Sylvia Rivera Law Project

SRLP works to guarantee that all people are free to self-determine their gender identity and expression, regardless of income or race, and without facing harassment, discrimination or violence.

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Description

NEW YORK, NY – EIN 810640342  srlp.org

Sylvia Rivera, 1951 to 2002
This project is named for civil rights pioneer Sylvia Rivera. A veteran of the 1969 Stonewall uprising, Sylvia was a tireless advocate for all those who have been marginalized as the “gay rights” movement has mainstreamed. Sylvia fought hard against the exclusion of transgender people from the Sexual Orientation Non-Discrimination Act in New York, and was a loud and persistent voice for the rights of people of color and low-income queers and trans people. This project works to continue Sylvia’s work by centralizing issues of systemic poverty and racism, and prioritizing the struggles of queer and trans people who face the most severe and multi-faceted discrimination.

The Sylvia Rivera Law Project (SRLP) works to guarantee that all people are free to self-determine their gender identity and expression, regardless of income or race, and without facing harassment, discrimination, or violence. SRLP is a collective organization founded on the understanding that gender self-determination is inextricably intertwined with racial, social and economic justice. Therefore, we seek to increase the political voice and visibility of low-income people and people of color who are transgender, intersex, or gender non-conforming. SRLP works to improve access to respectful and affirming social, health, and legal services for our communities. We believe that in order to create meaningful political participation and leadership, we must have access to basic means of survival and safety from violence.

The Sylvia Rivera Law Project (SRLP) works to ensure that all people are free to self-determine their identity and gender expression, regardless of income or race, without facing harassment, discrimination or violence. SRLP is a collective organization founded on the understanding that gender self-determination is inextricably intertwined with racial, social, and economic justice. That’s why we seek to increase the political voice and visibility of low-income people and people of color who are transgender, intersex, or non-compliant. SRLP works to improve access to social, health and legal services that are respectful and affirming for our communities. We believe that to create meaningful political participation and leadership,

Fighting Discrimination against Gender Non-Conforming People: Focusing on People of Color and Poor People / Fighting Against Discrimination towards People Non-Conforming Gender: Focusing on People of Color and Poor People
Transgender, transsexual, intersex and other gender non-conforming people face persistent and severe discrimination in employment, education, health care, social and legal services, criminal justice and many other realms. Simultaneously, all low-income people, and particularly those in communities of color, are suffering from the severe cutbacks to anti-poverty programs, increasing militarization of the police, and rising rates of incarceration. Low income people and people of color who experience gender identity discrimination are particularly vulnerable in this climate. Low-income people and people of color are overrepresented in systems such as prisons, group homes, shelters and detention facilities. Because so many of the systems are sex-segregated, many people face serious problems of inaccessibility, harassment or violence if their gender identity or expression does not conform to their birth sex. Many are turned away outright from essential services like homeless shelters, drug treatment or mental health services, while others experience discrimination or violence in these settings because of their gender identity or expression. Police harassment and violence, and mistreatment in juvenile and adult justice systems, are widespread in our communities. Furthermore, those who seek legal and social services to help get on their feet or fight for entitlements often encounter ignorance or discrimination at the door. The result is that transgender, transsexual, intersex and gender non-conforming people are disproportionately poor, homeless, and incarcerated, and are 7-10 times more likely to be a victim of murder. The Sylvia Rivera Law Project’s work seeks to address both the root causes and effects of discrimination and violence on the basis of gender identity and expression. The right to self determine gender identity and expression and be free from violence is only one facet of a multi-issue movement for justice and self-determination of al people. We believe that justice does not trickle down, and that those who face the most severe consequences of violence and discrimination should be the priority of movements against discrimination. Our agenda focuses on those in our community who face multiple vectors of state and institutional violence: people of color, incarcerated people, people with disabilities, people with HIV / AIDS, immigrants, homeless people, youth, and people trying to access public benefits.

