Ella Baker Center for Human Rights

Named after Ella Baker, a brilliant, black hero of the civil rights movement, we organize with Black, Brown, and low-income people to shift resources away from prisons and punishment towards opportunities that make our communities safe, healthy and strong.

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Description

OAKLAND, CA – EIN 943252009  ellabakercenter.org

For 20 years, the Ella Baker Center has formed unlikely coalitions and won positive change that breaks the cycle of disinvestment and incarceration in communities of color. Among our successes, we:

– Won a campaign through Bay Area Police Watch to have San Francisco police officer Marc Andaya fired because of his history of violence against people of color
– Closed 5 out of 8 California youth prisons and helped usher in an 85% reduction in the youth prison population during which there was no increase in youth crime
– Created Families for Books Not Bars—California’s first-ever support and advocacy network for over 1,400 families of incarcerated youth
– Partnered with the California Teachers Association and led a campaign resulting in 70% of voters saying “no” to Proposition 6, a “dumb on crime, tough on the budget” ballot measure
– Secured millions more dollars for reentry programs and services through a campaign with our allies for Jobs Not Jails in Alameda County

The Ella Baker Center for Human Rights was founded in 1996 by Van Jones and Diana Frappier. Throughout our history, we have engaged in campaigns related to civic engagement, violence prevention, the green jobs movement, juvenile justice, and police brutality:

– Bay Area Police Watch created one of the first online databases connected to police brutality via a police misconduct hotline.
– Books Not Bars organized a network of families of incarcerated youth to champion alternatives to California’s costly, broken prison system. The campaign fought to close the Division of Juvenile Justice, end solitary confinement in California’s youth prisons and jails, and enact sentencing reform.
– Green Collar Jobs promoted solutions to pollution and climate change that would restore the planet and create opportunity and prosperity for all.
– Soul of the City gave people opportunities to shape the political and cultural life of Oakland through community service, voter mobilization, and leadership development.
– Heal the Streets trained Oakland youth to become community leaders and peace advocates.

Over the years, some of our victories have included:

– Stopping the construction of a Super Jail for youth in Alameda County
– Working to ensure the passage of the federal 2007 Green Jobs Act
– Organizing participants in the Soul of the City campaign to contribute over 1,500 hours of community service and voter mobilization
– Graduating three cohorts through the Heal the Streets fellowship program, which trained Oakland youth who were impacted by violence to become advocates for peace and social change
– Enacting multiple bills to help families stay connected with their children while they are locked up in youth prisons
– Eliminating the practice of “time adds,” a policy that allowed guards to extend parole consideration hearing dates without due process in the youth prisons (a primary reason why California youths served the longest average sentences in the nation

Our successes in policy advocacy, civic engagement, the green jobs movement, and violence prevention have led us to our core focus: to build a movement for Truth and Reinvestment. Our nation’s long history of racial injustice has created a criminal justice system that targets black, brown, and poor people. To move forward, we must reckon with this truth and reinvest in the communities that have been most harmed.

Wiki

Ella Baker Center for Human Rights

Ella Baker Center for Human Rights
Logo of Ella Baker Center
MottoWorking for justice in the system, opportunity in our cities, and peace on our streets.
Formation1996
HeadquartersOakland, California, USA
Van Jones, esq.
Zachary Norris
Websiteellabakercenter.org

The Ella Baker Center for Human Rights is a non-profit strategy and action center based in Oakland, California. The stated aim of the center is to work for justice, opportunity and peace in urban America.[1] It is named for Ella Baker, a twentieth-century activist and civil rights leader originally from Virginia and North Carolina.

