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The People Pages
Resources for Social Change

Get Educated  Get Connected  Get Organized

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 Educational programs The Fruition Coalition

 Books and films Edited by
Jessica R. Dreistadt
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

The People Pages:
Resources for Social Change

A Note from the Editor…

Compiling information for this book has been such an inspiration to me. It has been
a joy to learn about all of the wonderful social change initiatives in the US and
throughout the world. I feel uplifted and full of hope every time I page through the
listings of the many incredible organizations featured in this book.

I hope this book is a useful tool to help you connect with resources, people, and ide-
as. I encourage you to use the index to locate organizations that you can learn from
or partner with. The books and films listed paint a vibrant picture of social change
issues and methodologies to further our work. Each of the articles and worksheets in
this book is written to provide activists, organizers, and nonprofit staff and volun-
teers a basic, working knowledge of the many administrative processes and tasks
that are crucial for organizational health. Read through the articles and apply what
you learn in a way that makes sense for the work that you do. Check out the list of
formal education programs in nonprofit management and consider taking a few
courses to further strengthen your skills.

I welcome your feedback on this project and hope to meet you one day in a class, at
one of your events, or onsite at your organization. If you need affordable manage-
ment, communications, or technology support or training, please give The Fruition
Coalition a call.

In Peace and Solidarity,

Jessica R. Dreistadt
Founding Director and Editor

The People Pages: Resources for Social Change © 2003 by The Fruition Coalition,
PO Box 51293, Philadelphia, PA 19115, USA. All rights reserved. Please feel free to
duplicate and distribute any page in this book with complete citation.

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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

ABOUT THE FRUITION COALITION

The Fruition Coalition builds strength and longevity into grassroots organizations through collabo-
rative partnerships that capitalize on limited resources and unlimited passion. Founded in 2001,
The Fruition Coalition provides professional, heart-centered, and affordable management, commu-
nications, and technology support and education to nonprofit staff and volunteers, activists, com-
munity organizers, and artists.

Programs and Services include:

Workshops and Seminars
10 half and full day classes held each year. Topics include fundraising, proposal writing, how to
start a nonprofit, board development, media relations, special events, and business basics

Proposal Review
Objective critique includes thorough review and analysis of content and structure

Website Development
Basic HTML-based interactive websites

Tech Tutoring
One-on-one tutoring in various software programs as well as file organization and maintenance

Organizational Development
Strategic planning, business planning, marketing planning, and database design

Special Events
Planning and organization of various types of fundraising and promotional events

Graphic Design
Stationery, flyers, brochures, annual reports, forms, advertisements, and newsletters

Writing
Grant proposals, letters, press releases, and speeches

Research
Prospect development and statistics research

Programs in Development include...

Radical Reading Room open to the public

Networking Events for nonprofit staff, volunteers, and donors

Community Leadership Club
Afterschool and summer youth leadership development program that promotes self discovery and
community connection through service projects, entrepreneurship training, and the arts.

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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Table of Contents
I. Articles and Worksheets
Nonprofit Basics 6
Develop Your Nonprofit Idea 7
Start a Nonprofit Organization 8
Planning to Achieve Your Goals 9
Board Development 10
Vision and Mission Statements 11
Program Planning and Development 12
Bookkeeping Basics 13
Budgeting Basics 14
Business Planning 15
Strategic Planning 16
Data Collection 17
Sources of Income for Nonprofit Organizations 18
Types of Donors 19
Donor Research 20
Fundraising Planning 21
Donor Analysis Worksheet 22
Fundraising Visioning Worksheet 23
Fundraising Situational Analysis 24
Fundraising Skills and Interest Assessment 25
Fundraising Planning Worksheet 26
Elements of a Grant Proposal 27
Proposal Writing Tips 28
Grant Application Research Worksheet 29
Grant Proposal Planning Worksheet 30
Special Event Planning Worksheet 33
Marketing Basics 34
Target Market Analysis 35
Marketing Planning Worksheet 36
Public Relations Basics 37
Create a Basic Website 38
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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Table of Contents
Website Promotion 39
Volunteering 40
Careers in Nonprofit Organizations 41
Working with Consultants 42
Websites for Nonprofit Organizations 43

II. Directory of Social Change Organizations 44
Inclusion in this directory does not imply endorsement or affiliation

III. Subject Index of Social Change Organizations 174

IV. Reading List 190

V. Films about Community Organizing 196

VI. Films about Social Movements 197

VII. Educational Programs 198

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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Nonprofit Basics

Nonprofit organizations (are) …

1. usually formed by a group of people organized to solve a problem or fill a need.

2. benefit the public at large or its members.

3. business entities that are usually incorporated in their state of origin.

4. not owned by founders or investors and therefore excess earnings are not distributed
in the form of dividends.

5. allowed to have a surplus at the end of the year.

6. reinvest excess income into programs and services.

7. assigned a tax code by the IRS; charitable organizations are known as 501(c)3 organi-
zations.

8. exempt from paying federal income tax.

9. exempt from paying state sales tax.

10. able to sell products and charge participants for services.

11. may be subject to Unrelated Business Income Tax.

12. either public charities supported broadly by the community or private foundations
supported by one person or a cohesive group.

13. may or may not have members who elect officers.

14. governed by a volunteer board of directors.

15. usually able to accept charitable donations for which the donor can take a tax deduc-
tion.

16. just as complex and challenging to manage as for-profit organizations.

17. responsible for and accountable to the community served.

18. staffed by professionally competent people.

19. supported by volunteers who perform a variety of tasks.

20. expected to operate efficiently and effectively ‗like a business‘.

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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Develop Your Nonprofit Idea

It makes sense to start a new organization if:
 The community, including program participants, volunteers, and the general pub-
lic, demonstrates strong support for the organization in its preliminary stages
 You (as a group) are effective programmatically and administratively
 You have or will be able to develop the resources necessary to operate and flourish
now and into the future
 You have distinctive and extraordinary professional expertise or you own and are
willing to share intellectual property for the financial benefit of the organization
 You do not seek ownership of the organization‘s resources or complete control of
the organization‘s management and operations

If you are confident that your nonprofit will fly, make sure you…
1. Don’t replicate existing programs. Find a way to make your organization distinc-
tive and unique in its‘ programs and services, population served, and/or methodology.
2. Educate yourself. Learn all you can about nonprofit organizations, management,
laws and regulations, fundraising, and your program area. You can do this by reading
books, attending workshops and seminars, and networking.
3. Enlist the help of others. Start talking to people about your idea. Form a Planning
Committee composed of community members, people working in your field of interest,
and business, law, financial, and human services professionals. Meet regularly to share
ideas and map out a start-up plan. Some of these people may continue to serve on
your Board of Directors if you decide to incorporate.
4. Ensure that your commitment is genuine and lasting before going to the
next level. Starting a new organization is an incredibly challenging and time consum-
ing process. You will plant many seeds now that may take months or even years to
bloom.

Before embarking on your new venture, share your vision with others and gather infor-
mation to ensure that your project is feasible and sustainable. Here are some ideas:

1. Research similar programs. Find out if any other organizations are doing similar
work in your area. To do this, you can call your local United Way, do a search on
Guidestar.org, or look in local phone or guidebooks. Set up a meeting to learn more
about their mission and programs. This will help you understand more about your
community, its residents, and the programs and services that are already in place. In
addition, there may be a way that you can collaborate together to better serve your
common constituents.
2. Ask the people what they want. Interview the people who would participate in
your activities to see what their needs and desires are. Talk to local small business
owners and residents in your neighborhood to introduce your idea and gauge their lev-
el of interest.
3. Seek the advice of professionals. Talk to a program officer at a local foundation.
They are very familiar with the organizations in your community and can provide in-
valuable insight into unmet needs. Your local legislators or their office managers are
also great sources of information. Talk to professionals in your industry and involve
hem in your planning process.

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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Start a Nonprofit Organization

Date Started Date Completed
1. Develop a Board of Directors.

2. Write vision and mission statements.

3. Choose a name and Obtain a fictitious name certifi-
cate, also called a DBA, or ‗doing business as‘.
4. Write bylaws.

5. File articles of incorporation with the state.

6. Analyze other organizations that provide similar pro-
grams and services.
7. Develop program and service ideas.

8. Obtain or plan for facilities.

9. Develop a three-year budget.

10. Develop a fundraising plan.

11. Develop a business plan.

12. Develop a strategic plan.

13. Apply for 501(c)3 status.

14. Apply for state sales tax exemption.

15. Register to solicit charitable contributions in every
state where you will ask for donations.
16. Check local zoning or other filing requirements.

17. Create marketing image and design promotional
materials.
18. Announce your new organization to key decision
makers in your community.
19. Announce your new organization to the public.

20. Put your plans into action.

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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Planning to Achieve Your Goals

Goals are used to guide an organization‘s activities and gauge its progress toward its vision
and mission. Goal setting is an integral part of every planning process. They should be set
and monitored in just about every area of operations including programs and services, fund-
raising, human resources, and finances.

The steps that are taken in the goal setting process are:

1. Reaffirming your vision and mission statements.
2. Assessing the internal and external situation and gaining an understanding of how this
affects your organization‘s work.
3. Reviewing your recent activities and decide what needs to be changed. Making a list of
these items and categorize them into operational areas.
4. For each item that needs to be changed, setting measurable and realistic goals.
Every goal should be measurable so that you can determine whether or not it has been
achieved.
5. Breaking each goal down into an action plan. An action plan lists tasks that must be
accomplished in order to achieve the goal. Assigning each task to a specific person.
Determining how much it will cost and how long it will take.
6. If goals fail to be partially or completely achieved, setting new goals that reflect what
you have learned and what has changed internally and externally since the original
goal was set.

Goals can be quantified in a number of ways, including:

 Number of participants
 Number of sessions completed
 Increase or decrease in spending or income
 Time to complete projects or phases of projects
 Change in behavior, attitudes, or opinion

What is your goal?

Task Who will do this? When must it be done? How much will it cost?

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Board Development
An organization‘s bylaws spell out the procedure for electing new officers; this is often the re-
sponsibility of a nominating committee. Board members are volunteers and should not be
compensated. Usually one staff person, the Executive Director, is a voting member of the
board. A youth representative may also be chosen, though they usually do not have voting
privileges. Elected Officers are most often a President, Vice President, Secretary, and
Treasurer.

