Funding Alert Vol. 29 No. 8 Alert # 3 - August 21, 2018

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Funding News and Grant Tips

Donor-Advised Funds Being Used to 'Warehouse' Wealth
Donor-advised funds (DAF) are claiming a larger share of charitable dollars at the expense of U.S. charities, with the share of individual giving directed to DAFs nearly doubling in recent years, from 4.4 percent in 2012 to 8.3 percent in 2016, a report from the Institute for Policy Studies finds.
The report, Warehousing Wealth: Donor-Advised Charity Funds Sequestering Billions in the Face of Growing Inequality, found that donor-advised funds are the fastest-growing recipient of charitable dollars in the United States, with contributions to DAFs growing from $13.98 billion in 2012 to $23.27 billion in 2016 — a 66 percent jump, compared with a 15 percent increase in overall individual giving across all recipient categories. Fidelity Charitable, the largest of the nation's donor-advised fund sponsors, topped the Chronicle of Philanthropy's list of the largest charities ranked by fundraising revenue in both 2015 and 2016, when six of the top ten recipients on the list were donor-advised fund sponsors.
According to the report, the average DAF donor is a member of the wealthiest one-tenth of 1 percent of Americans — those with annual income over $1 million — who uses his or her donor-advised fund primarily to avoid capital gains taxes on non-cash appreciated assets. "Of particular concern are the growing number of DAFs founded by for-profit Wall Street financial corporations that provide incentives for the warehousing of wealth," the report's authors write, before noting "the risks an unregulated DAF system poses to the public interest and the charitable sector." Those risks include the lack of a mandatory payout requirement; declines in overall DAF payout rates; the delay in public benefits deriving from donations "warehoused" in donor-advised funds; and tax loopholes that reduce transparency and accountability on the part of DAF donors.
To ensure that the public benefits from individual contributions to donor-advised funds, the report's authors call for a number of policy changes, including requiring that contributions to donor-advised funds be distributed within three years; allowing donors to take a tax deduction only after funds have been paid out to a charity; and barring private foundations from donating to donor-advised funds.
From The Foundation Center's Philanthropy News Digest News email, 8/7/18icon

Wealthy Willing to Discuss Philanthropy with Advisors
Discussions between high-net-worth clients and advisors about philanthropy are becoming more common but disconnects remain, a report from U.S. Trust Bank of America Private Wealth Management and the Philanthropic Initiative finds.
Based on a survey of more than 300 wealth advisors and a random sample of more than 100 high-net-worth (HNW) individuals with $3 million or more in investable assets who are actively engaged in charitable giving, The U.S. Trust Study of the Philanthropic Conversation found that while an increasing number of clients report advisors to be a valuable source of information — second only to their spouse or partners — many advisors underestimate their clients' desire to discuss philanthropy early in their advisory relationship. And while advisors correctly gauge HNW clients' top motivations for giving — passion for a cause, impact on the community, a desire to give back — they often overestimate the importance to the client of lowering his or her tax bill and burnishing the family name.
The study also explored the potential impact of the 2017 Tax Cuts and Jobs Act on giving levels and found that advisors seem to be overestimating its impact: while only 7 percent of donors said they plan to reduce their giving because of changes to the tax code, 16 percent of advisors said they anticipate lower giving by their clients. Advisors also miss the mark with respect to clients' hesitations about giving. Whereas clients report barriers to giving such as a lack of connection to nonprofit organizations and a fear that their gifts won't be used well, advisors perceive clients' primary hesitations to be more focused on issues of wealth preservation.
In addition, the survey found that HNW individuals who consult their advisors about their philanthropy are more structured in their giving. In addition, approximately 40 percent of HNW individuals are more likely to select an advisor who is knowledgeable about charitable giving, while 53 percent place more value on information from advisors who are philanthropic themselves. A majority (59 percent) of clients also report wanting their advisors to refer them to other professionals for complex philanthropic needs beyond their advisor's capabilities.
From The Foundation Center's Philanthropy News Digest News email, 8/7/18icon


