0
Net fundraising -$24,679
Sales of assets $267,219 2.1%
Net inventory sales $0
Other revenue $551 0.0%
Notable expenses Percent of total expenses
Executive compensation $2,204,559 16.6%
Professional fundraising fees $0
Other salaries and wages $5,256,790 39.7%
Other
Total Assets $27,908,182
Total Liabilities $4,146,062
Net Assets $23,762,120
Fiscal year ending

Aug. 2012

Fiscal year ending Aug.

2012

PDF

990

Raw XML

990

Total Revenue

$21,363,157

Total Functional Expenses $11,963,217
Net income $9,399,940
Notable sources of revenue Percent of total revenue
Contributions $20,156,919 94.4%
Program services $1,006,130 4.7%
Investment income $238,637 1.1%
Bond proceeds $0
Royalties $2,575 0.0%
Rental property income $0
Net fundraising -$32,379
Sales of assets -$9,924
Net inventory sales $0
Other revenue $1,199 0.0%
Notable expenses Percent of total expenses
Executive compensation $1,798,477 15.0%
Professional fundraising fees $0
Other salaries and wages $4,979,312 41.6%
Other
Total Assets $28,200,075
Total Liabilities $3,869,306
Net Assets $24,330,769
Fiscal year ending

Aug. 2011

Fiscal year ending Aug.

2011

PDF

990

Total Revenue

$10,314,123

Total Functional Expenses $9,839,620
Net income $474,503
Notable sources of revenue Percent of total revenue
Contributions $5,759,789 55.8%
Program services $870,911 8.4%
Investment income $260,030 2.5%
Bond proceeds $0
Royalties $1,687 0.0%
Rental property income $0
Net fundraising $3,343,197 32.4%
Sales of assets $77,592 0.8%
Net inventory sales $0
Other revenue $917 0.0%
Notable expenses Percent of total expenses
Executive compensation $1,683,337 17.1%
Professional fundraising fees $0
Other salaries and wages $4,368,187 44.4%
Other
Total Assets $17,241,722
Total Liabilities $2,569,209
Net Assets $14,672,513
Fiscal year ending

Aug. 2010

Fiscal year ending Aug.

2010

PDF

990

Form 990 documents available

Extracted filing data is not available for this tax period, but Form 990 documents are available for download.

Fiscal year ending

Aug. 2009

Fiscal year ending Aug.

2009

PDF

990

Form 990 documents available

Extracted filing data is not available for this tax period, but Form 990 documents are available for download.

Fiscal year ending

Aug. 2008

Fiscal year ending Aug.

2008

PDF

990

Form 990 documents available

Extracted filing data is not available for this tax period, but Form 990 documents are available for download.

Fiscal year ending

Aug. 2007

Fiscal year ending Aug.

2007

PDF

990

Form 990 documents available

Extracted filing data is not available for this tax period, but Form 990 documents are available for download.

Fiscal year ending

Aug. 2006

Fiscal year ending Aug.

2006

PDF

990

Form 990 documents available

Extracted filing data is not available for this tax period, but Form 990 documents are available for download.

Fiscal year ending

Aug. 2005

Fiscal year ending Aug.

2005

PDF

990

Form 990 documents available

Extracted filing data is not available for this tax period, but Form 990 documents are available for download.

Fiscal year ending

Aug. 2004

Fiscal year ending Aug.

2004

PDF

990

Form 990 documents available

Extracted filing data is not available for this tax period, but Form 990 documents are available for download.

Fiscal year ending

Aug. 2003

Fiscal year ending Aug.

2003

PDF

990

Form 990 documents available

Extracted filing data is not available for this tax period, but Form 990 documents are available for download.

Fiscal year ending

Aug. 2002

Fiscal year ending Aug.

2002

PDF

990

Form 990 documents available

Extracted filing data is not available for this tax period, but Form 990 documents are available for download.

Fiscal year ending

Aug. 2001

Fiscal year ending Aug.

2001

PDF

990

Form 990 documents available

Extracted filing data is not available for this tax period, but Form 990 documents are available for download.


Last Updated: 2020-11-28 08:11