Ella Baker Center works primarily through four initiatives to break cycles of urban violence and reinvest in urban centers. The organization calls for an end to recent decades of disinvestment in cities, excessive and sometimes racist policing, and over-incarceration in order to stop violence and hopelessness in poor urban communities and communities of color.[1] The Ella Baker Center supports better schools, cleaner environment, and more opportunities for young people and working people.[2]

History

1995–1997

The Ella Baker Center for Human Rights developed as an offshoot from Bay Area PoliceWatch, a 1995 project by the Lawyers' Committee for Civil Rights. PoliceWatch was founded in 1995 as a hotline for victims of police brutality, lawyer referral, and compilation of a database on officers named in complaints. The hotline was based in a closet-sized office donated by the Lawyers' Committee for Civil Rights.[3] The need for assistance was great, so Bay Area PoliceWatch quickly outgrew the space.

Van Jones officially launched the Ella Baker Center for Human Rights on September 1, 1996. Named for one of the lesser-known civil rights leaders, the Ella Baker Center said of itself, "This is not your parents' civil rights organization."[4] The group was known for a passion and willingness to take on tough fights that few other organizations would tackle. It said its mission was "to document, challenge and expose human rights abuses" in the criminal justice system."[4]

The Ella Baker Center for Human Rights' first large campaign was for Aaron Williams, an unarmed black man killed in 1995 in a street confrontation with several San Francisco police officers.[4] Officer Marc Andaya was accused of taking part in beating and kicking Williams, emptying three cans of pepper spray into his face, and restraining him in an unventilated police van where he died.[5] Andaya had a record for past misconduct, including involvement in the death of another unarmed black man, 37 formal complaints of racism and brutality, and five lawsuits filed against him, much of this when he worked for the Oakland Police Department and prior to his hiring by San Francisco.[5] Bay Area PoliceWatch helped lead a community-based campaign, "Justice for Aaron Williams", that put Andaya on public trial. After an investigation and long disagreement, the Police Commission fired Andaya from the San Francisco Police Department.[6]

Van Jones, the Executive Director, said, "This case became a question of not letting the authorities get away with this level of wholesale disrespect and disregard for human life and for the rule of law. Community witnesses, several dozen of them, all said that after Aaron was down on the ground and handcuffed, the policeman was kicking him in the head with cowboy boots, and that he was identifiable because he was the only officer in plainclothes."[3]

1997–2000

The Aaron Williams victory began a period of growth for the Ella Baker Center. New campaigns and organizing projects included youth group Third Eye Movement, New York City PoliceWatch, a transgender activist collective TransAction in connection with Community United Against Violence, and INSWatch, an initiative with La Raza Centro Legal.[4]

Third Eye Movement spent its first few years working on local issues, including the police murder of Sheila Detoy.[7]

Then Proposition 21, an initiative that would increase a variety of criminal penalties for crimes committed by youth and prosecute many youth offenders within the adult criminal justice system, reached the California ballot. Third Eye Movement worked together with a coalition of youth organizations in the Bay Area to oppose Proposition 21.[8] Third Eye Movement became a national example of a new generation of hip hop activism. Hip Hop News and the FNV Newsletter said in December 2000, "Third Eye Movement was one of the leading Hip Hop organizations here in the Bay that helped led [sic] the fight against California's infamous Prop 21 [Juvenile Crime Bill]. They had made a mark for themselves by using Hip Hop as a tool to help bring about social change. Over the past couple of years, it has not been unusual to see these cats show with as many as 500 people and shut down a business or spark up a rally. People are still talking how earlier this year, the group came through with close to 300 people and surrounded the Hilton Hotel in downtown San Francisco and shut it down. The owner of the Hotel chain had apparently contributed a bunch of money in support of Prop 21."[9][10] Due in part to this movement,[citation needed] Bay Area counties were the only ones in the state to reject Proposition 21 in March 2000, but it passed statewide, part of a national wave of increasing penalties for crimes that has contributed to over-incarceration in the United States.