Public Funding Opportunities

Addressing Health Disparities through Effective Interventions among Immigrant Populations (R01 Clinical Trial Optional): PA-18-284 
SOURCE: National Institute on Minority Health and Health Disparities (NIMHD), National Cancer Institute (NCI), National Institute on Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism (NIAAA), National Institute on Drug Abuse (NIDA), National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences (NIEHS)
APPLICATION DEADLINE: 2/5, 6/5, 10/5 by 5 pm local time of applicant organization. Expires 1/8/20.
$ AVAILABLE: The number of awards is contingent upon NIH appropriations and the submission of a sufficient number of meritorious applications. 
ELIGIBILITY: * Public/state/private controlled institutions of higher education.
* Hispanic-serving institutions.
* Historically Black Colleges and Universities (HBCUs).
* Tribally Controlled Colleges and Universities (TCCUs).
* Alaska native and native Hawaiian serving institutions.
* Asian American Native American Pacific Islander Serving Institutions (AANAPISIs).
* Nonprofits with or without 501(c)(3) IRS status (other than institutions of higher education).
* Small businesses.
* For-profit organizations (other than small businesses).
* State governments.
* County governments.
* City or township governments.
* Special district governments.
* Indian/Native American tribal governments (federally recognized and other than federally recognized).
* Eligible agencies of the federal government.
* U.S. territories or possessions.
* Independent school districts.
* Public housing authorities/Indian housing authorities.
* Native American tribal organizations (other than federally recognized tribal governments).
* Faith-based or community-based organizations.
* Regional organizations.
PURPOSE: The purpose of this Funding Opportunity Announcement (FOA) is to support innovative research to develop and implement effective interventions to address health disparities among U.S. immigrant populations. 
CFDA: 93.307, 93.399, 93.273, 93.279, 93.113 
CONTACT: Please see URL for multiple contacts. For more information see https://grants.nih.gov/grants/guide/pa-files/PA-18-284.html
From U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, Office of Minority Health FYI Weekly Health Resources email, 8/15/18icon 
Subject(s) health disparities, medical research

Addressing Health Disparities through Effective Interventions among Immigrant Populations (R21 Clinical Trial Optional): PA-18-285 
SOURCE: National Institute on Minority Health and Health Disparities (NIMHD), National Cancer Institute (NCI), National Institute on Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism (NIAAA), National Institute on Drug Abuse (NIDA), National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences (NIEHS)
APPLICATION DEADLINE: 3/16, 7/16, 11/16 by 5 pm local time of applicant organization. Expires 1/8/20.
$ AVAILABLE: The number of awards is contingent upon NIH appropriations and the submission of a sufficient number of meritorious applications. 
ELIGIBILITY: * Public/state/private controlled institutions of higher education.
* Hispanic-serving institutions.
* Historically Black Colleges and Universities (HBCUs).
* Tribally Controlled Colleges and Universities (TCCUs).
* Alaska native and native Hawaiian serving institutions.
* Asian American Native American Pacific Islander Serving Institutions (AANAPISIs).
* Nonprofits with or without 501(c)(3) IRS status (other than institutions of higher education).
* Small businesses.
* For-profit organizations (other than small businesses).
* State governments.
* County governments.
* City or township governments.
* Special district governments.
* Indian/Native American tribal governments (federally recognized and other than federally recognized).
* Eligible agencies of the federal government.
* U.S. territories or possessions.
* Independent school districts.
* Public housing authorities/Indian housing authorities.
* Native American tribal organizations (other than federally recognized tribal governments).
* Faith-based or community-based organizations.
* Regional organizations.
PURPOSE: The purpose of this Funding Opportunity Announcement (FOA) is to support and accelerate innovative exploratory and developmental research to develop and test feasibility of effective interventions to address health disparities among U.S. immigrant populations. 
CFDA: 93.307, 93.399, 93.273, 93.279, 93.113 
CONTACT: Please see URL for multiple contacts. For more information see https://grants.nih.gov/grants/guide/pa-files/PA-18-285.html
From U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, Office of Minority Health FYI Weekly Health Resources email, 8/15/18icon 
Subject(s) health disparities, medical research