Transgender, transsexual, intersex and other non-compliant persons face persistent and severe discrimination in employment, education, health, social and legal services, criminal justice and in many other areas. Simultaneously, all low-income people, particularly in communities of color, experience severe cuts to anti-poverty programs, an increase in police militarization, and an increase in the number of people incarcerated. Low-income people and people of color who experience discrimination based on their gender identity are particularly vulnerable in this environment. Low-income and people of color are over-represented in systems such as prisons, group homes, shelters, and detention centers. Because these systems are separated by gender, many people face serious problems of inaccessibility, harassment or violence if their gender identity or expression does not match their assigned sex at birth. Many are rejected for essential services such as shelters, drug treatment or mental health services, while others face discrimination or violence in these places because of their gender identity or expression. Harassment and violence by the police and abuse in the juvenile and adult justice systems are common in our communities. Furthermore, those who seek help from legal and social services to get their lives in order or fight for their rights often face ignorance and discrimination at first. The result is that transgender, transsexual, intersex, and non-conforming people are disproportionately poor, homeless and imprisoned and 7 to 10 times more likely to be victims of murder. Sylvia Rivera Law Project seeks to confront the root causes and the effects of discrimination and violence based on gender identity and expression. The right to self-determination of gender identity and expression and to be free from violence is only one facet of the movement for justice and self-determination for all. We believe that justice does not reach the most marginalized just because people in power are given to them, and those who face the most severe consequences of violence and discrimination should be the priority of anti-discrimination movements. Our agenda focuses on those in our community who face multiple vectors of state and institutional violence: people of color, people incarcerated, people with disabilities, people with HIV / AIDS, immigrants, homeless people, youth, and people seeking access to public benefits. We work within a collective structure, based on the idea that our work must be done by and for our community and must be focused on maximizing political voice and power, while providing urgent and necessary services.

Our Goals / Our Goals
To provide access to free, quality, respectful, affirming legal services for low-income transgender, intersex, and gender non-conforming people.
To use training, public education, policy reform, and precedent-setting lawsuits to end state sanctioned and institutional discrimination, violence, and coercion on the basis of gender identity and expression, which we understand as inextricably related to race and class.
To build a non-hierarchical collective organization that internally practices what we’re struggling for by developing the leadership of low-income transgender, intersex, and gender non-conforming people of color.
To participate in the larger movement for racial, social, and economic justice that includes gender liberation and prioritizes the issues of those most affected by the systems of oppression under which we live.
Provide access to free, quality, respectful, and affirming legal services to low-income transgender, intersex, and non-compliant people.
Use training, public education, policy reform, and law cases that establish legal precedents to end state-sanctioned and institutional discrimination, violence, and coercion based on gender identity or expression, which we understand to be inextricably related to race and class.
Build a collective organization without hierarchy that internally practices what we strive for, developing the leadership of low-income, colored, transgender, intersex, and nonconforming people.
Participate in the most important movement for racial, social and economic justice, which includes gender liberation and prioritizes the issues of those who are most affected by the systems of oppression in which we live.
Core Values __/ Vision / Core Values __/ Vision
The following core values __provide the basis of SRLP’s work. It is the responsibility of all collective members to recognize and promote these values __in all actions taken in SRLP’s name.

We can’t just work to reform the system. The system itself is the problem.
Oppressed people need to be empowered with the skills and vision to fight for their own liberation. For SRLP, this includes taking reasonable steps to provide necessary training and resources.
All oppressed people need to work together in solidarity to end all forms of oppression. For this reason, SRLP values __coalition work with organizations whose stated missions reflect our organizational values.
We believe that the struggle for gender self-determination will in the end be fought by our whole communities, and it will win liberation for all of our people.
It is critical that transgender, intersex, and gender variant people and people of color, especially low-income people, youth, and people with disabilities, take leadership in our work. Furthermore, SRLP as an organization must actively work to realize this goal.
SRLP strives to maintain gender parity at all levels of the organization.
SRLP believes that the working environment of an organization shapes the work, and for this reason we strive to create an environment that is non-hierarchical in structure and operates by consensus.
The following core values __provide the foundation for SRLP’s work. It is the responsibility of all members of our collective to recognize and promote these values __in all actions carried out on behalf of SRLP.