2000–2003

When Proposition 21 was passed in the rest of California, the youth movement went through a period of "despair, mistrust, and infighting".[4] Third Eye Movement split and the Oakland chapter developed a new Ella Baker Center campaign, 'Let's Get Free'. 'Let's Get Free' focused on police accountability in Oakland. Other members of the Ella Baker Center launched a new campaign, Books Not Bars.[4]

Books Not Bars and its ally, Youth Force Coalition, focused on derailing the proposed construction of one of the nation's largest new juvenile halls in Oakland's Alameda County.[11] Alameda County agreed to cut the proposed expansion by 75 percent and to relocate the hall much closer to the families whose children were going to be incarcerated.[4]

This campaign marked the growth of Ella Baker Center from protest tactics to a combination of protest and policy agenda and gave the group experience in managing the complex coalition fighting the jail expansion. The video produced by the Ella Baker Center after this success was highly acclaimed at festivals such as the Human Rights Watch Film Festival 2006.[12]

2004–present

After protesting the juvenile hall expansion, the Ella Baker Center focused on campaigning proactively for its vision of the juvenile justice system.[11] In early 2004, a series of reports by The Mercury News substantiated Ella Baker Center's claim that the California Youth Authority, now the California Division of Juvenile Justice, operated in a way that was abusive and ineffective.[13] Books Not Bars campaigned to change the whole system of warehouse-like prisons, arguing to reduce the youth population and quickly get youths back to their communities.[4]

Between 2004 and 2006, the youth prison population was lowered by more than 50 percent.[14] The Ella Baker Center built a statewide network of over 500 member families with children in the Youth Authority.[4] #Books Not Bars' vision for reform now focuses on a rehabilitation-based model similar to Missouri's system. As the Ella Baker Center built a focus on opportunity-creation through community job, wealth and health creation, the #Green-Collar Jobs Campaign – bringing jobs in the green economy to Oakland – launched. The campaign once known as Let's Get Free became Silence the Violence, a youth-led campaign based on the idea that increased opportunity for young people can bring peace to Oakland streets, not more policing or incarceration. The campaign launched with a "Summer of Non-Violence" and a compilation hip hop CD dealing with issues of neighborhood violence, aiming to create a culture of peace. Silence the Violence has since transitioned into #Heal the Streets, a youth fellowship program focusing on policy advocacy.[15] #Soul of the City – a program to bring Oakland residents together to address their deepest concerns and build their highest hopes through learning, service and leadership – launched on the day of President Obama's inauguration in January 2009.[4]

Campaigns

The Ella Baker Center works toward its goal of "justice in the system, opportunity in our cities and peace on our streets" through four campaigns which promote alternatives to violence and incarceration: Books Not Bars, Soul of the City, Green-Collar Jobs Campaign, and Heal the Streets.[16]

Books Not Bars

Books Not Bars works to close California’s current youth prison system and replace it with effective, rehabilitative alternatives and community-based centers.[17]

Books Not Bars targets California's youth prisons, which are frequently described as "draconian lockup units" under the authority of the California Division of Juvenile Justice, or DJJ.[18] The campaign focuses on the fact that inside the DJJ, formerly known as the California Youth Authority (CYA), young people are subjected to unusually harsh conditions, as instances of 23-hour-a-day solitary confinement for months at a time, lock-ups in small cages during class time and denial of basic medical care are common.[19] At least five young people have died since 2004 in these prisons.[20]

Books Not Bars criticizes the DJJ not only as an abusive system, but also an ineffective one. The existing system costs California $160,000 a year for every young person behind bars.[21] Even so, the rate of recidivism is 75%.[22] By these standards, California has the nation's most expensive, least effective juvenile justice system.[22]

Books Not Bars uses a number of different tactics to achieve its goals. It works to:

  • Advocate for policy reforms that place young people in appropriate rehabilitation programs instead of youth prisons.
  • Educate the public with rallies and events, media work, a website, and documentary screenings.
  • Organize parents and families of incarcerated youth through local chapters of "Families for Books Not Bars", the state's only network of families with incarcerated children.
  • Unite prosecutors, judges, business leaders and teachers calling for reform.[17]

In 2008, Books Not Bars celebrated success as two youth prisons, El Paso de Robles and Dewitt Nelson Youth Correctional Facilities, were officially closed. In the same year, Books Not Bars helped get the Family Communications Act signed into law. This act is a huge step toward better communication between youth behind bars and their families.