Healthy Tomorrows Partnership for Children Program (HTPCP): HRSA-19-055
SOURCE: Health Resources and Services Administration (HRSA)
APPLICATION DEADLINE: 10/1/18.
$ AVAILABLE: $400,000 for eight awards.
ELIGIBILITY: Any domestic public or private entity, including an Indian tribe or tribal organization is eligible to apply for federal funding under this announcement.
PURPOSE: The purpose of this program is to support community-based services aimed at improving the health status of children, adolescents, and families in rural and other underserved communities by increasing their access to health services.
CFDA: 93.110
CONTACT: Madhavi Reddy, (301) 443-0754, email: mreddy@hrsa.gov. For more information see https://www.grants.gov/web/grants/view-opportunity.html?oppId=307730&utm_campaign=fyi_newsletter&utm_medium=email&utm_source=govdelivery
From U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, Office of Minority Health FYI Weekly Health Resources email, 8/15/18icon 
Subject(s) adolescent health, children's health, community health services, health care services, rural health, underserved populations

Texas Council for Developmental Disabilities New Initiatives: 2018-9
SOURCE: Texas Council for Developmental Disabilities (TCDD)
APPLICATION DEADLINE: 10/26/18.
$ AVAILABLE: $100,000 per year for up to four years. 
ELIGIBILITY: Government agencies, nonprofits, colleges and universities, faith-based institutions, technical and/or professional schools, and for profit businesses may apply if they can meet the requirements noted elsewhere in this RFP. The entity that applies for this grant must be the entity that will administer the grant and receive, disburse, and account for grant funds. Individuals are not eligible.
PURPOSE: TCDD issued a Request for Proposals (RFP) to fund up to three projects to develop new initiatives that will improve the lives of people with intellectual and developmental disabilities (I/DD) in Texas. Organizations that are awarded funding through this RFP will have an opportunity to utilize their expertise to identify an issue and propose innovative strategies that address the issue. The issue could be at the local, regional, and/or statewide level. The strategies could also focus on addressing the needs of people with I/DD who are typically unserved or underserved. Organizations that apply will identify the goal of their project and clearly define the strategies that will be used to achieve the goal. 
CONTACT: Danny Fikac, (512) 437-5415, email: danny.fikac@tcdd.texas.gov. For more information see https://www.ddsuite.org/?nofa_id=1476
From Texas Council for Developmental Disabilities email 8/14/18icon
Subject(s) disabilities, health promotion/wellness


Private Funding Opportunities

American Association of University Women Accepting Applications for Career Development Grants
SOURCE: American Association of University Women (AAUW) 
APPLICATION DEADLINE: 12/15/18.
$ AVAILABLE: Grants of up to $12,000. 
ELIGIBILITY: Applicants must be a citizen or permanent resident of the United States. Funds are available for tuition, fees, books, supplies, local transportation, and dependent care.
PURPOSE: The American Association of University Women strives to promote equity and education for women and girls. Since the organization’' founding in 1881, AAUW members have examined and taken positions on the important issues of the day, whether educational, social, economic, or political.
AAUW currently is accepting applications for its Career Development Grants program, which provides funding to women who hold a bachelor’s degree and are preparing to change careers or re-enter the workforce.
Grants of up to $12,000 will be awarded to provide support for course work beyond a bachelor’s degree, including a master’s degree, second bachelor’s degree, certification program, or specialized training in technical or professional fields. Course work must be taken at an accredited two- or four-year college or university in the United States or at a technical school that is fully licensed or accredited by the U.S. Department of Education. Funds are not available for doctorate-level work. Primary consideration is given to women of color and women pursuing their first advanced degree or credential in a non-traditional field.
CONTACT: Please see URL for contact information. For more information see https://www.aauw.org/what-we-do/educational-funding-and-awards/career-development-grants/cdg-application/
From The Foundation Center's Philanthropy News Digest RFP Bulletin email, 8/10/18icon
Subject(s) scholarships

