Charles Stewart Mott Foundation
1200 Mott Foundation Building
• Academy for Educational Development, Washington, $100,000 for the Promising Practices in Afterschool Programs project.
• Education Development Center, Newton, Mass., $100,000 for the Planning for Afterschool Academies project.
• Community Network for Youth Development, San Francisco, $100,000 for the Planning for Afterschool Academies project.
• Institute for Educational Leadership, Washington, $150,000 for the Coalition for Community Schools project.
• Urban Institute, Washington, $50,000 for the Community Foundation Research Project.
• Working Interfaith Network, Baton Rouge, La., $225,000 to promote quality educational alternatives.
• University of Massachusetts/Boston, $69,750 to evaluate foundation grants to nonprofit work force development agencies that provide alternative staffing services.
• Arnold’s All-Stars, Los Angeles, $125,000 for the Planning for Afterschool Academies project.
• Citizen Schools, Boston, $125,000 for the Planning for Afterschool Academies project.
• Foundations, Inc., Moorestown, N.J., $225,000 for the Planning for Afterschool Academies project.
• Southern Education Foundation, Atlanta, $70,000 for the Education Summers Internship Program.
• Children’s Aid Society, New York, $180,000 for the Carrera Program’s Strategic Growth and Expansion Initiative.
2801 N. Meridian St.
Indianapolis, IN 46208
All grantees are located in Indianapolis unless otherwise noted.
• Indiana Sports Corp., $500,000 for rent relief for amateur sports governing bodies and youth activities.
• Indianapolis Neighborhood Resource Center, $250,000 for neighborhood development.
• Indianapolis Urban League, $29,500 for the Christmas/Kwanzaa project.
• Boy Scouts of America Crossroads of America Council, $250,000 for the urban scouting program.
• Camp Fire, Kansas City, Mo., $275,000 to establish and support an online youth development training program.
• Child Advocates, $350,000 for general support and expansion.
• National Youth Sports Program Fund, $50,000 for a national writing project.
• Planned Parenthood of Greater Indiana, $50,000 for the Peer Education Program.
• YouthBuild U.S.A., West Somerville, Mass., $224,000 for professional development and certifications of YouthBuild staff.
The following grantees all received grants for the Theological Programs for High School Youth Sustainability Program:
• Andover Newton Theological School, Newton Centre, Mass., $100,000.
• Associated Mennonite Biblical Seminary, Elkhart, Ind., $150,000.
• Azusa Pacific University, Azusa, Calif., $150,000.
• Baptist Theological Seminary at Richmond, Va., $150,000.
• Chicago Theological Seminary, Chicago, $150,000.
• Calvin Theological Seminary, Grand Rapids, Mich., $100,000.
• Catholic Theological Union at Chicago, $150,000.
• Christian Theological Seminary, $150,000.
• Concordia Theological Seminary, $200,000.
• Covenant Theological Seminary, St. Louis, Mo., $150,000.
• Duke University, Durham, N.C., $150,000.
• Eastern Mennonite University, Harrisonburg, Va., $150,000.
• Eden Theological Seminary, St. Louis, Mo., $150,000.
• Emmanuel School of Religion, Johnson City, Tenn., $150,000.
• Emory University, Atlanta, $150,000.
• Fuller Theological Seminary, Pasadena, Calif., $150,000.
• GardnerWebb University, Boiling Springs, N.C., $150,000.
• Garrett-Evangelical Theological Seminary, $150,000.
• Huron College, London, Ontario, $100,000.
• Interdenominational Theological Center, Atlanta, $150,000.
• Lancaster Theological Seminary, Lancaster, Pa., $150,000.
• Lincoln Christian College and Seminary, Lincoln, Ill., $100,000.
• Luther Seminary, St. Paul, Minn., $150,000.
• Lutheran School of Theology at Chicago, $150,000.
• Lutheran Theological Seminary at Gettysburg, Pa., $100,000.
• Lutheran Theological Seminary at Philadelphia, $150,000.
• Valparaiso University, Valparaiso, Ind., $538,377.
• Mennonite Brethren Biblical Seminary, Fresno, Calif., $150,000.
• Multnomah Bible College and Seminary, Portland, Ore., $100,000.
• Newman Theological College, Edmonton, Canada, $100,000.
• North American Baptist Seminary, Sioux Falls, S.D., $100,000.
• Pacific Lutheran Theological Seminary, Berkeley, Calif., $100,000.
• Pacific School of Religion, Berkeley, Calif., $150,000.
• Pittsburgh Theological Seminary, Pittsburgh, $150,000.
• Reformed Presbyterian Theological Seminary, Pittsburgh, $100,000.
• St. John’s University School of Theology, Collegeville, Minn. $150,000.
• St. Mary’s Seminary and University, Baltimore, $100,000.
• St. Paul School of Theology, Kansas City, Mo., $150,000.
• Southern California School of Theology, Claremont, Calif., $150,000.
• Southern Methodist University, Dallas, $150,000.
• Trinity Lutheran Seminary, Columbus, Ohio, $100,000.
• Western Seminary, Portland, Ore., $150,000.
William Randolph Hearst Foundation
888 Seventh Ave., 45th Floor
New York, NY 10106
• YWCA of Seattle, $75,000 to support YWCA Opportunity Place programs.
• Executive Service Corps of Chicago, $50,000 for technical assistance services for nonprofit organizations.