We cannot just work to reform the system. The system itself is the problem.
Oppressed people need to be empowered with the skills and vision to fight for their own liberation. For SRLP, this includes taking reasonable steps to provide necessary training and resources.
All oppressed people need to work together in solidarity to end all forms of oppression. For this reason, SRLP values __working in coalition with organizations with missions that reflect our values.
We believe that the fight for gender self-determination will finally be fought by our entire communities, and liberation will be won for all our people.

It is crucial that transgender, intersex, and gender variant people and people of color, especially low-income people, youth, and people with disabilities, take the lead in our work. Furthermore, SRLP as an organization must actively work to achieve this goal.
SRLP strives to maintain gender parity at all levels of the organization.
SRLP believes that the work environment of an organization shapes work, and for this reason strives to create an environment without hierarchy in its structure and that operates by consensus.

Diversity Goals / Diversity Goals
SRLP is committed to maintaining a collective body that is diverse in terms of age, race, economic status, class, ability, size, education, citizenship, national origin, ancestry, sexuality, employment status, religion, and gender. It is vitally important that the collective body reflects the communities it serves. To this end, the majority of the collective should be comprised of people of color, people of trans, intersex and gender non-conforming experience, and low-income people. SRLP also strives to maintain youth, people with disabilities, and low-income people in leadership positions. These goals should inform all decisions made with respect to staffing, recruitment, programming, policy, service provision, outreach and education.

SRLP is committed to maintaining a diverse collective based on age, race, economic status, class, ability, size, education, citizenship, national origin, ancestry, sexuality, employment status, religion, and gender. It is vitally important that the collective reflects the community it serves. To this end, the majority of the collective must be made up of people of color, people of trans, intersex and non-conforming gender experience and low-income people. SRLP also strives to keep young people, people with disabilities, and low-income people in leadership positions. These goals should inform all decisions made regarding staffing, hiring, scheduling, policy, service provision, community engagement, and education.

Anti-Oppression Practices / Anti-oppressive Practices
We are committed to anti-oppression. This includes reflecting on our own privilege, being open to hearing that we have work to do to address internalized oppressive values __or dynamics, redistributing power and leadership away from ourselves when it benefits the collective and the community, participating in ongoing training and learning throughout our lives to address these persistent dynamics, communicating clearly, and supporting other’s communication.

We are committed to anti-oppression. This includes reflecting on our privilege, being open to hearing that we have work to do to address internalized oppressive dynamics or values, redistributing power and leadership away from us when it benefits the collective and the community, participating in trainings and continuing education to throughout our lives to address these persistent dynamics, communicate clearly, and support the communication of others.

Wiki

Sylvia Rivera Law Project

The Sylvia Rivera Law Project (SRLP) is a legal aid organization based in New York City at the Miss Major-Jay Toole Building for Social Justice that serves low-income or people of color who are transgender, intersex and/or gender non-conforming. The organization was formed in August 2002 by attorney and transgender civil rights activist, Dean Spade. The project was named for Sylvia Rivera, a transgender activist and veteran of the 1969 Stonewall Riots, who died the same year that SRLP was formed.[1]

Founding

In February 2002, Spade was followed into the bathroom by a police officer. In an essay about trans public bathroom use and bathroom bills, Spade describes his experience: "As I was looking to see what stalls were open, he approached and asked for my ID. I explained that I was in the right bathroom, that I am transgender and I understood the confusion, but I was just going to use the bathroom and leave." [2] The officer questioned his gender and arrested him. The court assigned attorney asked personal, invasive questions during the first meeting, which made Spade fear what the trial would hold: "[Spade's attorney] came to the cell, read the police statement on my court documents, and asked why I was in the 'men's' room. I explained that I am transgender and I customarily use 'men's' rooms, and that I go by a male name and pronoun. He wrinkled up his face and said with a very dismissive and disapproving attitude, 'That is your business. I don't care.' He then asked me what my genitalia are."[2] The charges against him were thrown out, but he was left with mixed feelings. He was upset by the transphobia that caused this to happen, but felt optimistic about what the media coverage may bring. Months later, he formed the Sylvia Rivera Law Project to help others who were in discriminatory situations like he was in.[2]