American Association of University Women Accepting Applications for Community Action Grants
SOURCE: American Association of University Women (AAUW)
APPLICATION DEADLINE: 12/11/18.
$ AVAILABLE: The program offers one-year grants of up to $7,000 to support community-based projects and two-year grants of up to $10,000 to provide start-up funds for new projects that address the particular needs of the community and develop girls' sense of efficacy through leadership or advocacy opportunities. 
ELIGIBILITY: To be eligible, individual applicants must be women who are a citizen or permanent resident of the United States. Nonprofit organizations must be based in the U.S. Grant projects must have direct public impact, be nonpartisan, and take place within the U.S. or one of its territories.
PURPOSE: The American Association of University Women strives to promote equity and education for women and girls. Since the organization’s founding in 1881, AAUW members have examined and taken positions on the fundamental educational, social, economic, and political issues of the day.
AAUW currently is accepting applications for its Community Action Grants Program, an annual program that provides funds to individuals, AAUW branches, and AAUW state organizations as well as local community-based nonprofit organizations for innovative programs and non-degree research projects that promote education and equity for women and girls.
Project topic areas are unrestricted but should include a clearly defined activity that promotes education and equity for women and girls. Special consideration will be given to projects focused on the achievements of K-12 girls and community college women in science, technology, engineering, or math.
CONTACT: Please see URL for contact information. For more information see https://www.aauw.org/what-we-do/educational-funding-and-awards/community-action-grants/community-action-grant-application/
From The Foundation Center's Philanthropy News Digest web site, accessed 8/16/18icon
Subject(s) health promotion/wellness, scholarships

American Foundation for Suicide Prevention Seeks Applications for Research
SOURCE: American Foundation for Suicide Prevention 
APPLICATION DEADLINE: Letters of Intent must be received no later than 9/15/18. Upon review, selected applicants will be invited to submit a full application.
$ AVAILABLE: Grants of up to $300,000. 
ELIGIBILITY: To be eligible, applicants must be affiliated with a nonprofit institution or organization in the U.S. or abroad. Grant applications are not accepted from for-profit organizations, or from federal or state government agencies; applications from the Veterans Administration are eligible.
PURPOSE: The American Foundation for Suicide Prevention is seeking applications for its 2018 Linked Standard Grants program.
The annual program is designed to support research on suicide from a variety of disciplines, including psychiatry, medicine, psychology, genetics, epidemiology, neurobiology, sociology, nursing, health services administration, social work, and many others. Grants of up to $300,000 over two years will be awarded to investigators at any level performing research involving two or more unique sites, with each site contributing unique expertise as well as data collection.
The program does not support the development or implementation of prevention programs, educational programs, treatments, or other interventions that do not have a significant research component.
CONTACT: Please see URL for contact information. For more information see http://www.apa.org/apf/funding/rickel-foundation.aspx
From The Foundation Center's Philanthropy News Digest web site, accessed 8/16/18icon
Subject(s) medical research

American Psychological Foundation Accepting Applications for Rickel Public Policy Award
SOURCE: American Psychological Foundation (APF)
APPLICATION DEADLINE: 10/1/18.
$ AVAILABLE: $1,000 scholarship. 
ELIGIBILITY: To be eligible, applicants must be a graduate student in psychology enrolled full time in good standing in a regionally accredited institution in the U.S. or Canada; have completed their doctoral candidacy, including dissertation approval by doctoral committee; and be able to demonstrate research competence and area commitment.
PURPOSE: The American Psychological Foundation is accepting applications for its APF Annette Urso Rickel Foundation Dissertation Award for Public Policy.
The $1,000 scholarship supports dissertation research on public policy with the potential to improve services for children and families facing psychosocial issues, including child abuse prevention, school programs for children with psychological issues, services for youth in the criminal justice system, healthy parenting, math and science education, and the adoption of sound policy affecting children, youth, and families.
CONTACT: Please see URL for contact information. For more information see https://afsp.org/our-work/research/grant-information/
From The Foundation Center's Philanthropy News Digest web site, accessed 8/17/18icon
Subject(s) health policy research

Jean Griswold Foundation Accepting Applications for Respite and Short-Term Home Care Programs
SOURCE: Jean Griswold Foundation 
APPLICATION DEADLINE: 10/31/18. The foundation will begin accepting applications on 9/12/18.
$ AVAILABLE: One-year grants of up to $2,000. 
ELIGIBILITY: To be eligible, applicants must be nonprofit organizations that are defined as tax-exempt under Section 501(c)(3) of the Internal Revenue Code. The foundation does not consider requests for support of individuals or contributions to endowments, capital campaigns, conference costs, or technology and equipment.
PURPOSE: The Jean Griswold Foundation provides grants to select nonprofit organizations to build, strengthen, and sustain programs that enhance the quality of life for low-income seniors and adults with disabilities who choose to age in place.
To that end, one-year grants of up to $2,000 will be awarded to support programs that provide respite care and short-term home care. The foundation also will consider funding local community and grassroots organizations that provide other programs and services with the intent of helping those of limited financial means to age in place. Higher amounts may be awarded when a program is an exceptional fit with Foundation’s mission or giving priorities.
CONTACT: Closed.
From The Foundation Center's Philanthropy News Digest RFP Bulletin email, 8/10/18icon
Subject(s) aged/seniors, disabilities