• Junior Achievement of New York, $35,000 for the After School program.
• Juvenile Protective Association, Chicago, $50,000.
• Latin American Youth Center, Washington, $75,000 for youth education programs.
• National Committee for Responsive Philanthropy, Washington, $40,000 for general support.
• Partners for Sacred Places, Philadelphia, $30,000 for Serving Families in Sacred Places.
• Prevent Child Abuse America, Chicago, $100,000 to expand the Healthy Families America child abuse prevention program.
• Prevent Child Abuse Georgia, Atlanta, $35,000 for the Healthy Families Georgia DeKalb program.
• Baltimore Area Council Boy Scouts of America, $50,000 to provide opportunities for disabled youth.
• Boy Scouts of America-Aloha Council, Honolulu, $75,000 for expansion.
• Boys & Girls Club of Camden County, Camden, N.J., $50,000 for general support.
• Boys & Girls Clubs of Greater Washington, Silver Spring, Md., $75,000 for new programs.
• Calvary Bilingual Multicultural Learning Center, Washington, $75,000 for the early childhood program.
• District of Columbia College Access Program, Washington, $100,000 for college scholarships for at-risk D.C. high school students.
• Girl Scout Council of the Nation’s Capital, Washington, $50,000 for the Bridging the Gap program.
• Girls Inc., New York, $100,000 for national expansion.
• Girls Inc. of Alameda County, San Leandro, Calif., $50,000 for the Eureka Teen Achievement Program.
• Richard Hugo House, Seattle, $35,000 for the Youth-LEAP program.
• Rubicon Programs, Richmond, Calif., $100,000 for the Fathers at Work Initiative.
• Standing Against Global Exploitation, San Francisco, $50,000 for national replication efforts.
• STRIVE, New York, $50,000 for expansion.
• Texas Council on Family Violence, Austin, Texas, $50,000 for member training.
• The Tides Center, San Francisco, $50,000 to improve effectiveness of Bay Area nonprofits.
• Voices for Children Foundation, Miami, $50,000 for general support.
Mitsubishi Electric America Foundation
1560 Wilson Blvd., Ste. 1150
Arlington, VA 22209
• Boys & Girls Clubs of America, Atlanta, $101,000 for an initiative providing disability awareness, staff training and outreach.
• National 4-H Council, Chevy Chase, Md., $200,000 for disability awareness activities.
• National Wildlife Federation, Reston, Va., $100,000 for the Access Nature program.
• Half the Planet Foundation, Washington, $150,000 for the Beyond Participation, Increasing Inclusion of Young People with Disabilities initiative.
• Chabot Space and Science Center, Oakland, Calif., $55,000 for a model program for students with visual impairments.
• Manhattan New Music Project, New York, $60,000 for the Creative Music Educators program.
• Girl Scout Council of Orange County, Calif., for the Starfish Troops program, taking scouting to hospitals and rehabilitation centers.
• Computer Technologies Program, Berkeley, Calif., $50,000 for a mentoring program pairing disabled youth with information technology professionals.
• Partners for Youth with Disabilities, Boston, $56,000 for dissemination of a nationwide computer-based mentoring program and other projects.
• American Association of People with Disabilities, Washington, $40,000 for its congressional summer internship program.
• Project SEARCH, Cincinnati, $40,000 for a healthcare-career training program for young people with cognitive disabilities.
John D. and Catherine T. MacArthur Foundation
140 S. Dearborn St., Ste. 1100
Chicago, IL 60603
• After School Matters, Chicago, $600,000 for general support.
• American Bar Association Juvenile Justice Center, Washington, $825,000 to disseminate and implement a training curriculum on adolescent development.
• Cabrini-Green Tutoring Program, Chicago, $35,000 for general support.
• Chicago Children’s Museum, $200,000 for general support.
• Chicago Public Schools, $400,000 for general support and strategic planning.
• Children First Fund, $325,000 for strategic planning and an incentive plan to reward schools for improvement on standardized tests.
• Community Alliance for Reform in Education, West Palm Beach, Fla., $25,000 for general operations.
• Community Panels for Youth, Chicago, $375,000 to expand the diversion program for juvenile offenders.
• Community Renewal Society, Chicago, $600,000 for Catalyst, a news service that analyzes and reports on school improvement efforts in Chicago.
• Consortium for Policy Research in Education, Philadelphia, $3.3 million for executive leadership and technical assistance to two sites of The Learning Partnership.
• Council of Juvenile Correctional Administrators, Braintree, Mass., $375,000 for juvenile justice reform in the foundation’s targeted sites.
• Juvenile Law Center, Philadelphia, $700,000 to serve as the lead entity coordinating efforts to improve the juvenile justice system in Pennsylvania.
• MDRC, New York, $50,000 for the Next Generation project.
• National Council of Juvenile and Family Court Judges, Washington, $60,000 for the National Center for Juvenile Justice’s research division.
• Northwestern University Children and Family Justice Center, Chicago, $250,000 for general operations.
• University of Pennsylvania Center for Research on Youth and Social Policy, Philadelphia, $200,000 to develop public education and advocacy efforts about
juvenile justice among youth-serving organizations.
• Welfare Law Center, New York, $325,000 for a collaboration to advocate for child care rights of low-income families.
• Youth Law Center, Washington, $975,000 for the Building Blocks for Youth initiative.
• University of California, Los Angeles, $5 million for the Network on Child Mental Health.