Soul of the City

Soul of the City is the most recent Ella Baker Center endeavor. It is a "hands-on, hands-together" campaign to create a community that is safe, healthy, and balanced.[23] The program is working to transform Oakland into a socially just, spiritually connected, ecologically sustainable city with shared prosperity for all. Soul of the City brings residents together to address community concerns and build on hopes through learning, service, and leadership.[23]

The staff and volunteers of Soul of the City:

  • Provide political education. "Reclaim the Future" workshops teach interconnectedness and connect with shared purpose to transform the city.
  • Lead community service and community solutions programs. Soul of the City believes that solutions are found neighborhood by neighborhood. The project's "Serve Our City" community service projects are member-led initiatives that bring people together to share resources, build mutual prosperity, and improve the environment. Serve Our City projects emphasize interconnectedness, healing, and hope.
  • Offer new leadership. Soul of the City attempts to engage residents in the political process to shape policy and programs that lift up all communities. Soul of the City aims to create an invested voter base that transforms the capacity of all neighborhoods to achieve sustainability and prosperity.[23]

Green-Collar Jobs Campaign

The Green-Collar Jobs Campaign addresses the lack of meaningful work opportunities for at-risk youth and the formerly incarcerated. The campaign catalyzes workforce opportunities in the burgeoning green economy, creating dignified jobs for low-income families. It is working to "build a green economy that is strong enough to lift people out of poverty" through policy advocacy, public outreach, and an employment pipeline called the Oakland Green Jobs Corps.[24]

Ella Baker Center unveiled this campaign, first known as "Reclaim the Future" at the United Nations World Environmental Day Conference in 2005. Carla Perez, an organizer at fellow Bay Area non-profit Communities for a Better Environment, states, "Ella Baker Center really opened up the door for the whole local environmental justice movement to come together and reach a wider audience through this event."[2] As billions go into eco-friendly construction, clean technology, urban agriculture and renewable energy, Green-Collar Jobs Campaign works to ensure that low-income people will be able to take part in these new opportunities.

The initiative works to turn investment into “green-collar” job opportunities in Oakland. As the lack of meaningful work opportunities for at-risk youth and formerly incarcerated people in society becomes a bigger problem, Green-Collar Jobs Campaign catalyzes workforce opportunities in the burgeoning “green” economy, creating dignified jobs for low-income families.[25][26]

The Green-Collar Jobs Campaign works to:

  • Recruit participants and provide them with ongoing support.
  • Teach participants “soft” skills: general life skills necessary to be successful in any work environment.
  • Teach participants "hard" skills: specific required to work on new energy projects as a member of the Oakland Green Corps.
  • Provide participants with employment experience for a limited time on City-funded renewable energy and efficiency projects.
  • Support participants in transitioning from the Oakland Green Jobs Corps into independent employment.[24]

In 2008, the Oakland City Council voted to financially support the Oakland Green Jobs Corps in the amount of $250,000. This money will provide "a vital pool of seed funding" to attract matching donations over the long-term. A portion of these funds will create special paid internships for Green Jobs Corps graduates in renewable energy and energy efficiency.