Goals

The project has released this mission statement:

The Sylvia Rivera Law Project works to guarantee that all people are free to self-determine their gender identity and expression, regardless of income or race, and without facing harassment, discrimination, or violence. SRLP is a collective organization founded on the understanding that gender self-determination is inextricably intertwined with racial, social and economic justice. Therefore, we seek to increase the political voice and visibility of low-income people of color who are transgender, intersex, or gender non-conforming. SRLP works to improve access to respectful and affirming social, health, and legal services for our communities. We believe that in order to create meaningful political participation and leadership, we must have access to basic means of survival and safety from violence.

The goals of the organization are to provide access to legal services for low-income transgender, intersex, and gender non-conforming people, provide public education and policy reform to end state-sanctioned discrimination on the basis of gender identity and expression. The organization also aims to build a collective organization that develops the leadership of low-income transgender, intersex, and gender non-conforming people of color while participating in the larger movement for racial, social, and economic justice.[3] As Dean Spade himself puts it, "Sylvia Rivera Law Project (SRLP) is committed to providing people with some basic services. We see providing survival services as central to our goal of building racial and economic justice-centered trans resistance." [2]

A large part of the group's work revolves around prison reform, as detention makes up the final step of the criminal justice system. SRLP has a variety of projects in the works, including advocating against solitary confinement, profiting off incarceration, and new jails being built in New York, as well as promoting safe healthcare for LGBT+ incarcerated folks.[4]

Areas of work

SRLP's organizers, lawyers and grassroots activists work on a variety of issues, including prison abolition, reform of gender-segregated facilities,[5] and identity documents,[6] as well as name changes, health care advocacy, ID replacement, criminal history, prisoner rights, access to gender affirming garments and hormones in prison, immigration relief such as asylum or U/T Visas, naturalization, and other legal and social services.[7]

Much of the SRLP's work centers around legislative reform, especially surrounding prisons and what sends people there. Founder Dean Spade is particularly interested in the intersection of race and sexuality/gender expression, and crime related to these issues. As he puts it, hate crime laws "focus on punishment and have not bee shown to actually prevent bias-motivated violence... Hate criminology laws strengthen and legitimize the criminal punishment system, a system that targets the very people that these laws are supposedly passed to protect. The criminal punishment system has the same biases (racism, sexism, homophobia, transphobia, ableism, xenophobia) that advocates of these laws want to eliminate."[8]

Impact

  • Rodriguez v. Johnson, et al.

20-year-old transgender woman Alyssa Rodriguez was incarcerated at the Red Hook Residential Center under the Office of Children and Family Services in Dutchess County, New York. Under their care, Rodriguez was denied her hormonal treatment, and disciplined for her effeminate gender expression.[9] SRLP, in association with Lambda Legal, won Rodriguez a substantial sum of cash, in return for the emotional distress imposed on her.

Core Values/Vision

SRLP members acknowledge that the system is the problem with regards to discrimination towards gender. Oppressed individuals must fight for their equality by sticking together, working towards this common goal of justice. This can only be done by themselves as the system has proved to be an unreliable source in maintaining equal rights for all individuals, regardless of race or gender. With this in mind, members work with all oppressed communities in obtaining the shared goal of equality. Members believe that this work will further equality for our community as a whole versus for simply one oppressed group. SRLP maintains an equalized work environment that does not place members in a system of hierarchy.[10]

Gabriel Arkles, Pooja Gehi, and Elana Redfield, three lawyers employed by the SRLP, came together and wrote an article entitled "The Role of Lawyers in Trans Liberation: Building a Transformative Movement for Social Change," in which they lay out ways that lawyers can impact the lives of trans folks, especially through legislation. A major theme of this article is that affording LGBTQ+ folks the same rights as heterosexual, cisgender folks is almost as harmful as our current system, since the problems lie within capitalism itself, nor just the difference in rights under capitalism: "A legal strategy that merely extends existing rights and values to include gays, lesbians, bisexual people, and transgender people without looking at the racism, classism, ableism, homophobia, transphobia, xenophobia, and corruption that maintain capitalism will only protect the structures of empire that oppress poor people and people of color." [11]