Leukemia & Lymphoma Society Seeks Applications for Translational Research
SOURCE: Leukemia & Lymphoma Society 
APPLICATION DEADLINE: Letters of Intent must be received no later than 8/31/18. Upon review selected applicants will be invited to submit a full proposal by 10/31/18.
$ AVAILABLE: Grants are limited to a maximum of $600,000 over three years.
ELIGIBILITY: To be eligible, applicants must hold an MD, PhD, or equivalent degree and work in a domestic or foreign nonprofit organization such as a university, college, hospital, or lab.
PURPOSE: The mission of the Leukemia & Lymphoma Society, the world's largest voluntary health agency dedicated to funding blood cancer research, education, and patient services, is to cure leukemia, lymphoma, Hodgkin's disease, and myeloma and improve quality of life for patients and their families.
To advance these goals, the society's Translational Research Program was developed to encourage and provide early support for clinical research in leukemia, lymphoma, and myeloma focused on innovative approaches to treatment, diagnosis, and prevention. The program is designed to support new and innovative research that demonstrates promise for translating basic biomedical knowledge to clinical application. Projects should be based on molecular, cellular, or integrated systems findings and be conceptually innovative.
CONTACT: Please see URL for contact information. For more information see http://www.lls.org/sites/default/files/National/USA/Pdf/MissionOps_TRP-Guidelines_2018-19%20%282%29.pdf
From The Foundation Center's Philanthropy News Digest web site, accessed 8/16/18icon
Subject(s) cancer research

McGovern Institute for Brain Research Seeks Nominations for Neuroscience Prize
SOURCE: McGovern Institute for Brain Research, Massachusetts Institute of Technology 
APPLICATION DEADLINE: 12/15/18.
$ AVAILABLE: The prize, which is endowed through a gift from Merck to the McGovern Institute, consists of a $150,000 award plus an inscribed gift. In addition, the recipient is expected to present a public lecture at the McGovern Institute in the spring of 2019. (A gala dinner for the recipient and invited guests will follow the prize lecture.)
ELIGIBILITY: Candidates for the award must be nominated by individuals affiliated with universities, hospitals, medicals schools, or research institutes who have a background in neuroscience. Self-nominations will not be considered.
PURPOSE: The McGovern Institute for Brain Research at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology was established in 2000 by Patrick J. McGovern and Lore Harp McGovern with the goal of improving human welfare, communication, and understanding through support for neuroscience research.
To that end, the institute has announced a call for nominations for its twelfth annual Edward M. Scolnick Prize in Neuroscience.
Now in its fifteenth year, the Scolnick Prize is designed to recognize outstanding advances in the field of neuroscience. 
CONTACT: None.
From The Foundation Center's Philanthropy News Digest web site, accessed 8/16/18icon
Subject(s) medical research

Retirement Research Foundation Accepting Applications for Projects in Aging
SOURCE: Retirement Research Foundation 
APPLICATION DEADLINE: 2/1/19.
$ AVAILABLE: Please see URL for funding information.
ELIGIBILITY: To be eligible, organizations must be considered tax exempt under Section 501(c)(3) of the Internal Revenue Code.
PURPOSE: The Retirement Research Foundation is accepting proposals from nonprofit organizations for local and national projects designed to improve the quality of life for older Americans.
Grants will be awarded for projects that provide direct services, advocacy, education and training programs for professionals working with elders, as well as for research that investigates causes and solutions to significant problems of older adults.
Projects with a local focus will be considered only from organizations based Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, Kentucky, Missouri, Wisconsin, and Florida. However, advocacy, training, and research projects of national relevance will be considered from organizations located anywhere in the United States.
CONTACT: Please see URL for contact information. For more information see http://www.rrf.org/grants/responsive-grants
From The Foundation Center's Philanthropy News Digest web site, accessed 8/16/18icon
Subject(s) aged/seniors