Heal the Streets

Heal the Streets is a new ten-month fellowship program that trains Oakland teens (ages 15 – 18) to develop and advocate for policies that bring peace and hope to their city's streets.[1]

The Heal the Streets Fellowship program aims to:

  • Give fellows experience working on the front lines of public policy reform.
  • Help fellows gain research and leadership skills.
  • Engage fellows in organizing community events and collaborating with major community organizations.[15]

In 2009, the first year of the fellowship, Heal the Streets fellows identified teen joblessness as a major contributor to violence in their community and made policy recommendations on the issue to local city and school board officials.[15]

See also

References

  1. ^ a b c "The Basics". Ella Baker Center for Human Rights website. EBC. Retrieved 2007-01-24.
  2. ^ a b "UN Social Equity Track". CommonDreams.org. Common Dreams. Archived from the original on 2006-11-22. Retrieved 2007-02-08.
  3. ^ a b "Van Jones, Speak Truth to Power Defender". Kerry Kennedy. Speak Truth. Archived from the original on 2007-09-27. Retrieved 2007-02-08.
  4. ^ a b c d e f g h i j "History". Ella Baker Center. EBC. Retrieved 2007-02-08.
  5. ^ a b "Panel Finds SF Cop Guilty". Jim Herron Zammora. San Francisco Chronicle. 1997-06-27. Retrieved 2007-02-08.
  6. ^ "SF Warned About Officer". Susan Sward. San Francisco Chronicle. 1998-01-07. Retrieved 2007-02-08.
  7. ^ "Third Eye Movement Take on PoPo". . Hip Hop Daily News. Retrieved 2007-02-08.
  8. ^ "New Youth Movement". Elizabeth Martinez. Zmag. Archived from the original on 2001-09-16. Retrieved 2007-02-08.
  9. ^ "Hip Hop News". Davey D. FNV Newsletter. Retrieved 2007-02-08.
  10. ^ "FNV Newsletter December 11". www.daveyd.com. Retrieved 2019-05-31.
  11. ^ a b "The New Face of Environmentalism". Eliza Strickland. East Bay Express. Archived from the original on July 26, 2006. Retrieved 2007-02-08.
  12. ^ "Books Not Bars". HRW. HRW. Retrieved 2007-02-08.
  13. ^ "Where Hope is Locked Away". Karen de Sá and Brandon Bailey. The Mercury News. Retrieved 2007-02-08.
  14. ^ Initiative, Prison Policy; Sawyer, Wendy. "Youth Confinement: The Whole Pie 2019". www.prisonpolicy.org. Retrieved 2020-10-16.
  15. ^ a b c "Heal the Streets". Ella Baker Center for Human Rights website. EBC. Archived from the original on 2010-07-12. Retrieved 2010-08-04.
  16. ^ "Campaigns". Ella Baker Center for Human Rights website. EBC. Retrieved 2010-08-04.
  17. ^ a b "Books Not Bars". The Witness website. Witness. Retrieved 2007-01-31.
  18. ^ "CYA goes to reform school". Sacramento News & Review. Newsreview.com. Retrieved 2007-02-01.
  19. ^ "Settlement Will Bring Reform to CYA Facilities". The Daily Californian. dailycal.org. Archived from the original on 2007-09-30. Retrieved 2007-02-01.
  20. ^ "List of recent deaths at the hands of law enforcement in the Bay Area". Mahtin. October 22 Coalition. Archived from the original on 2007-01-24. Retrieved 2007-02-01.
  21. ^ "California Budget Bulletin". Commonweal. Commonweal. Archived from the original on 2006-10-05. Retrieved 2007-02-01.
  22. ^ a b "CJCJ Bulletin" (PDF). Center on Juvenile and Criminal Justice. CJCJ. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2007-01-10. Retrieved 2007-02-01.
  23. ^ a b c "Soul of the City". Ella Baker Center website. EBC. Retrieved 2009-02-02.
  24. ^ a b "Green-Collar Jobs Campaign". Ella Baker Center website. EBC. Archived from the original on 2007-02-27. Retrieved 2007-02-06.
  25. ^ "Lawmakers to Revamp Prison System". Mike Ward. American-Statesman. Archived from the original on 2007-02-10. Retrieved 2007-02-08.
  26. ^ "Alternative Visions". Matthew Hirsch. San Francisco Bay Guardian. Retrieved 2007-02-08.