See also

References

  1. ^ "Who was Sylvia Rivera?". SRLP (Sylvia Rivera Law Project). 26 February 2002. Retrieved 2 November 2013.
  2. ^ a b c d Shepard, Benjamin (January 2013). "From Community Organization to Direct Services: The Street Trans Action Revolutionaries to Sylvia Rivera Law Project". Journal of Social Service Research. 39 (1): 95–114. doi:10.1080/01488376.2012.727669. ISSN 0148-8376.
  3. ^ "About SRLP". SRLP (Sylvia Rivera Law Project). 18 August 2012. Retrieved 2 November 2013.
  4. ^ "Campaigns and Series". SRLP (Sylvia Rivera Law Project). Retrieved 2 November 2013.
  5. ^ von Zielbauer, Paul (30 December 2005). "New York Set to Close Jail Unit for Gays". The New York Times. Retrieved 13 November 2008.
  6. ^ Dotinga, Randy (29 November 2006). "Sex Change, No Surgery Required". Wired. Retrieved 13 November 2008.
  7. ^ "About Legal Services". SRLP (Sylvia Rivera Law Project). 18 August 2012. Retrieved 21 October 2016.
  8. ^ Cohen, Cathy (2011–2012). "Death and Rebirth of a Movement: Queering Critical Ethnic Studies". Social Justice. 37 (4): 126–132. JSTOR i40072057.
  9. ^ Redfield, Elana (22 December 2016). "Settlement reached in case of Trans youth against Juvenile Services". SRLP (Sylvia Rivera Law Project).
  10. ^ "Our Approach and Principles/Nuestras Práctica y Principios". SRLP (Sylvia Rivera Law Project). 21 September 2014. Retrieved 26 October 2015.
  11. ^ Arkles, Gabriel; Gehi, Pooja; Redfield, Elana (2010). "The Role of Lawyers in Trans Liberation: Building a Transformative Movement for Social Change" (PDF). Seattle Journal for Social Justice. 8 (2): 579–641. Retrieved 7 May 2020.

External links

Videos

IRS data by ProPublica Nonprofit Explorer


SYLVIA RIVERA LAW PROJECT INC

NEW YORK, NY 10011-1911 | Tax-exempt since Aug. 2004
  • EIN: 81-0640342
  • Classification (NTEE)
    Legal Services (Crime, Legal-Related)
  • 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

June 2018

Fiscal year ending June

2018

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

June 2017

Fiscal year ending June

2017

PDF

990

Total Revenue

$1,680,719

Total Functional Expenses $854,719
Net income $826,000
Notable sources of revenue Percent of total revenue
Contributions $1,366,916 81.3%
Program services $329,873 19.6%
Investment income $906 0.1%
Bond proceeds $0
Royalties $0
Rental property income $0
Net fundraising -$32,562
Sales of assets $611 0.0%
Net inventory sales $0
Other revenue $14,975 0.9%
Notable expenses Percent of total expenses
Executive compensation $488,559 57.2%
Professional fundraising fees $0
Other salaries and wages $0
Other
Total Assets $1,759,385
Total Liabilities $34,334
Net Assets $1,725,051
Fiscal year ending

June 2016

Fiscal year ending June

2016

PDF

990

Total Revenue

$616,843

Total Functional Expenses $749,449
Net income -$132,606
Notable sources of revenue Percent of total revenue
Contributions $475,625 77.1%
Program services $123,154 20.0%
Investment income $517 0.1%
Bond proceeds $0
Royalties $0
Rental property income $0
Net fundraising $981 0.2%
Sales of assets -$68
Net inventory sales $0
Other revenue $16,634 2.7%
Notable expenses Percent of total expenses
Executive compensation $433,464 57.8%
Professional fundraising fees $0
Other salaries and wages $0
Other
Total Assets $920,075
Total Liabilities $21,024
Net Assets $899,051
Fiscal year ending