Your board of directors should reflect the community you serve and should be diverse as ap-
propriate. A variety of expertise is essential and the following types of people should be con-
sidered for membership:

Program participants
Attorneys
Accountants
Philanthropists
Professionals that relate to your field, for example Social Worker, Psychologist, Visual
Artist, Dancer, Techie, Clergy, Nurse
Business professionals in management, marketing, public relations, and/or human re-
sources
Small business owners
Community activists/concerned citizens
Local government employees

Board Committees may include those that focus on fundraising, special events, nominat-
ing, executive, finance, marketing, human resources, ethics, facilities, public relations, and
program development.

Board responsibilities include:
1. Hiring and supervising the Executive Director
2. Setting the organizational mission
3. Determining strategies to achieve the mission and setting appropriate goals
4. Overseeing implementation of strategies and monitoring results
5. Approving new policies
6. Representing the organization in public
7. Ensuring the financial strength of the organization
8. Approving the annual operating budget
9. Ensuring that organizational activities are ethical and legal
10. Soliciting funds from their circle of friends and colleagues
11. Contributing funds (depending on the nature of the organization, participants may not
be expected to contribute)
12. Attending the organization‘s community events such as fundraisers and open houses
13. Attending other organization‘s events
14. Sharing expertise as needed
15. Bylaws should specify attendance policies, procedure to elect officers, voting/quorum
requirements, length of service, and term limits

An Advisory Council should consist of community leaders, legislators, and foundation rep-
resentatives. Advisory councils usually meet once each year.

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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Vision and Mission Statements

Vision and mission statements define your organization and set its direction. Because your
vision and mission statements are the basis for your organization‘s existence, its programs
and services, and it goals and objectives, it is imperative to attentively construct and com-
municate meaningful, motivational statements. Both statements should be short enough to
memorize, yet informational and inspirational. After reading your vision and mission, a per-
son with no prior knowledge of your organization should have a good understanding of what
your organization does.

A vision statement is idea-oriented, while a mission statement is action-oriented.

A vision statement is a short phrase or sentence that paints a picture of the end result of
your organization‘s work. It is written as though your organization has accomplished all it
has set out to do. It is the organization‘s reason for existence. It is your guiding light.

A mission statement describes your organization and explains who you are, what you do,
how you do it, where you do it, and why your organization is important. It explains how your
organization is going to achieve its vision.

Let‘s look at The Fruition Coalition‘s vision and mission as examples.

Vision Statement

Resources for emerging nonprofit organizations

The Fruition Coalition was formed to meet this need: emerging nonprofit organizations too
often lack the resources they need to sustain and grow. This statement states the overall ob-
jective.

Mission Statement

The Fruition Coalition builds strength and longevity into grassroots organiza-
tions in Philadelphia through collaborative partnerships that capitalize on lim-
ited resources and unlimited passion.

This mission statement evokes a sense of both accomplishment and inspiration to get there.
It clearly answers all of the questions:
Who – The Fruition Coalition and grassroots organizations
What – Builds strength and longevity
Where - Philadelphia
Why – Limited resources and unlimited passion
How – Collaborative partnerships

Communicate your vision and mission to staff, volunteers, program participants, and donors.
The vision and mission should be easy to find on all of your organizational literature includ-
ing newsletters, annual reports, proposals, letters, case statements, and websites.

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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Program Planning and Development

1. Needs Assessment – Conduct research to determine the needs in the community
you serve. Primary research could include interviews, surveys, and focus groups with
potential or existing program participants, community leaders, and local residents.
Contact similar programs in your area to find out what they are and aren‘t doing. Ask
their staff, volunteers, and participants what they perceive as unmet needs in the com-
munity. If programs have been unwelcome or ineffective, get feedback. Ask the peo-
ple who use your services and the staff who implement them what changes they think
would be helpful.

2. Organizational and Program Analysis – Assess your organization‘s capacity and
determine whether or not growth is appropriate or feasible. Review recent program
activities. Brainstorm ideas for growth, change, or cutbacks.

3. Program Planning - Decide which programs will continue, which will terminate,
and new programs that will be started. Develop an implementation plan that describes
each program‘s activities. Set measurable goals for each program. Break down each
goal into a concrete action plan. Assign each task in the action plan to a staff or volun-
teer. Determine outcomes that will demonstrate whether or not the program has been
a success. Design instruments to collect data.

4. Analyze Resources - Determine whether any staffing changes are necessary. Deter-
mine whether your facilities, technology, and equipment are adequate.

5. Financial Planning - Develop a budget for each program. Research and develop di-
verse sources of funding. Set prices for participants.

6. Marketing and Promotion – Publicize your programs and services to the people
who will use them through interpersonal interaction, press releases, flyers, newslet-
ters, etc.

7. Implementation– Deliver programs and services.

8. Outcomes Measurement – This is the process of collecting and analyzing infor-
mation to determine whether or not program goals have been achieved. Collect data
and document behaviors, attitudes, and opinions. Measure changes and patterns in
each. Transcribe data through a software program that can interpret and summarize
the collective information.

9. Program Evaluation – Review results from the outcomes measurement process. If
goals were not achieved, research the cause. Determine ways that the programs may
be changed to meet goals.

10. Communicate Results – Share the success of your programs through grant reports,
annual reports, your website, and newsletter.

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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Bookkeeping Basics

It is extremely important to keep precise records of every financial transaction conducted on
behalf of your organization. Whether or not your organization is required to file a 990 (tax
return), proper bookkeeping will help you to assess your financial position, evaluate your
spending habits, analyze the success of fundraising campaigns, plan for expansion of pro-
grams and services, and properly acknowledge contributions.

Although there are a lot of software programs that make bookkeeping almost as simple as bal-
ancing a checkbook, it is important to grasp the methodologies used to keep track of your or-
ganization‘s money. Even if a volunteer or accountant does your bookkeeping, understanding
the financial reports they prepare will help you make better business decisions. Because
board members are responsible for an organization‘s financial position, each member should
have knowledge of basic bookkeeping and the ability to read financial statements.

There are three types of financial statements that should prepared each month:

- An Income and Expense Statement (also referred to as a Profit and Loss Statement)
shows money-in and money-out over a period of time. When your income exceeds your
expenses, you have a surplus.

- A Balance Sheet shows your fund balance as of a specific date. This is determined by
subtracting your liabilities (what you owe) from your assets (what you own). Assets
can be fixed (long-term) or current (easily converted into cash). Accounts Receivable
are funds you are expecting to receive in the future and are considered an asset. Ac-
counts Payable are the bills you need to pay and are an example of a liability.

- A Cash Flow Statement shows the change in cash-on-hand during a specific period of
time. Cash-in is added and cash-out is subtracted from the beginning cash balance.

A chart of accounts is a specific categorization of your income, expenses, assets, and liabili-
ties. Each of these is broken down and might include:

Income – Donations, Grants, Membership Dues, Revenue from Special Events
Expenses – Salaries, Rent, Postage, Printing, and Supplies
Assets – Building, Computers, Equipment, Furniture, Petty Cash, and Bank Accounts
Liabilities – Credit Cards, Mortgage, and Bills

To ensure your financial integrity, make sure to:

- Keep all of your receipts and organize them so they are easy to find
- Use a bank account and keep your organization‘s money separate from any personal
funds
- Have two people review and sign every check; if possible, have a third person prepare and
process checks
- Prepare and analyze financial statements at the end of every month and year, comparing
them to the last period
- Work with an accountant to set up a system that makes sense for your organization

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Budgeting Basics
A budget is used to plan and monitor an organization‘s income and expenses over a period of
time. An operating budget shows income and expenses for your entire organization. A
program budget shows income and expenses for one specific program or service. A pro-
ject budget shows income and expenses for a one-time project, for example a special event
or capital campaign. All budgets should be realistic as their purpose is to guide and monitor
your organization‘s actual financial activity.

Budgets are usually developed on a yearly basis. The budget process should get started at
least two to three months before the year for which it is being planned. The process of collect-
ing and analyzing information and making informed decisions is a collaborative effort of the
Executive Director, board of directors, program staff, and accountant/bookkeeper. The pro-
gression of events should be as follows:

1. Review the previous year’s budget. Compare last year‘s actual income and
expenses to those that were projected. If there are any large discrepancies, figure
out why this happened and how you can plan better in the future.
2. Analyze spending habits. Determine if there is anything your organization
could spend less on, without sacrificing quality of service.
3. Review financial statements. Get a good understanding of your organization‘s
current financial situation. Identify areas of financial weakness that need to be ad-
dressed in the coming year.
4. Review program goals. Your budget will be based on your anticipated levels of
service for each program.
5. Analyze your resources. Determine if your current facilities, equipment, and
staff are adequate to support your program goals. Decide if any of these items need
to be changed.
6. List your fixed expenses. These expenses remain the same regardless of your
level of service and may include rent, utilities, administrative staff, and equipment
leases.
7. List your variable expenses. These expenses are directly dependent on your
level of service and are computed per unit. Variable expenses might include trans-
portation, office supplies, program staff, or computer software.
8. Develop a fundraising plan. Identify sources of revenue that will meet your ex-
penses and enable you to achieve your program and service goals.

Each month, your actual income and expenses should be compared to your budget. By active-
ly monitoring the budget, you will discover and be able to manage discrepancies, as they
occur. Budgets are usually revised half way through the year to account for unexpected cir-
cumstances beyond the control of the organization.

All of your expenses should be categorized as program-related, fundraising, or administrative
– you‘ll see this on the 990 (IRS tax return) form. Fundraising and administrative expenses
should be kept to a minimum. Expenses can be split among the three categories. For exam-
ple, office supplies that are used directly in programs can be classified as program expenses,
even though it might be thought that ‗office‘ supplies are an administrative expense. Staff sal-
aries and benefits can be split according to the amount of time spent in each type of activity.
The amount of spending in each of these three categories should be monitored throughout
the year.

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Business Planning

A business plan is a formal document that is prepared when a new organization, program,
product, or service begins or when an existing program, product, or service is expanded. It is
used internally as a guideline for accomplishing goals, assigning tasks, and monitoring spend-
ing. It is employed externally when seeking financing to justify the financial, administrative,
and programmatic capacity and integrity of the organization.