External links

Videos

IRS data by ProPublica Nonprofit Explorer


ELLA BAKER CENTER FOR HUMAN RIGHTS IN CALIFORNIA

JOSEPH GEORGE

OAKLAND, CA 94601-3050 | Tax-exempt since Sept. 1999
  • EIN: 94-3252009
  • Classification (NTEE)
    Civil Liberties Advocacy (Civil Rights, Social Action, Advocacy)
  • 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

Dec. 2018

Fiscal year ending Dec.

2018

PDF

990

Full Text

990 (filed on Feb. 13, 2020)

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

Dec. 2017

Fiscal year ending Dec.

2017

PDF

990

Full Text

990 (filed on Feb. 21, 2019)

Full Filing

Raw XML

990

Total Revenue

$4,315,151

Total Functional Expenses $2,382,127
Net income $1,933,024
Notable sources of revenue Percent of total revenue
Contributions $4,489,484 Over 100%
Program services $9,700 0.2%
Investment income $13,274 0.3%
Bond proceeds $0
Royalties $0
Rental property income -$237,121
Net fundraising $0
Sales of assets $39,814 0.9%
Net inventory sales $0
Other revenue $0
Notable expenses Percent of total expenses
Executive compensation $166,406 7.0%
Professional fundraising fees $0
Other salaries and wages $566,691 23.8%
Other
Total Assets $7,581,966
Total Liabilities $176,141
Net Assets $7,405,825
Fiscal year ending

Dec. 2016

Fiscal year ending Dec.

2016

PDF

990

Full Text

990 (filed on Jan. 17, 2018)

Full Filing

Raw XML

990

Total Revenue

$4,018,054

Total Functional Expenses $1,870,150
Net income $2,147,904
Notable sources of revenue Percent of total revenue
Contributions $4,015,258 99.9%
Program services $10,436 0.3%
Investment income $3,950 0.1%
Bond proceeds $0
Royalties $0
Rental property income $0
Net fundraising -$11,590
Sales of assets $0
Net inventory sales $0
Other revenue $0
Notable expenses Percent of total expenses
Executive compensation $179,912 9.6%
Professional fundraising fees $0
Other salaries and wages $604,273 32.3%
Other
Total Assets $5,586,168
Total Liabilities $114,544
Net Assets $5,471,624
Fiscal year ending

Dec. 2015

Fiscal year ending Dec.

2015

PDF

990

Full Text

990 (filed on Feb. 6, 2017)

Full Filing

Raw XML

990

Total Revenue

$4,062,091

Total Functional Expenses $1,758,178
Net income $2,303,913
Notable sources of revenue Percent of total revenue
Contributions $4,053,173 99.8%
Program services $2,500 0.1%
Investment income $1,338 0.0%
Bond proceeds $0
Royalties $0
Rental property income $0
Net fundraising $0
Sales of assets $0
Net inventory sales $0
Other revenue $5,080 0.1%
Notable expenses Percent of total expenses
Executive compensation $164,508 9.4%
Professional fundraising fees $0
Other salaries and wages $433,513 24.7%
Other
Total Assets $3,393,922
Total Liabilities $69,025
Net Assets $3,324,897
Fiscal year ending

Dec. 2014

Fiscal year ending Dec.

2014

PDF

IRS Filing

Total Revenue

$1,048,052

Total Functional Expenses $720,444
Net income $327,608
Notable sources of revenue Percent of total revenue
Contributions $1,021,502 97.5%
Program services $850 0.1%
Investment income $1,213 0.1%
Bond proceeds $0
Royalties $0
Rental property income $0
Net fundraising -$11,421
Sales of assets $0
Net inventory sales $0
Other revenue $35,908 3.4%
Notable expenses Percent of total expenses
Executive compensation $149,695 20.8%
Professional fundraising fees $2,975 0.4%
Other salaries and wages $196,623 27.3%
Other
Total Assets $1,063,523
Total Liabilities $42,539
Net Assets $1,020,984
Fiscal year ending

Dec. 2013

Fiscal year ending Dec.