June 2015

Fiscal year ending June

2015

PDF

990

Total Revenue

$804,903

Total Functional Expenses $667,706
Net income $137,197
Notable sources of revenue Percent of total revenue
Contributions $650,285 80.8%
Program services $142,576 17.7%
Investment income $801 0.1%
Bond proceeds $0
Royalties $0
Rental property income $0
Net fundraising $916 0.1%
Sales of assets $3,562 0.4%
Net inventory sales $0
Other revenue $6,763 0.8%
Notable expenses Percent of total expenses
Executive compensation $355,120 53.2%
Professional fundraising fees $0
Other salaries and wages $37,822 5.7%
Other
Total Assets $1,047,750
Total Liabilities $16,093
Net Assets $1,031,657
Fiscal year ending

June 2014

Fiscal year ending June

2014

PDF

990

Total Revenue

$795,077

Total Functional Expenses $601,352
Net income $193,725
Notable sources of revenue Percent of total revenue
Contributions $706,482 88.9%
Program services $95,666 12.0%
Investment income $935 0.1%
Bond proceeds $0
Royalties $0
Rental property income $0
Net fundraising -$33,847
Sales of assets -$19
Net inventory sales $0
Other revenue $25,860 3.3%
Notable expenses Percent of total expenses
Executive compensation $346,441 57.6%
Professional fundraising fees $0
Other salaries and wages $11,901 2.0%
Other
Total Assets $920,361
Total Liabilities $25,901
Net Assets $894,460
Fiscal year ending

June 2013

Fiscal year ending June

2013

PDF

990

Total Revenue

$466,647

Total Functional Expenses $554,299
Net income -$87,652
Notable sources of revenue Percent of total revenue
Contributions $477,492 Over 100%
Program services $7,870 1.7%
Investment income $1,222 0.3%
Bond proceeds $0
Royalties $0
Rental property income $0
Net fundraising -$34,777
Sales of assets -$1,866
Net inventory sales $0
Other revenue $16,706 3.6%
Notable expenses Percent of total expenses
Executive compensation $310,599 56.0%
Professional fundraising fees $0
Other salaries and wages $8,436 1.5%
Other
Total Assets $719,569
Total Liabilities $18,834
Net Assets $700,735
Fiscal year ending

June 2012

Fiscal year ending June

2012

PDF

990

Total Revenue

$609,717

Total Functional Expenses $584,734
Net income $24,983
Notable sources of revenue Percent of total revenue
Contributions $616,570 Over 100%
Program services $4,505 0.7%
Investment income $1,529 0.3%
Bond proceeds $0
Royalties $0
Rental property income $0
Net fundraising -$23,589
Sales of assets $69 0.0%
Net inventory sales $0
Other revenue $10,633 1.7%
Notable expenses Percent of total expenses
Executive compensation $326,181 55.8%
Professional fundraising fees $0
Other salaries and wages $7,449 1.3%
Other
Total Assets $813,666
Total Liabilities $25,279
Net Assets $788,387
Fiscal year ending

June 2011

Fiscal year ending June

2011

PDF

990

Total Revenue

$404,877

Total Functional Expenses $548,801
Net income -$143,924
Notable sources of revenue Percent of total revenue
Contributions $391,636 96.7%
Program services $5,117 1.3%
Investment income $2,176 0.5%
Bond proceeds $0
Royalties $0
Rental property income $0
Net fundraising $2,193 0.5%
Sales of assets $0
Net inventory sales $0
Other revenue $3,755 0.9%
Notable expenses Percent of total expenses
Executive compensation $309,940 56.5%
Professional fundraising fees $0
Other salaries and wages $3,982 0.7%
Other
Total Assets $827,608
Total Liabilities $64,204
Net Assets $763,404
Fiscal year ending

June 2010

Fiscal year ending June

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

June 2009

Fiscal year ending June

2009

PDF

990-EZ

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

June 2008

Fiscal year ending June

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

June 2007

Fiscal year ending June

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

June 2006

Fiscal year ending June

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

June 2005

Fiscal year ending June

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

June 2004

Fiscal year ending June

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.


Last Updated: 2020-11-22 07:50