A business plan‘s length can vary according to the complexity of the organization or project; a
typical plan averages between 15 and 20 pages in length plus appendices. It should be neatly
presented with a cover page that includes complete contact information and a table of con-
tents. Each page should be numbered and section headings should be included in order to
make the plan easy to navigate. The language used should not be superfluous, but concise
and to the point.

A business plan should be presented in the following format:

1. Executive Summary – This is a brief introduction that summarizes the content of
the plan and states the amount of financing being sought (if applicable). It should cap-
ture the reader‘s attention and entice them to read on.
2. Situational Analysis – This section contains an analysis of the internal and external
environments and describes the presenting situation that substantiates this new or ex-
panded project.
3. Organization Description – This section states the organization‘s vision and mis-
sion statements. It describes the organization‘s ethical and cultural values. It states
and explains organizational goals and objectives.
4. Products and Services – This section lists and describes each of the organization‘s
products, programs, and/or services, including the qualities and benefits of each.
5. Marketing Plan – The marketing section describes your organization and the pro-
ject‘s uniqueness, or distinctive competencies. It identifies target markets and esti-
mates levels of service to each. A comparative analysis of similar organizations or pro-
grams should include your organization‘s areas of differentiation. This section also de-
scribes the communications and promotional campaigns that will be used to inform
your target market(s) about your project and incite their interest in participation.
6. Human Resources – This section should describe the education, experience, and
skills of your board of directors and executive staff. It should include a description of
the staff that needs to be hired in order to achieve your service goals. Human re-
sources policies should also be included.
7. Operations – This section describes management of facilities, quality control
measures, and manufacturing and distribution processes (if applicable).
8. Finance – Three years of projected financial statements should be included in the ap-
pendix. This section should explain the anticipated income and expenses and describe
the organization‘s fiscal management policies.
9. Legal – This section explains the legal or regulatory restrictions and requirements
that are required.
10. Conclusion – This is a brief summary of the entire plan.
11. Appendices – These might include financial statements, resumes of key staff, job de-
scriptions, promotional pieces, or results of marketing research.

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Strategic Planning

A strategic plan is the product of your organization‘s ongoing planning, implementation,
and monitoring process. The strategic planning process identifies emerging organizational
goals and objectives and delineates an action plan for their achievement.

While the board of directors is most directly involved in this process, staff, volunteers, and
program participants should be encouraged to contribute their ideas about the organization‘s
future direction. The process is usually facilitated by an objective third party consultant who
can identify and clarify issues, lead the group toward consensus, and prepare a final, written
plan. The planning process can take several months and the final plan sets direction for the
next three to five years.

The steps of the strategic planning process are:

1. Recommit to your vision and mission statements. Because all of your or-
ganization‘s activities revolve around your vision and mission, it is important to an-
alyze their relevance and rewrite them if necessary before going any further.
2. Conduct a situational analysis (AKA ‘SWOT Analysis’). Identify your or-
ganization‘s strengths and weaknesses and environmental opportunities and
threats. This analysis should be performed on all areas of operations: finances, hu-
man resources, programs, fundraising, etc. This process will help you find ways to
build on your strengths, remedy your weaknesses, take advantage of opportunities,
and minimize threats.
3. Set goals and objectives. Goals and objectives should be set for each area of op-
erations. They should evolve out of your vision and mission and respond to the
findings of your situational analysis.
4. Break it down into tasks. Assign each task to a specific individual, determine
how much it will cost, and the timeframe in which it must be done.
5. Organize the information. List each person‘s responsibilities. Make a calendar
that shows what will happen when. Add up the costs for each operational area. Put
your goals and objectives into writing and make sure that everyone who has a hand
in that process is aware of, and has a deep understanding of, the goals, objectives,
and action plan.
6. Implement the plan. Put your plan into action. Supervise the process by mind-
ing the calendar, staff and volunteer actions, and budget.
7. Monitor the results. Whether a goal is met or not, analyze and assess the out-
come. Determine whether the result is a product of a strength, weakness, oppor-
tunity, or threat. Apply what you learn to planning and implementing in the future.
8. Revise the plan if needed. If the external environment presents an unexpected
situation or the internal environment evolves in an unpredicted way, adjust your
goals, objectives, and plan of action appropriately.
9. Start over again. One year to six months before the end of your existing plan, it‘s
time to get ready to plan again.

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Data Collection
Gathering, organizing, and analyzing information can help you make more effective deci-
sions when planning and developing programs, designing promotional campaigns, or
making any type of organizational change. Primary data is new research that your or-
ganization conducts in order to answer a specific set of questions. Secondary data is
research that has already been conducted with results that are transferable for your organ-
ization‘s use. Because of the expense and time involved in conducting original research,
secondary data is often used in place of, or to complement the findings of, primary data.
In the case that the information you need is specific to a particular set of people, place, or
time it may be necessary to design and implement primary research in order to obtain ac-
curate and relevant data.

The steps in the research design process are:
1. Define the problem that needs to be solved.
2. Develop a set of questions that answer the problem.
3. Find secondary data that answers the questions.
4. Identify new sources of information that could be evaluated.
5. Design primary data collection instruments.
6. Conduct primary research.
7. Develop a tool to organize the data, usually a spreadsheet or database.
8. Compile and summarize the data.
9. Analyze the results and develop answers to questions.
10.Share the results with decision makers.

Sources of secondary data include:
1. Federal government agencies, such as the US Census Bureau, Housing
and Urban Development, and Bureau of Labor Statistics provide a variety of
information. The online gateway to federal statistics is www.fedstats.gov.
2. State and local government agencies provide statistics about educa-
tion, crime, business and economics, and healthcare.
3. Universities often conduct community-based or other research of rele-
vance to program planning and development.
4. Think tanks and policy organizations conduct research on a variety of
topics
5. Directories list people, organizations, and places that could be sources of
further information.
6. Articles in trade journals often cite statistics in addition to detailed anal-
yses.

Sources of primary data include:
1. Interviews with people who can provide insight
2. Surveys and Questionnaires which are comprised of
 Yes and No questions
 Ratings – statements are evaluated according to a scale
 Rankings – items are placed in order of importance
 Open ended questions
3. Focus groups moderated by an objective third party
4. Observation of people‘s behavior, expressions, actions, and reactions

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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Sources of Income for Nonprofit Organizations

Types of donations, or charitable gifts, include:

 Liquid assets –may be in the form of cash, check, money order, or securities

 Grants – foundation gifts that do not require repayment. Types of grants include:
o General Operating Support
o Program Support for specific programs or projects
o Seed Money for new programs or organizations
o Capacity Building to develop organizational skills and resources
o Capital to fund facilities and equipment purchase and improvement
o Matching which match other funds raised by the organization
o Challenge which are conditional on a certain amount of other funds being
raised

 Planned gifts –large gifts that transfer assets from an individual to an organiza-
tion contingent on the donor‘s death. The most popular types of planned gifts are:
o Bequests – an organization is named as a beneficiary in a will
o Charitable Remainder Trusts – the donor makes a donation which is invest-
ed into an annuity; the donor gets an income stream as long as they are alive
and upon their death the remainder is transferred to the organization

 Real estate, artwork, or other valuable items

 In kind donations – material goods that help the organization fulfill its mission

 Volunteer time—take into account the value of volunteer time on budgets

Other sources of income for your organization might include:

 Membership should be tiered with increasing benefits at each level

 Program Fees should be set in accordance with participants‘ ability to pay

 Earned Income from the sale of goods or services

Remind your volunteers and donors about your organization‘s material needs as part of de-
veloping a mutually beneficial relationship with them. Incorporate opportunities for giving
into all of your interactions and activities, including:

 Annual giving and other campaigns
 One on one communications
 Special events
 Newsletters
 Email newsletters and announcements
 Website

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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Types of Donors
There are many different entities that contribute their valuable time and money to nonprofit
organizations. It is important to diversify the types of donors who support your organization
in order to ensure your organization‘s financial health. By developing relationships with a
variety of funding sources, your organization will be more likely to generate new sources of
revenue when other resources become extended. Consider each of the following types of do-
nors when developing your fundraising plan:

1. Individuals who contribute to nonprofits include program participants, volun-
teers, staff, customers, friends, neighbors, good samaritans, and philanthropists.

2. Small businesses often contribute to nonprofit organizations in exchange for an
opportunity to promote the name and goodwill of the company in the community.

3. Corporations usually support nonprofit organizations through a corporate foun-
dation or community involvement program. Many companies match their employ-
ees‘ charitable gifts.

4. Foundations usually provide grants, or gifts that are not repaid. There are sever-
al types of foundations:

a. Operating Foundations run programs and do not distribute grants.

b. Family Foundations are founded and governed by an individual, family,
or other cohesive group.

c. Community Foundations pool funds from multiple donors, manage the
funds, and distribute grants according to each donor‘s wishes.

5. Churches often hold fundraising events or donate a portion of their collections to
religious causes; many also give to nonreligious local community groups.

6. Community Service Clubs, such as the Lions Club, the Kiwanis Club, and So-
roptomist International are actively involved in raising funds and awareness for lo-
cal issues.

7. Federated Funds, such as the United Way, collect and distribute donations to
member organizations. Most of these donations are solicited through workplace
giving campaigns.

8. Government; at the state and federal level, distributes funds to nonprofit organi-
zations through grant initiatives sponsored by specific departments or agencies.
Local governments may also make contributions or grants.

Your strategy and approach for each type of donor should correspond to that donor‘s motiva-
tion for involvement with your organization, their giving history with your organization and
in the community, their ability to give, and their socioeconomic characteristics. Conduct ex-
tensive research about each donor before approaching them to ask for a gift.

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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Donor Research
Before asking for gifts, it is very important to research prospects in order to gain a better un-
derstanding of their needs and motivations. This research enables you to communicate with
donors appropriately, which results in increased connection to, and involvement with, your
organization.

When asking for major gifts, such as grants or planned gifts, specific information about the
foundation, corporation, or individual should be collected and analyzed before making con-
tact. Sources of information for each include:

Foundations
 View their website for publications, guidelines, and other information.
 Obtain a copy of their most recent tax return through The Foundation Cen-
ter‘s Website (www.fdncenter.org). This lists the grants that were made, the
amount of the grants, and the names of organizations that they supported.
 Call a program officer and pitch your idea. Get feedback and suggestions.

