Published Online:

Grants

Article Tools
  • PrintPrinter-Friendly
  • EmailEmail Article
  • ReprintReprints
  • CommentsComments

From Federal Sources

National Endowment for the Humanities, 1100 Pennsylvania Ave., N.W. Washington, D.C. 20506

Film. To support a 2-hour drama that examines the legal challenge to school segregation culminating in Brown v. Board of Education: $100,000 to New Images Productions Inc., Berkeley, Calif.

History. To support the production of three traveling exhibitions, a brochure, and a teachers' guide about the peopling of Oklahoma: $120,000 to the Oklahoma Foundation for the Humanities, Oklahoma City, Okla.

History. To support three years of consultations, conferences, and workshops that will enable 14 museums to add the history of Pennsylvania women to their programming: $170,000 to the Pennsylvania Humanities Council, Philadelphia, Pa.

History. To support a teachers' institute, traveling exhibitions, and public lectures on Idaho history for the state's rural museums, historical societies, and schools: $160,762 to the Idaho Humanities Council, Boise, Idaho.

Humanities seminars. To support three week-long, residential seminars for 75 teachers from all grade levels and subject areas on broad, interdisciplinary topics in the humanities: $62,000 to the Minnesota Humanities Commission, St. Paul, Minn.

Multicultural education. To support summer institutes for elementary school teachers in Cleveland, Columbus, and Cincinnati on myth and narrative in the context of multicultural education: $62,000 to the Ohio Humanities Council, Columbus, Ohio.

Teacher education. To support a seminar for eight humanities faculty members and five teacher education faculty members who will prepare to develop two new humanities courses for teacher education students: $47,013 to the State University of New York--College at Old Westbury.

Teacher institutes. To support planning for two teacher institutes through advisory committee meetings, preparation of a survey of teachers on curriculum needs, and public meetings: $17,000 to New Mexico Endowment for the Humanities.

From Private Sources

The Bush Foundation, E-900 First National Bank Building, 332 Minnesota St., St. Paul, Minn. 55101-1387

Math and science. For Operation SMART, a mathematics and science program for girls in Minnesota and the Dakotas: $428,562 to Girls Inc., New York City.
Big Brothers/Big Sisters. For building renovation: $80,000 to Big Brothers/Big Sisters of Greater Minneapolis, Minn.

The James Irvine Foundation, One Market Plaza, Spear Tower, Suite 1715, San Francisco, Calif. 94105

Diversity. To promote artistic endeavors that reflect the cultural diversity of California: $18,000 to the Inner-City Arts Foundation, Los Angeles, Calif., for the Teen Video program, a series of after-school video workshops reflecting issues connected to the Los Angeles disturbances of 1992.

Health. To expand Young and Healthy, a community partnership to increase access to health care for children without health insurance: $150,000 to All Saints Episcopal Church, Pasadena, Calif.

Health.For the Brighter Tomorrows International Elementary School Family Center Health Project: $102,000 to the Long Beach Children's Clinic, Long Beach, Calif.

Health. To complete the project on access to health services for low-income children: $6,000 to the Los Angeles Roundtable for Children, Los Angeles, Calif.

Perinatal care. To initiate a perinatal-care-access program serving low-income women in Orange County: $200,000 to the Maternal Outreach Management System, Santa Ana, Calif.

Perinatal care. To expand the Homeless Prenatal Program: $75,000 to the Homeless Prenatal Program, San Francisco, Calif.

Perinatal care. For start-up costs for a perinatal-services program serving low-income African-American women: $50,000 to the Center for Community Health and Well-Being Inc., Sacramento, Calif.

Youth. To implement a development plan: $80,000 to the Museum of Children's Art, Oakland, Calif.

Youth. To develop organizational and funding capacity to serve as a statewide resource to local youth-violence-prevention programs: $60,000 to Youth Alive, Oakland, Calif.

Youth. Toward core support for the Family Resource Network, a training and resource coalition working to reform human-services delivery to children and families: $50,000 to the San Francisco Foundation, San Francisco, Calif.