2013

PDF

990

Total Revenue

$1,123,978

Total Functional Expenses $947,110
Net income $176,868
Notable sources of revenue Percent of total revenue
Contributions $1,123,804 100.0%
Program services $525 0.0%
Investment income $1,500 0.1%
Bond proceeds $0
Royalties $0
Rental property income $0
Net fundraising -$1,983
Sales of assets $0
Net inventory sales $0
Other revenue $132 0.0%
Notable expenses Percent of total expenses
Executive compensation $164,258 17.3%
Professional fundraising fees $12,857 1.4%
Other salaries and wages $363,531 38.4%
Other
Total Assets $810,139
Total Liabilities $116,763
Net Assets $693,376
Fiscal year ending

Dec. 2012

Fiscal year ending Dec.

2012

PDF

990

Total Revenue

$1,066,186

Total Functional Expenses $2,102,209
Net income -$1,036,023
Notable sources of revenue Percent of total revenue
Contributions $1,091,680 Over 100%
Program services $800 0.1%
Investment income $2,109 0.2%
Bond proceeds $0
Royalties $0
Rental property income $0
Net fundraising -$30,169
Sales of assets $0
Net inventory sales $0
Other revenue $1,766 0.2%
Notable expenses Percent of total expenses
Executive compensation $243,504 11.6%
Professional fundraising fees $1,000 0.0%
Other salaries and wages $869,191 41.3%
Other
Total Assets $749,080
Total Liabilities $232,572
Net Assets $516,508
Fiscal year ending

Dec. 2011

Fiscal year ending Dec.

2011

PDF

990

Total Revenue

$2,413,639

Total Functional Expenses $2,244,627
Net income $169,012
Notable sources of revenue Percent of total revenue
Contributions $2,415,999 Over 100%
Program services $900 0.0%
Investment income $5,050 0.2%
Bond proceeds $0
Royalties $0
Rental property income $0
Net fundraising -$8,310
Sales of assets $0
Net inventory sales $0
Other revenue $0
Notable expenses Percent of total expenses
Executive compensation $192,237 8.6%
Professional fundraising fees $0
Other salaries and wages $1,108,551 49.4%
Other
Total Assets $1,698,864
Total Liabilities $176,647
Net Assets $1,522,217
Fiscal year ending

Dec. 2010

Fiscal year ending Dec.

2010

PDF

990

Total Revenue

$1,529,990

Total Functional Expenses $2,382,862
Net income -$852,872
Notable sources of revenue Percent of total revenue
Contributions $1,540,298 Over 100%
Program services $3,377 0.2%
Investment income $9,226 0.6%
Bond proceeds $0
Royalties $0
Rental property income $0
Net fundraising -$22,911
Sales of assets $0
Net inventory sales $0
Other revenue $0
Notable expenses Percent of total expenses
Executive compensation $190,789 8.0%
Professional fundraising fees $0
Other salaries and wages $1,121,199 47.1%
Other
Total Assets $1,494,347
Total Liabilities $148,541
Net Assets $1,345,806
Fiscal year ending

Dec. 2009

Fiscal year ending Dec.

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

Dec. 2008

Fiscal year ending Dec.

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

Dec. 2007

Fiscal year ending Dec.

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

Dec. 2006

Fiscal year ending Dec.

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

Dec. 2005

Fiscal year ending Dec.

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

Dec. 2004

Fiscal year ending Dec.

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

Dec. 2003

Fiscal year ending Dec.

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

Dec. 2002

Fiscal year ending Dec.

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

Dec. 2001

Fiscal year ending Dec.

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: 2020-11-21 06:09