Corporations
 View their website and look for their community involvement section. If
they don‘t have a separate section for charitable activities, it might be found
in the investor information section.
 Obtain a copy of the corporation‘s annual report, which communicates the
company‘s values, goals, and financial position.
 Obtain a copy of the company‘s Hoover‘s or Dun and Bradstreet report for
key executive staff names, details about products and services, and financial
information.
 Read articles about the company in newspapers and trade journals.

Individuals
 Usually individuals who are approached for major gifts have a personal con-
nection to the organization. They, or someone close to them, may have ben-
efited from your programs. Have a conversation with the people within your
organization who know such individuals in order to get ideas about the do-
nor‘s interests and values.
 Go online and type the person‘s name in a search engine to learn about their
history, achievements, and affiliations. Read magazine or newspaper arti-
cles that feature them.

When asking for smaller gifts, it is more effective to group donors according to demographic,
socioeconomic, or personal characteristics and conduct research on the group as a whole.
This grouping process is also referred to as segmentation.

Donors can be segmented according to…
 Level of participation in your programs and services
 Giving history – the frequency and amount of past gifts
 Income/wealth – their ability and willingness to give
 Age, gender, or culture
 Hobbies and interests

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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Fundraising Planning

The fundraising planning process ensures that your organization has substantial funding to
meet its program and service goals. A fundraising plan should be developed and put in writ-
ing at least once a year. Because actual funding can vary greatly from that which was
planned, especially in the case of grants, it is important to constantly review and revise the
fundraising plan. The plan should be developed by the Board of Directors under the direction
of the Executive Director with input from program, fundraising, and administrative staff.

1. Review and recommit to your mission and vision. All fundraising activity
should support and further your organization‘s vision and mission.

2. Plan and develop programs. Set measurable and realistic service goals for each
program. Ask program staff for input regarding successes and challenges, as well as
ideas for implementing change.

3. Create a budget for each program as well as an operational budget. Identify
how much money will have to be raised this year.

4. Conduct a situational analysis of your fundraising program. Analyze each
fundraising area; including grants, special events, membership, annual campaign, and
planned giving. List each area‘s internal strengths and weaknesses and external op-
portunities and threats. Create a vision of where you would like each fundraising area
to be at the end of next year.

5. Set fundraising goals. Set financial goals for each fundraising area. Classify donors
according to their ability and likelihood to give and estimate each group‘s total dona-
tions. Break down each fundraising goal into tasks and assign tasks to volunteers and
staff. Communicate responsibilities and expectations. Make sure you will have
enough cash on hand to implement the fundraising plan.

6. Assess existing donors. Determine the methods by which existing donors will be
asked to give and participate in your organization‘s activities this year. Review your
database and make sure that mailing, phone, and email lists are accurate and up to
date. Review written files of major donors.

7. Research new opportunities for funding. Identify the individuals, corporations,
businesses, and foundations that will be approached for funding in the coming year.

8. Match potential funders with financial goals. Decide how each program will be
funded. Determine how administrative expenses will be paid for.

9. Implement your fundraising plan. Design and develop promotional materials,
establish points of contact, and educate new and existing donors about your organiza-
tion, your accomplishments, and your goals.

10. Monitor the results of the plan. Follow-up with staff to ensure tasks are complet-
ed. Compare the actual results of fundraising campaigns to the projected income. Re-
vise the plan as needed.

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DONOR ANALYSIS WORKSHEET
© 2003 The Fruition Coalition
Describe the group’s de- Motivation for involvement What is the prospect’s How do you keep in contact What giving vehicles are
Constituency
mographics and other with your organization donor, volunteer, or partic- with this group? appropriate for this
Name characteristics ipant history? group? Define type and
amount.
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

FUNDRAISING VISIONING WORKSHEET
© 2003 The Fruition Coalition

Priority Fundraising Area Current Status Vision

Membership

Individual Donors

Foundation Grants

Corporate
Contributions

Small Business
Donations

Special Events

Planned Giving

Earned Income

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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

FUNDRAISING SITUATIONAL ANALYSIS
© 2003 The Fruition Coalition

Fundraising Strengths Weaknesses Opportunities Threats
Program

Membership

Individual Donors

Foundation
Grants

Corporate
Contributions

Small Business
Donations

Special Events

Planned Giving

Earned Income

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FUNDRAISING SKILLS AND INTEREST ASSESSMENT
© 2003 The Fruition Coalition

Staff/Board Name Planning Research Leadership Organization Communication Sales Design/Art Writing Clerical

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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change
FUNDRAISING PLANNING WORKSHEET
© 2003 The Fruition Coalition
Fundraising Area:
Vision:
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Financial Goal:
Action Human Resources Physical Resources Financial Resources Completion Date

26
Publicity Goal:
Action Human Resources Physical Resources Financial Resources Completion Date
Other Goal:
Action Human Resources Physical Resources Financial Resources Completion Date
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Elements of a Grant Proposal

1. Cover Letter – The cover letter should be one page in length. It introduces your or-
ganization and project to the foundation. It should state the amount of money you are
requesting and the specific objectives that the funding will help to achieve.

2. Introduction or Executive Summary – This is a brief summary of the entire pro-
posal. State the amount of funds requested. Briefly describe the program that for
which programs are being requested and illustrate the impact that the program will
have in your organization and in the community.

3. Organizational Background – This section should express your organizational ca-
pacity and competency. State your mission and provide an overview of programs and
services. Briefly outline your history and show how your organization has grown into
its present status. Foundation grants are an investment in the community. This sec-
tion needs to demonstrate that your organization is capable of managing people, pro-
grams, and finances responsibly.

4. Needs Assessment – Present the needs of your community and the people who will
benefit from your program or service. Use primary and/or secondary research to sup-
port these needs and always site sources of statistical data. Use both quantitative and
qualitative information. Explain why these needs are significant locally and appeal to
universally understood values.

5. Action Plan/Methodology – Explain specifically how your program or service will
fill community needs. State program goals and delineate the actions that will be taken
to achieve those goals. Provide an implementation schedule.

6. Evaluation – Describe how your organization will determine whether or not goals are
achieved. Explain the methods that will be used to measure each of the goals stated in
the action plan/methodology section. Discuss how the outcomes you measure will be
used as a learning tool that will help your organization better plan and deliver pro-
grams.

7. Conclusion – Summarize your funding request, your goals, and the impact that this
project will have on your organization and the community. Describe how the program
will continue to grow and be funded after the term of this grant.

8. Appendices may include:
IRS determination letter
Charitable solicitation letter
Board list
Résumés of key staff
Program budget
Organizational budget
Financial statements and/or audit
990 (Tax Return)
Press clippings
Publications (i.e. newsletter), only if requested

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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Proposal Writing Tips

Before starting your proposal…

1. Develop a relationship with the funder. Call the foundation and pitch your idea
before preparing a proposal. You may get important feedback about their priorities
and clarify any misunderstandings.
2. Read the guidelines very carefully. Follow the format they request. If they have
an application form, get a copy well ahead of time. Make sure you have time to pre-
pare and deliver your proposal before the deadline.
3. Make sure your project fits the grantmaker’s goals. Research the grants that
have been distributed in the past and compare those projects to yours.
4. Determine the proper amount to request. Match grant funds with other sources
of income and make sure your asking amount is within the foundation‘s normal range.
5. Make sure you are not ‘reinventing the wheel’. Investigate other programs in
your community and be prepared to differentiate your program‘s methodology, geo-
graphical area served, and/or population served.
6. Demonstrate collaboration and/or efficiency. Be prepared to discuss ways that
your organization has partnered with other community organizations through joint ef-
forts or by sharing information/replicating programs. Show that your organization
has taken steps to reduce costs and streamline activities.
7. Have a backup plan if the grant money is not received. This is one reason why
it‘s important to diversify your income. Don‘t depend on one grant to support a pro-
gram. Determine alternative ways to implement the program either with limited funds
or through identifying and pursuing additional sources of revenue.

After completing your grant proposal, make sure…

1. The spelling and grammar are correct. Have a second person proofread the pro-
posal.
2. The envelope and cover letter are addressed to a particular person.
3. The proposal is interesting to read and full of information, yet concise. Use
simple language to tell a compelling story about your organization and programs.
4. All attachments are included and in order. Refer to the foundation‘s guidelines
for a list of required attachments. Don‘t send extra materials that aren‘t specifically
requested.
5. The appropriate number of copies are enclosed.

After getting funded….

1. Thank the grantor. Immediately send an acknowledgement in writing.
2. Spend funds according to your agreement. You are ethically obligated to do
what you spelled out in your grant proposal. If something major changes, call the
foundation and discuss the situation.
3. Report the actual outcomes of the grant. This helps foundations learn more
about the needs of nonprofit organizations and the communities they serve.

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GRANT APPLICATION RESEARCH WORKSHEET
© 2003 The Fruition Coalition

Foundation Name

Contact Person

Address

City, State, Zip

Phone Fax

Website Email
Address application to

RFP/Funding initiative/Area of interest

Letter of Intent first? ___Yes ___No Application Form? ___Yes ___No

$ Range of Grants Number of Copies
Similar organizations funded

Special Types of Support

___Operating ___Capital ___Annual Campaign ___Endowment ___Capacity Building

Proposal Format

Attachments

Deadline(s)

Meeting/Decision Dates

Notes

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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

GRANT PROPOSAL PLANNING WORKSHEET
© 2003 The Fruition Coalition

Part 1—Organization Information

Name of Organization:
Address:

Phone: Fax:
Website: Email:
Describe the neighborhood that you serve.

What is your mission statement? What is the purpose of the organization?

What are the programs and activities of your organization?

Key Organizational Leaders
Name Title Salary Responsibilities
Executive Director

Program Director

Attach to this form:

1. Resume of all key organizational leaders
2. Board list – include name, affiliation/occupation, and contact in-
formation. Indicate officers (President, Vice President, Treasurer,
Secretary)
3. Your organizational budget for last year and this year
4. Publications including newsletters and brochures

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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

GRANT PROPOSAL PLANNING WORKSHEET
© 2003 The Fruition Coalition

Part 2—Program Information (Page 2/2)

What is the name of the program?

What is the purpose of the program? Why is this program important?

What are the activities of the program? Be specific. When does the program take place? How is the
time used?

Who is the program for? Include age, gender, culture, socioeconomic background, neighborhood, etc.

How does this program address their needs? How will it change their lives?