Youth. For scholarship support of high-potential, at-risk minority adolescents to participate in residential experience-based summer programs: $30,000 to the Summer Search Foundation, Mill Valley, Calif.

Youth. To support partnership activites in Project COURAGE, the educational component of the Riverside County Gang Violence Suppression Program: $25,000 to the Boy Scouts/Indian Empire Council, Redlands, Calif.

Youth. To supplement the evaluation component of a youth collaborative prevention project funded in September 1992: $7,500 to the Y.M.C.A. of Greater Long Beach, Calif.

The W.K. Kellogg Foundation, One Michigan Avenue East, Battle Creek, Mich. 49017-4058

Health. To increase access to and use of existing health and social services for low-income children and their parents in neighborhood elementary schools: $80,000 to the Kansas Department of Social and Rehabilitation Services, Topeka, Kan.

Preschool children. To provide preschool children with an organized and age-appropriate educational program that promotes their physical, intellectual, social, and emotional development: $39,581 to Burt Township Public Schools, Grand Marais, Mich.

Volunteerism. To improve volunteerism in America by exploring the cultural frameworks that shape the development of caring attitudes among teenagers: $97,000 to Independent Sector, Washington, D.C.

Volunteerism. To involve youths in philanthropy and volunteerism by establishing a permanent youth Field-of-Interest fund: $1,000,000 to the Community Foundation of Greater Flint, Flint, Mich.; $117,500 to the Greater Holland Community Foundation Inc., Holland, Mich.; $75,000 to the Hillsdale County Community Foundation, Hillsdale County, Mich.; $400,000 to the Jackson Community Foundation, Jackson, Mich.; $845,000 to the Midland Foundation, Midland, Mich.; $550,000 to the Muskegon County Community Foundation Inc., Muskegon County, Mich.; $525,000 to the Northeast Michigan Community Foundation, Alpena, Mich.

Volunteerism. To improve local youth-service projects by creating and implementing a model training program for adolescent and high-school-age organizers: $57,700 to the John Fitzgerald Kennedy Library Foundation Inc., Boston, Mass.

Volunteerism. To promote healthy development of elementary school children through the establishment of a program that enables fraternity members to volunteer at local schools on a sustained basis: $99,500 to the National Interfraternity Conference Inc., Indianapolis, Ind.

Volunteerism. To provide youths the opportunity to participate in volunteer and charitable activities implemented through local high schools and community organizations: $320,000 to Youth Engaged in Service Inc., Washington, D.C.

Youth Employment. To increase youths' employment potential through participation in a job-skills and community-leadership-development project: $75,000 to Operation Get Down, Detroit, Mich.

From Corporate Sources

The Hitachi Foundation, 1509 22nd St., N.W., Washington, D.C. 20037

Academic support. For support of the expansion of a program assisting low-income, minority youths in their preparation for college and work: $20,000 (over two years) to D.C. Works, Washington, D.C.

Educational publishing. For development of The Multicultural Catalogue: $150,000 to The New Press, New York City.

Museum conferences. For scholarships for culturally diverse individuals working or volunteering in museums to attend the American Association of Museums annual meetings: $10,000 (over four years) to the American Association of Museums, Washington, D.C.

Summer training. For support of a summer youth program teaching basic telecommunications skills (system installation, maintenance, and repair) to economically disadvantaged young people from the Washington metropolitan area: $5,000 to Capital Commitment Inc., Washington, D.C.

Toshiba America Foundation, 1251 Avenue of the Americas, New York, N.Y. 10020

Science. To enable 225 9th-grade students to participate in "Project Weather,'' a program incorporated into the earth-science curriculum: $5,000 to Hackettstown High School, Hackettstown, N.J.

Web Only

You must be logged in to leave a comment. Login | Register
Ground Rules for Posting
We encourage lively debate, but please be respectful of others. Profanity and personal attacks are prohibited. By commenting, you are agreeing to abide by our user agreement.
All comments are public.

Back to Top Back to Top

Most Popular Stories

Viewed

Emailed

Recommended

Commented