Truth Initiative Accepting Applications for Tobacco-Free College Program
SOURCE: Truth Initiative 
APPLICATION DEADLINE: 9/13/18.
$ AVAILABLE: Grants of up to $20,000. 
ELIGIBILITY: Eligible applicants include minority-serving institutions of higher education and public community colleges in the United States, the District of Columbia, and the U.S. territories of American Samoa, Guam, the Commonwealth of the Northern Mariana Islands, Puerto Rico, and the United States Virgin Islands.
PURPOSE: Truth Initiative is America's largest nonprofit public health organization dedicated to making tobacco use a thing of the past.
To that end, the organization is accepting applications for its 2018 Tobacco-Free College Program, which provides funding and technical assistance to help minority-serving institutions and community colleges adopt, implement, and promote a 100 percent tobacco-free college policy.
Grants of up to $20,000 over 17 months will be awarded to support programs that address the development of a college task force with broad representation of the campus, including students, staff, faculty, and administration; assess tobacco-related issues, including behavior, attitudes, and support among students, faculty, and staff; educate and engage the campus community and decision makers on the need for and benefits of a 100 percent smoke-free or tobacco-free campus; identify a plan to address tobacco treatment for those students, faculty, and staff who are interested in quitting; and develop a policy recommendation for a 100 percent smoke-free or 100 percent tobacco-free policy to present to key decision makers. Recipients also will receive technical assistance through webinars, learning communities, and consultations.
CONTACT: Please see URL for contact information. For more information see http://www.rrf.org/grants/responsive-grants
From The Foundation Center's Philanthropy News Digest web site, accessed 8/16/18icon
Subject(s) smoking/tobacco


Events

Webinar - Strategies to Prevent Heart Attack and Stroke in the Workplace: Findings from the CDC Workplace Health in America Survey 
SPONSOR: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC)
WHEN: September 6, 2 to 2:30 pm.
WHERE: Webinar.
DESCRIPTION: Webinar will provide employers with ideas for improving employee health from worksites around the United States.
On average an employee with a cardiovascular disease costs his or her employer a week of lost productivity and $1,100 more per year than an employee without cardiovascular disease. Learn ways for your small business to be heart healthy and improve your bottom line. 
COST: Free. To register go to https://register.gotowebinar.com/register/806105142283683074
CONTACT: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, (800) 232-4636.
From Centers for Disease Control and Prevention email, 8/15/18icon

On-Demand Webinar - The Dawn of System Leadership
SPONSOR: Stanford Social Innovation Review
WHEN: Available through November 10, 2018
WHERE: Webinar.
DESCRIPTION: What does it mean to be a system leader? What does it take to catalyze collective leadership? In this SSIR Academy! video resource, Peter Senge, author of The Fifth Discipline and Senior Lecturer, Sloan School of Management MIT, and Founding Chair, Society of Organizational Learning, will explore the qualities needed to catalyze collective leadership to address social and environmental problems.
COST: $29. This price includes unlimited on-demand access to the video and downloadable slides. For more information and registration go to https://ssir.org/webinars/entry/the_dawn_of_system_leadership?utm_source=Event_Email&utm_campaign=SSIR_Live&utm_medium=Email
CONTACT: Please see URL for contact information.
From Stanford Social Innovation Review email, 8/3/18icon

On-Demand Webinar - How Nonprofits Can Attract Corporate Funding: What Goes On Behind Closed Doors
SPONSOR: Stanford Social Innovation Review
WHEN: Available through December 15, 2018
WHERE: Webinar.
DESCRIPTION: Most nonprofits have figured out how to raise money from individual donors, family funds, and even private foundations. But relatively few nonprofits have figured out how to attract funding from corporations. This SSIR Academy! video learning tool will take you inside the business boardroom and help you unlock the world of corporate philanthropy. 
COST: $29. This price includes unlimited on-demand access to the video and downloadable slides. For more information and registration go to https://ssir.org/webinars/entry/how_to_attract_corporate_funding?utm_source=Event_Email&utm_campaign=SSIR_Live&utm_medium=Email
CONTACT: Please see URL for contact information.
From Stanford Social Innovation Review email, 8/3/18icon


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Last updated July 25, 2019