Who are the staff people for this program?
Title Hours/week Hourly Responsibilities
wages

What are the funding sources for this pro- ___ Individual Contributions ___ Membership
gram? (Select at least three) ___ Program Fees ___ Corporate Contributions
___ Foundation Grants
___ In-kind donations__________________________
___ Fundraising initiative/sales___________________
___ Other__________________________________

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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

GRANT PROPOSAL PLANNING WORKSHEET
© 2003 The Fruition Coalition

Part 2—Program Information (Page 2/2)

What supplies do you need for this program for one year? List item name and quantity.

What kind of insurance do you need for this program? How much does it cost?

Will you provide transportation? What kind and how often?

Do you need any equipment, furniture, etc. for this program? What kind and how many?

How are you going to publicize this program to participants? To the community-at-large?

Will volunteers contribute to this program? How many? What are their responsibilities? How will
they be recruited and trained?

What other organizations do you partner with for this program? What is the role of each organization?

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SPECIAL EVENT PLANNING WORKSHEET
© 2003 The Fruition Coalition

What Who When
Form special event committee
Choose type of event
Develop event budget
Choose giving opportunities
Choose venue and select date
Obtain insurance, licenses, and permits
Identify potential corporate sponsors
Write to and call potential corporate sponsors
Select keynote speaker
Prepare guest list
Design invitations
Print invitations
Mail invitations
Set up registration system
Select and train volunteers to work at event
Order centerpieces and other decorations
Choose award recipients
Purchase gifts and awards
Purchase or make keepsake/memento
Hire caterer
Hire entertainers
Hire photographer
Publicize event through the mass media and Internet
Design program booklet
Print program booklet
Arrange transportation and accommodations
Prepare attendance list
Prepare nametags
Prepare table seating chart
Follow up with speakers
Follow up with corporate sponsors
Follow up with entertainers and photographer
Follow up with caterer and host
Set up and clean up
Thank attendees
Thank sponsors, speakers, and other participants

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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Marketing Basics

Marketing is the art of bringing like-minded people together to achieve common goals. In
nonprofit organizations, these people include program participants, donors, and volunteers.

Segmentation is the process of grouping people according to their demographics, interests,
attitudes, motivation, social affiliations, and/or lifestyle. For instance, you might segment
your donors by amount/frequency of gifts, income/wealth, level of involvement in your or-
ganization, or age. You could segment volunteers by the type of service or their educational
background. Segmentation will help you develop appropriate marketing strategies and tactics
that appeal to and have meaning for your target markets, ultimately resulting in increased
participation and contributions.

A target market is a segmented group of people that desires or needs your products and
services. Niche marketing satisfies an unmet need in the community in a unique way.

The Marketing Mix
Place - Where your target market experiences, purchases, or consumes your product or ser-
vice.
Product - The actual or perceived (‗image‘) product or service that is offered to the public.
Price - The amount of time and money required to experience the product or service.
Promotion - The process of educating and exciting your target market about your products
and services through advertising, public relations, sales, and promotions.

Marketing Channels are the personal or impersonal spaces that connect your organization
with your target market. Channels include your office, the Internet, email, mail, meetings,
phone, stores, events, and publications.

Marketing Research can help you identify and gain a deeper understanding of the charac-
teristics of your target markets, community needs, competitive programs, and opportunities
for innovation. It can help you identify and investigate problems, assess a program‘s impact,
or measure the effectiveness of a campaign. Primary research is original research de-
signed, executed, tabulated, and analyzed for the first time. Examples include surveys, inter-
views, experiments, observation, and focus groups. Secondary research is already in exist-
ence; examples include census data or health statistics. Qualitative data is descriptive in
nature while quantitative data is concrete and can be interpreted as a number.

Use the Target Market Analysis Worksheet on the next page to take a closer look at the peo-
ple who support your organization so that you may better understand and serve their needs.
Complete one sheet for donors, one for volunteers, and another for program participants.
Derive at least two distinct target market groups for each category. Define each target mar-
ket‘s characteristics. Develop a marketing mix that is appropriate for each target market.

Marketing Planning is the process of analyzing your marketing program, setting goals for
each target market, and developing an action plan to meet those goals. Use the Marketing
Planning Worksheet to put your marketing goals in writing and construct marketing strate-
gies.

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TARGET MARKET ANALYSIS
© 2003 The Fruition Coalition

Target Demographics Other Characteristics Place Product Price Promotion
Age, income, family status, Social affiliations, interests and Where/how do you What products or What is the value How can you com-
Market education, geography, hobbies, values, attitudes and come into contact services do they of the product or municate and pro-
housing, culture, occupa- opinions with this group? need or desire? service to the target mote to this group?
tion market?

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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change
MARKETING PLANNING WORKSHEET
© 2003 The Fruition Coalition
Product or Service:
Target Market:
Goal:
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Action Human Physical Financial Completion
Resources Resources Resources Date

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Goal:
Action Human Physical Financial Re- Completion
Resources Resources sources Date
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Public Relations Basics

Public Relations is the art of influencing public opinion about your organization through
personal or impersonal interaction. Public perception is shaped through publications such
as brochures and newsletters, demeanor on the phone and in person, and the mass media.

Publicity is free exposure provided through the media. Types of media include maga-
zines, newspapers, radio, television, and the Internet. Publicity can be obtained by distrib-
uting a press release, holding a press conference, or by writing an informational article that
demonstrates your organizational leaderships‘ expertise. Media contacts can be researched
in the yellow pages, in printed media directories in the library, or online at a site like
www.mediapost.com.

A Press Release is a written request for publicity that can be distributed via mail, email, or
fax. Any newsworthy project or event can be submitted; this might include special events,
grants received (with the funder‘s permission), new programs, new publications, or staff ap-
pointments. The press release should be distributed to media outlets with an audience that
would be interested in your news. It should always be addressed to a specific person or de-
partment; this information can be researched on the Internet or by calling the main number.
Make sure your press releases are received at least three weeks in advance of the requested
publication date.

A press release is usually one page long and typed in a 12-point font. The language used
should be clear, concise, and simple. It should be on your organization‘s letterhead and fol-
low this format:
FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE

DATE: Today‘s Date

CONTACT PERSON: Name
Phone and/or email

BRIEF ATTENTION-GETTING HEADLINE

(City, State) -- The first paragraph should contain pertinent facts, including
who, what, where, and when. Also include a way for the reader to get more
information such as a phone number or email address. Write this paragraph
so that it could stand alone and clearly communicate your purpose.

The second paragraph contains more specific information about the project
or event. This could include brief biographies, historical or cultural context,
quotes, and/or an explanation about why this project/event is significant.

The third paragraph should contain background information about your or-
ganization. Include a brief description of programs and services, leadership,
and complete contact information.

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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Create a Basic Website

1. Determine what you want the website to accomplish and set appropriate
goals. These goals might include obtaining new donors, participants, or volunteers, in-
creasing their involvement, facilitating dialogue, connecting people to community re-
sources, or building momentum for the cause for which you work.
2. Decide what information you are going to share via the site. The following are
often included:
- Your mission statement and program information
- News about programs and special events
- Complete contact information
3. Obtain website design software.
4. Develop a mechanism to collect information about your website visitors
- A form to capture visitor contact information including name, address, email, inter-
ests, and demographics
- Online registration for programs and special events
- Polls to measure visitor attitudes and opinions about relevant issues
5. Provide a way for visitors to interact with each other and build community.
This may include:
- A guestbook where visitors can share feedback
- Message boards/blogs where visitors can share ideas and information
- A chat room where visitors can instantly contact each other or your organization
- Provide a way for visitors to donate such as with a link to NetworkforGood.org
6. Design the site so that it is…
- Easy to navigate – Every page should link to the home page. Every other page
should be one or two clicks away from the home page. It should be easy to get
around the site. Consider including a site map.
- Content-rich – Include resources that make your visitors use your site as their
homepage or bookmark your page and return in the future. Include links to other
sites, news, articles, reviews, or any other kind of useful information.
- Accessible to people with disabilities – A free service called Bobbytm at
http://bobby.watchfire.com will help you detect any problem areas.
- Consistent with offline promotional materials – Use similar colors and
fonts. Use a similar style of language and incorporate your logo.

To get online you need a domain name, hosting service, and ftp software. Your
domain name (also known as URL or address) is the www.yourname.org. The hosting
service is the space on another computer where you will upload your website files so that
they can be shared with anyone connected to the Internet. Your hosting service will also pro-
vide statistics about website usage, including number and time of ‗hits‘ or visits to your site.
FTP software is used to transfer files from your computer to your host‘s computer.

After transferring files to your host, use a web browser to view your site as it appears online.
Many times things look different online than they do on your local computer. Double check
every link periodically to make sure that they still work.

There are many companies that make it easy to design, upload, and edit a website by offering
everything in one package, sometimes for free. These companies include Homestead.com,

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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Website Promotion
Now that you have created a website and uploaded it into cyberspace, the next step is to promote it
both online and offline in order to drive traffic to the site. Encourage your current donors, volun-
teers, and program participants to use the site and introduce new people to your organization
through the information and resources contained on your website. Your website is a tool to engage
new and existing friends of your organization and to encourage their further commitment and in-
volvement with your activities. Therefore, it is important to integrate the website and its use with
your organization‘s other ongoing activities and promotions.

Online Promotion
1. Use page titles. Each page on your site should have a title that includes your organization‘s
name as well as specific information about the page. For instance, a page about your programs
and services might be titled ―Organization Name – Programs and Services.‖
2. Develop meta tags. Meta tags are in the heading of your website and are not visible using
web browsers. They help search engines find and organize information about your website.
Your description section should include one or two sentences about your organization‘s mis-
sion. Keywords that describe your organization and its activities should be listed and separat-
ed by commas. A good technique for choosing keywords is to pretend that you are looking for
your organization‘s website on a search engine like Google or Yahoo! and include the words that
you would have used in your search.
3. Submit your site to search engines. You can manually submit your site to each search en-
gine from their site. There are also services available that will submit your site to multiple
search engines all at once. Avoid paying costly fees for this service – it is fairly simple to do on
your own. Visit individual search engine‘s sites for their submission procedure. It is very im-
portant that your site has page titles and meta tags before submitting it to search engines.
4. Have links to your site put on other websites. Make sure you register with Idealist.org
and update your profile at Guidestar.org to include your website‘s address. Ask webmasters of
sites that serve your target market to do a link exchange where each of you would put up a link
to the others‘ site, sometimes with a brief description.
5. Use email signatures. In every email that you send out, include your contact information
and a link to your website.
6. Create an opt-in email list. Gather email addresses submitted from printed and online
forms and start a monthly newsletter by email that encourages readers to use various sections of
the website. Always provide an opportunity to recipients to ‗opt-out‘ of the list.
7. Give people an exciting reason to visit your site. This might include a contest, a free
promotional item for visitors, or providing special information that is only available online.
8. Turn visitors into repeat visitors. Tailor your content to your target audience and include
resources and interactive features to involve them in your online community.

Offline Promotion
1. Include your website address on all of your printed materials, including letterhead, busi-
ness cards, newsletters, brochures, and flyers
2. Create a flyer or postcard to announce the new website. Send it to donors, volunteers,
neighbors, and anyone else who is involved with your organization.
3. Tell everyone about it! Communicate the presence of your site, along with the benefits of
using it, to everyone you meet.

To see how many people have visited your site, use a hitcounter. Detailed information about your
site‘s visitors, including time and date of visit, their internet service provider name, the type of web
browser they use, and the operating system that they use, are usually provided by either your
hitcounter provider or your web hosting service.

39
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Volunteering
Volunteers are an essential resource for nonprofits‘ existence. The goodwill and dedica-
tion of friends and neighbors builds strong, responsive, and sustainable organizations and
contributes to community cohesiveness and vitality. If you are interested in partnering
with an organization as a volunteer, there is a broad range of volunteer jobs available …
from one day to two years, from one hour a week to forty. Types of positions include serv-
ing on a Board of Directors, cleaning, teaching, painting, cooking, writing, special events,
design, data entry…just about anything you can think of. So no matter what your inter-
ests, skills, and amount of time available, there is probably an organization out there look-
ing for YOU!

There are many benefits of being a volunteer, including:
 Connection to a cause – Be a part of something bigger than yourself
 Professional development – Add depth to your job skills portfolio
 Meeting new people – Make new friends with similar interests

To get the most out of your volunteer experience…

1. Remember that this is a job, but it’s lots of fun too. Because both you and
the organization are investing your time and energy, treat your volunteering with
the same respect as you would any other job. The more you put into the experi-
ence, the more you‘re likely to get out of it.
2. Find an organization that matches your interests. Decide what neighbor-
hood you want to work in and what causes you are interested in furthering. You
can search all of the 501 (c) 3 organizations in the US at Guidestar.org. At this site,
you can limit your search to specific program areas and locations. Meet with the
organization‘s Volunteer Coordinator and discuss the mission and programs to de-
termine your level of interest in working at that nonprofit. Ask plenty of questions
and shop around before making a long-term commitment.
3. Set goals and decide what’s in it for you. Your volunteer experience can be
an opportunity to work on a project outside of your normal work responsibilities,
fine tune a specific set of skills, or learn new things to which you otherwise would-
n‘t be exposed. Decide what you want to accomplish and match your goals with the
organization‘s.
4. Clarify your role, responsibilities, and expectations. If there is no written
job description, make sure you are sure what you are required to do, as well as what
you are not permitted to do. Keep in contact with your supervisor, ask questions,
and get feedback about your performance. Share your thoughts and feelings about
the experience with the organization – it will help them to plan and organize more
effectively in the future.
5. Extend your involvement beyond volunteering. Attend the organization‘s
events and contribute to its annual fund to show your support and commitment.

Specific volunteering opportunities can be found online at:

 Idealist.org
 Volunteermatch.org
 Volunteersolutions.org

40
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Careers in Nonprofit Organizations
Much like for-profit companies, staffing in nonprofit organizations depends on the size,
scope, and type of each organization. While most nonprofits are small and community-
based, many are international and ‗corporate‘ in nature - and there is a full range in-
between. The number and type of jobs available in an individual organization depends on
its capacity, service goals, and budget.
Because most nonprofits are subject to limited, restricted, and/or inconsistent funding, it
is common for employees to wear multiple hats and work beyond defined job responsibili-
ties. The pay in nonprofits is also generally less than comparable work in the for-profit
sector but it is becoming increasingly acceptable to show appreciation of employees‘ hard
work by remunerating them at market value. Volunteers are integral to most nonprofits‘
ability to achieve their missions, as they provide essential services at little cost to the or-
ganization (there are recruiting, training, supervising, and thanking costs involved).
The types of work available in nonprofit organizations are quite diverse. There are career
paths for program-related, administrative, and support workers. Some fields relevant to
nonprofits are:
Program-Related or Direct Service Fields
Education
Social Work
Counseling
Health Care
The Arts
Environmental
History
Library Science
Community Organizing
Clergy
Athletics
Administrative Fields
Executive Management
Fundraising
Finance
Accounting
Marketing
Public Relations
Human Resources
Office Management
Support Fields
Information Systems
Web Design
Graphic Design
Research
Maintenance
Security
Cooking
Cleaning
Clerical

41
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Working with Consultants
Consultants are independent contractors who work with an organization on a clearly de-
fined project for a limited period of time.

There are several benefits to working with a consultant:
 Objectivity – a third party view of your organization‘s situation
 Expertise – professional ideas and advice
 Cost effectiveness – may be less expensive than hiring a new employee or
doing a job that your organization is not capable of completing properly

Consultants work with nonprofit organizations in many areas, including:
 Capacity building
 Fundraising
 Graphic and web design
 Information technology

To locate a consultant for your project…
 Ask other organizations for recommendations.
 Ask your local United Way or other community resources for ideas.
 Check with your state association – consultants are often members of these
associations, too.
 Check with professional associations related to the field for which you are
seeking assistance.
 Look in an online directory of consultants, such as those on Idealist.org and
CharityChannel.com.

Tips for Hiring a Consultant

1. Interview before hiring and make sure you are comfortable with the consultant
both personally and professionally. Consultants should not charge for an initial
meeting.

2. Ask to see work samples, or a list of the types of projects that he or she has
worked on. Make sure that his or her experience is relevant to your organization‘s
needs.

3. Check his or her references and ask a lot of questions.

4. Clearly define responsibilities and expectations of both your organization
and the consultant. Make sure you clearly understand your role.

5. Provide as much information as possible. Withholding information will
make the consultant‘s job more difficult and will deprive your organization of the
opportunity for assistance, clarification, and growth.

6. Sign a written contract. Usually the consultant will prepare this document. It
should include a list of each parties‘ responsibilities, a timeline, and an estimate of
costs.

42
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Websites for Nonprofit Organizations

www.Guidestar.org - An online database of 501 (c)3 nonprofit organizations. Organiza-
tions can be searched by name, location, EIN, type, level of income, and program area. Tax
returns are available in .pdf format. They also prepare an annual Nonprofit Compensation
Report. Registration and access to basic information is free.

www.Idealist.org (Action without Borders) - A resource for nonprofits (registered or
not) to list their organizational information, programs, events, publications, volunteer oppor-
tunities, and job openings. You can search organizations, find consultants, and participate in
discussion forums.

www.Charitychannel.com - This online community includes discussion forums about
fundraising, accounting, consultants, law, technology, and more. E-newsletters include
charity news, grant information, and book reviews. They also maintain an online directory of
consultants.

www.Fdncenter.org (The Foundation Center) – In addition to its five libraries, and
many more cooperating collections throughout the US, The Foundation Center provides ac-
cess to information about foundations including tax returns and an online proposal writing
tutorial. Comprehensive searches can be performed with a paid subscription.

www.Nonprofit.gov (FirstGov) – This website links to licensing, registration, and tax
information, state forms and regulations, and funding opportunities. There are also links to
nonprofit resources within various government agencies.

www.Techsoup.org (CompuMentor) – TechSoup provides access to various software
manufacturers‘ donation programs through which you can obtain free or discounted software
products. They also have technology planning articles and worksheets.

www.LawCollective.org (Just Cause Law Collective) – They have an online activists‘
handbook that gives a lot of practical information.

www.Mapnp.org/library/ (Free Management Librarysm) – This online library has a
lot of great information about just about everything nonprofit related, including starting an
organization, policies and procedures, planning and organizing, marketing and public rela-
tions, ethics, leadership, human resources, career development, finances, fundraising, and
technology. They also have a free online micro-eMBAsm.

www.Protest.net – This site lists activist events worldwide by date and location.

www.IndependentSector.org - Provides a lot of data about charitable giving and other
information about individual, corporate, and foundation giving and the nonprofit sector in
general.

43
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

100Fires Books 50 Years is Not Enough ronment for Aboriginal people seeking educa-
PO Box 27 3628 12th Street NE tional growth in an Aboriginal atmosphere.
Arcata, CA 95518 Washington, DC 20017 Three year college-level journalism program
www.100fires.com Phone: (202) IMF-BANK offering training in print & broadcast journal-
Books, CDs, videos, software, postcards, stick- www.50years.org ism & radio broadcast.
ers, T-shirts, & calendars for a healthy planet. 50years@50years.org
Coalition of 200+ US grassroots, women's, Academy on Civil Society
180-Movement for Democracy and solidarity, faith-based, policy, social & econom- PO Box 766
Education ic justice, youth, labor, & development organi- Geneva, IL 60134
PO Box 251701 zations dedicated to transforming the World http://casc.igc.org
Little Rock, AR 72225 Bank & the International Monetary Fund civilsociety@igc.apc.org
Phone: (501) 244-2439; Fax: (501) 374-3935 (IMF). Capacity building services for civil society
clearinghouse@tao.ca organizations.
www.corporations.org/democracy/ 911 Media Arts Center
Builds campus-based movements for political Fidelma McGinn, Executive Director Academy for Educational Development
empowerment & participatory democracy to 117 Yale Avenue N. (AED)
encourage a radical political presence in our Seattle, WA 98109 1825 Connecticut Avenue, NW
schools that transforms them & our communi- Phone: (206) 682-6552; Fax: (206) 682-7422 Washington, DC 20009-5721
ties into democratic spaces. www.911media.org Phone: (202) 884-8000; Fax: (202) 884-8400
info@911media.org www.aed.org
1990 Trust Supports independent producers & artists with admindc@aed.org
Suite 12 Winchester House workshops, screenings, production facilities, & Solves critical social problems in the US &
9 Cranmer Road interaction opportunities. Quarterly newslet- throughout the world through education, so-
London, SW9 6EJ, UK ter, On Screen. cial marketing, research, training, policy anal-
Phone: 020 7582 1990; Fax: 0870 127 7657 ysis, & innovative program design & manage-
www.blink.org.uk A-Infos Radio Project ment; areas of focus include health, education,
blink1990@blink.org.uk www.radio4all.net youth development, & the environment.
Works on issues that have an effect on the Supports & expands the movement for demo-
lives of African, Asian, & Caribbean people in cratic communications worldwide. Archived About-Face
the UK & Europe. Website contains articles, material available for free. Submissions from PO Box 77665
statistics, etc. stations & independent producers welcome; all San Francisco, CA 94107
material is donated by its producers who are www.about-face.org
20/20 Vision solely responsible for its content. Combats negative & distorted images of wom-
Jim Wyerman, Executive Director en.
1828 Jefferson Place NW A-Zone
Washington, DC 20036 2129 N. Milwaukee Avenue about...time Magazine
Phone: (202) 833-2020; Fax: (202) 833-5307 Chicago, IL 60647 283 Genesee Street
www.2020vision.org Phone: (312) 494-3455 Rochester, NY 14611-3496
vision@2020vision.org www.azone.org Phone: (716) 235-7150; Fax: (716) 235-7195
Promotes increased citizen participation in azone@azone.org www.abouttimemag.com
environmental & disarmament issues at key Radical space & lending library. atmag@abouttimemag.com
decision points in the political process. African-American magazine.
Publications: ABC No Rio
1. "20 minute" action cards 156 Rivington Street The Abraham Fund Initiatives
2. Fuel Standards & Jobs - Discusses new New York, NY 10002-2411 477 Madison Avenue
findings concerning fuel emission standards' Phone: (212) 254-3697 New York, NY 10022
effect on job economy www.abcnorio.org Phone: (800) 301-FUND; Fax: (212) 303-9421
abc@abcnorio.org www.coexistence.org
2030 Center Collectively-run center for art & activism. Facil- info@abrahamfund.org
1025 Connecticut Avenue NW, Suite 205 itates cross-pollination between artists & activ- Promotes coexistence between the Jewish &
Washington, DC 20036 ists. A place where people share resources & Arab citizens of Israel.
Phone: (877) 2030-ORG; Fax: (202) 955-5606 ideas to impact society, culture, & community.
www.2030.org ACCESS 26
2030@2030.org La Abeja Obrera c/o Salisbury University
Public policy organization for young people & 10 Grand Avenue 1101 Camden Avenue
America's economic future. New York, NY 11205 Power Professional Room 132
Phone: (212) 242-0559 Salisbury, MD 21801-6860
21st Century Democrats www.abejaobrera.org Phone: (410) 677-5014; Fax: (410) 548-3000
1311 L Street NW, Suite 300 betsy@abejaobrera.org www.access26.org
Washington, DC 20005 Develops the global activist community by facil- Public access TV.
Phone: (202) 626-5620; Fax: (202) 347-0956 itating local & international work projects in
www.21stDems.org places where grassroots development strategies Access Fort Wayne
mail@21stDems.org have united community members & trans- PO Box 2270
Promotes traditions of the Democratic Party formed marginalized neighborhoods. Fort Wayne, IN 46801
through election of progressive, populist offi- Phone: (260) 421-1200 ext. 2400
cials. Aboriginal Media Program www.acpl.lib.in.us/Television_Services/
First Nations Technical Institute Public access TV, free access to studio space &
4-H Brant Bardy, Program Coordinator equipment, production classes.
7100 Connecticut Avenue 3 Old York Road
Chevy Chase, MD 20815 Tyendinaga Mohawk Territory Access Monterey Peninsula
Phone: (301) 961-2983; Fax: (301) 961-2894 Ontario, K0K 1X0, Canada 2200 Garden Road
www.fourhcouncil.edu www.tyendinaga.net Monterey, CA 93940
Assists youth in developing knowledge, skills, brantb@fnti.tyendinaga.net Phone: (831) 333-1267; Fax: (831) 333-0386
& attitudes that will help them become pro- Aboriginal-owned & operated post-secondary www.ampmedia.org
ductive & contributing members of society. educational facility that offers programs rooted amp@ampmedia.org
in the fundamental principles of sharing & Three channels, facilities & equipment, train-
learning. Provides a supportive learning envi- ing, production assistance, technical support,

44
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

& volunteer management. Phone: (800) 663-1243; Fax: (604) 737-6021
Action on Smoking and Health www.adbusters.org
Access Phoenix 2013 H Street, NW info@adbusters.org
3322 West Catalina Drive Washington, DC 20006 Culture-Jammers headquarters; we aim to
Phoenix, AZ 85017 Phone: (202) 659-4310 reshape the flow of information & power in
Phone: (602) 272-8700 www.ash.org society. We will reform consumerist tenden-
www.accessphoenix.net Legal action arm of the nonsmoking commu- cies in society to social aims & re-relate our-
Public access & streaming video online. nity. selves to the media so that we are the signifi-
cant party in the relationship.
Access San Francisco Action Without Borders Programs:
1720 Market Street 79 Fifth Avenue, 17th floor 1. Buy Nothing Day
San Francisco, CA 94102 New York, NY 10003 2. Car-Free Day
Phone: (415) 575-4949; Fax: (415) 575-4945 Phone: (212) 843-3973; Fax: (212) 564-3377 3. TV Turnoff Week
Strengthens the fabric of community life by www.idealist.org Publications:
enabling open communication through public info@idealist.org 1. Adbusters Magazine
access television & other electronic media. Searchable organization information, job 2. Culture Jam: the uncooling of America
openings, consultants, internships, volunteer 3. Design Anarchy
Access Tucson opportunities, programs, resources, events,
124 E. Broadway Boulevard campaigns, & products. Jane Addams Peace Association
Tucson, AZ 85701 777 United Nations Plaza, 6th Floor
Phone: (520) 624-9833; Fax: (520) 792-2565 Active Element Foundation New York, NY 10017
http://access.tucson.org 532 La Guardia Place, #510 Phone: (212) 682-8830; Fax: (212) 286-8211
Classes, access to equipment, production New York, NY 10012 www.janeaddamspeace.org
grants & class scholarships. Phone: (212) 283-8272; Fax: (212) 694-9573 japa@igc.org
www.activelement.org Perpetuates the spirit of Jane Addams' love for
AccessVision www.future500.org humanity & devotion to the cause of world
67 West Michigan Avenue, Suite 112 ActivElement@aol.com peace.
Battle Creek, MI 49017 Builds relationships between grassroots youth
Phone: (269) 968-3633 organizers, donors, professionals, & artists ADRWorld.com
www.accessvision.tv through grant making, technical assistance, & 601 Pennsylvania Avenue, NW
Facilities, training, & programming. youth culture. Publisher of the Future 500. South Building, Suite 700
Washington, DC 20004
ACORN (Association of Community activefreemedia News on arbitration, mediation, & all forms of
Organizations for Reform Now) 65 St. Felix Street, #4 alternative dispute resolution.
David Swanson, Communications Coordinator Brooklyn, NY 11217
739 8th Street, SE Phone: (347) 731-6240 AdVanced Consulting
Washington, DC 20003 www.activefreemedia.com 4000 Albemarle Street NW, Suite 302
Phone: (202) 547-2500; Fax: (202) 546-2483 Virtual community of people & organizations Washington, DC 20016
www.acorn.org that use money, media, & technology to build Phone: (202) 244-4866
acornnews@acorn.org a sustainable culture & economy of responsi- www.advocacyguru.com
Nation's largest community organization of bility & freedom. Vance@Advocacyguru.com
low- & moderate-income families, with over Builds trust between citizens & their govern-
120,000 member families organized into 600 The activist ment by teaching effective communication.
neighborhood chapters in 45 cities. Priorities 180 Varick Street, 12th floor Workshops, writing, advice, website design.
include: better housing for first time home- New York, NY 10014
buyers & tenants, living wages for low-wage Phone: (484) 951-4576 Adversity.Net
workers, more investment in our communities www.theactivist.org PO Box 7099
from banks & governments, & better public editor@theactivist.org Silver Spring, MD 20907-7099
schools. Leaders & staff firmly believe that Magazine about progressive politics, youth Analyzes & distributes information about af-
without large-scale organizations of poor peo- culture, & real action. firmative action, minority, disadvantaged, &
ple, no progressive change is possible in this women-owned business programs, govern-
country. Email newsletter every two weeks - The ACTivist Magazine ment contracting policies pertaining to same,
see www.acorn.org/getinvolved/index.html 148 Kerr Street race-based & gender-based aid programs, &
Oakville, ON, L6K 3A7, Canada discrimination based on age, race, ethnicity or
Acres USA Phone: (905) 849-5501 gender.
PO Box 91299 www.the-activist.org
Austin, TX 78709-1299 Forum for activists to share strategies & sto- Advocacy Institute
Phone: (800) 355-5313; Fax: (512) 892-4448 ries, analyze issues & struggles, teach new 1629 K Street NW, Suite 200
www.acresusa.com skills, offer fresh perspectives, & share visions Washington, DC 20006-1629
Eco-agriculture magazine, books, & videos. for a better world. Phone: (202) 777-7575; Fax: (202) 777-7577
www.advocacy.org
The Action Evaluation Research Acton Institute for the Study of Religion info@advocacy.org
Institute and Liberty Makes social justice leadership strategic, effec-
The ARIA Group 161 Ottawa NW, Suite 301 tive, & sustainable.
1050 President Street Grand Rapids, MI 49503
Yellow Springs, OH 45387 Phone: (616) 454-3080; Fax: (616) 454-9454 The Advocacy Project
Phone: (937) 767-8162; Fax: (937) 767-8163 www.acton.org 1326 14th Street NW
www.aepro.org info@acton.org Washington, DC 20005
Supports project leaders, funders, & partici- Promotes a free & virtuous society character- Phone: (202) 332-3900
pants as they collaboratively define & redefine ized by individual liberty & sustained by reli- www.advocacynet.org
success until it is achieved. gious principles. Helps advocates working on the front lines for
social justice, peace, & human rights.
Action Network Adbusters Magazine
www.actionnetwork.org The Media Foundation The Advocado Press, Inc.
Sign up to receive email alerts about environ- Julian Killam Mary Johnson
mental issues; send free faxes & emails to 1243 West 7th Avenue PO Box 145
decision makers. Vancouver, BC, V6H 1B7, Canada Louisville, KY 40201

45
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Phone: (502) 894-9492; Fax: (502) 899-9562 info@awmc.com until no more people become infected with
www.advocadopress.org Brings the voices of African women more HIV, until people living with HIV have the
office@advocadopress.org prominently into the media. care & support they need, & until the cure is
Publishes information on disability rights found.
activism & organizing in the US. Africare
Publications: Africare House AIDS Alliance for Children, Youth, and
1. Ragged Edge magazine - bimonthly periodi- 440 R Street, NW Families
cal for subscribers, covers disability activism, Washington, DC 20001 1600 K Street NW, Suite 300
disability rights, opinion, grassroots organiz- Phone: (202) 462-3614; Fax: (202) 387-1034 Washington, DC 20006
ing, how-to articles. www.africare.org Phone: (888) 917-AIDS; Fax: (202) 785-3579
2. Many books about disability rights africare@africare.org www.aids-alliance.org
African-American organization that addresses info@aids-alliance.org
Advocates for Youth food security, agriculture, health, & HIV/AIDS Improves the lives of women, children, youth,
1025 Vermont Avenue NW, Suite 200 in Africa. & families living with HIV/AIDS & helps stop
Washington, DC, 20005 the AIDS epidemic among young people, fami-
Phone: (202)347-5700 ; Fax: (202)347-2263 Agape Foundation lies, & communities through education &
www.advocatesforyouth.org 1095 Market Street, Suite 304 training, research, & advocacy.
info@advocatesforyouth.org San Francisco, CA 94103
Creates programs & advocates for policies that Phone: (415) 701-8707; Fax: (415) 701-8706 AIDSPosters.org
help young people make informed & responsi- www.agapefn.org gregvh@aol.com
ble decisions about their reproductive & sexual info@agapefn.org Online library of free public health education
health. Raises & distributes funds to groups working resources.
for nonviolent change.
Africa World Press Inc. AK Press
The Red Sea Press Inc. Agenda 674 A 23rd Street
11-D Princess Road PO Box 61163 Oakland, CA 94612
Lawrenceville, NJ 08648 Bishopsgate, 4008, South Africa Phone: (510) 208-1700; Fax: (510) 208-1701
Phone: (609) 844-9583 Phone: (+27 31) 304 7001 www.akpress.org
www.africanworld.com Fax: (+27 31) 304 7018 akpress@akpress.org
awprsp@africanworld.com www.agenda.org.za Publishes (12 titles per year) & distributes
Publishes & distributes books about the Afri- editor@agenda.org.za (3000 titles) books, pamphlets, magazines,
can world including art, religion, culture, soci- Quarterly journal that empowers women for CDs, videos, & t-shirts that have an emphasis
ology, & politics. gender equity published by a women‘s media on Anarchist & anti-authoritarian politics,
project in South Africa. practices & history. Collectively operated by 7
African American Holiday Association members in the US & 3 members in the UK.
PO Box 43255 Agenda for Children Tomorrow (ACT) Sells directly to individuals & wholesale to
Washington, DC 20010 Eric Brettschneider, Director resellers.
www.aaha-info.org 2 Washington Street, 20th Floor Publications include:
info@aaha-info.org New York, NY 10004 1. Critical Mass: Bicycling's Defiant Celebra-
Perpetuates & preserves culture through tradi- Phone: (212) 487-8618/8284 tion, Chris Carlsson book
tional & non-traditional holidays, celebrations, Fax: (212) 487-8581 2. New War on Terrorism: Fact or Fiction,
& rituals. Uses such observances for social www.actnyc.org Noam Chomsky CD
change, offers holiday & cultural education actnet1@earthlink.org 3. Quiet Rumors an Anarchist Feminist An-
workshops & lectures; technical assistance for Public/private partnership that sustains com- thology book
special events management; officiates at ritual munity & government collaboration, building
-based gatherings on the strengths of families & neighborhoods. Akaku: Maui Community Television
Programs: Programs: 333 Dairy Road, Suite #104-A
1. AAHA Education Depart 1. 5 Neighborhood Collaboratives in NYC Kahului, Maui, HI 96732
2. Holiday Services (Bedford-Stuyvesant, Bushwick, Washington Phone: (808) 871-5554; Fax: (808) 871-5510
3. Youth Entrepreneur Project (YEP) Heights-Inwood, Mott Haven, & South Jamai- www.akaku.org
4. Special Events Management ca) bring together individuals & organizations info@akaku.org
5. Founders of Black Love Day -Feb 13th; in the public, nonprofit, & private sectors & Empowers the community's voice through
Unity in Diversity Day, 1st Saturday of May; bridges the worlds of social service & econom- access to media. Classes for youth & adults.
Ancestor Honor Day, last Monday in May; ic development.
Ritual of Reconciliation- a spiritual tradition 2. Summer in the City - year round child care Alabama Arise
for rejuvenation of relations; Promotion of initiative that ensures continuity of care & PO Box 612
Kwanzaa, Juneteenth, Malcolm X Day, Inter- awards grants to help leverage child care sub- Montgomery, AL 36101
national Women's Day, Black History Month sidies. Phone: (334) 832-9060
Publications: 3. Parent Involvement Impact Networks www.alarise.org
1. "The Black Love Book" (PIINS) - engages parents early in their child's Coalition of 140 religious, community, & civic
2. Video, "How a Family Celebrates Kwanzaa" education; helps them participate in parent groups that works on poverty issues by pro-
involvement activities & support their child's moting state policies to improve the lives of
African American Images educational experience low-income people.
Alicia Archer, Marketing 3. NYC Early Learning Project - promotes
1909 W. 95th Street collaborative service delivery models & ex- The Aleph Institute
Chicago, IL 60643 pands early care & education 9540 Collins Avenue
Phone: (773) 445-0322; Fax: (773) 445-9844 4. Teaming for Technology - ACT is a hub for Surfside, FL 33154
www.africanamericanimages.com this national initiative Phone: (305) 864-5553; Fax: (305) 864-5675
aal@africanamericanimages.com 5. Parent Services Project - ACT provides local www.aleph-institute.org
Afrocentric publisher, distributor, consulting, oversight, technical assistance, & coordination Addresses the needs of families in crisis &
curriculum development, & bookstore. people who are incarcerated through social
AIDS Action services, education, & advocacy.
The African Women's Media Center 1906 Sunderland Place, NW
B.P. 21186 Dakar-Ponty Washington, DC 20036 All Out Arts, Inc.
Dakar, Senegal Phone: (202) 530-8030; Fax: (202) 530-8031 @ CSV Cultural Center
Phone: 221 823 86 87; Fax: 221 822 41 64 www.aidsaction.org 107 Suffolk Street
www.awmc.com Advocating for people affected by HIV/AIDS New York, NY 10002

46
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Phone: (212) 477-9945 Poisoning
www.alloutarts.org 227 Massachusetts Avenue NE, Suite 200 Alliance for Public Technology
clgri@interport.net Washington, DC 20002 919 18th Street NW, Suite 900
Dedicated to the belief that diversity enriches Phone: (202) 543-1147; Fax: (202) 543-4466 Washington, DC 20006
us all, & that the LGBT community has a www.aeclp.org Phone: (202) 263-2970; Fax: (202) 263-2960
unique perspective of the world that should be Protects children from lead & other environ- www.apt.org
expressed & celebrated through the arts. mental health hazards in & around their apt@apt.org
homes by advocating for policy solutions & Membership organization that fosters access
All-African People's Revolutionary Par- building capacity for primary prevention in to affordable & useful information, communi-
ty communities throughout the US & around the cation services, & technologies by all people.
PO Box 863 world.
New York, NY 10116 The Alliance for Sustainable Jobs and
http://members.aol.com/aaprp/ Alliance for Justice the Environment (ASJE)
culturevue@aol.com 11 Dupont Circle NW, 2nd Floor 1125 SE Madison
International unity movement. Washington, DC 20036 Portland, OR 97214
Phone: (202) 822-6070; Fax: (202) 822-6068 Phone: (503) 736-9777; Fax: (503) 736-9776
Alliance of Artists Communities www.afj.org www.asje.org
255 South Main Street Alliance@afj.org asje@asje.org
Providence, RI 02903 Promotes a fair & independent judiciary; Works to create a world where "nature is pro-
Phone: (401) 351-4320; Fax: (401) 351-4507 strengthens public interest advocacy. tected, workers respected, & unrestrained
www.artistcommunities.org corporate greed rejected."
aac@artistcommunities.org Alliance for Nonprofit Management
National consortium and professional organi- Dr. Roni S. Posner, Executive Director Alliance for Technology Access
zation that advances the role artists' commu- 1899 L Street, NW 2175 E Francisco Boulevard, Suite L
nities play in the evolution of new ideas and Washington, DC 20036 San Rafael, CA 94901
art. Phone: (202) 955-8406 Phone: (415) 455-4575; Fax: (415) 455-0654
www.allianceonline.org TTY: (415) 455-0491
Alliance for Better Campaigns alliance@allianceonline.org www.ataccess.org
1150 17th Street NW, Suite 600 Professional association of member organiza- ATAinfo@ATAccess.org
Washington, DC 20036 tions & individuals devoted primarily to build- National network of technology resource cen-
Phone: (888) 6-FreeTV; Fax: (202) 659-1743 ing the management & governance capacity of ters, organizations, individuals, & companies
www.bettercampaigns.org nonprofit organizations to increase their im- that encourages & facilitates the empower-
alliance@bettercampaigns.org pact. ment of people with disabilities to participate
Promotes campaigns in which the most useful Programs: fully in their communities.
information reaches the greatest number of 1. Institute Without Walls - peer-to-peer learn-
citizens in the most engaging ways. Advocates ing program in person, online, research Altar Magazine
for free broadcast air time for candidates and 2. Annual national conference, regional meet- PO Box 5952
for other reforms that reduce the cost and ings, local nonprofit days Atlanta, GA 31107
increase the flow of political communication. 3. TALK (online list group), online Resource www.altarmagazine.com
Opens up the political process to more compe- Center, referrals, Career Bank info@altarmagazine.com
tition. Facilitates & encourages voter partici- 4. Affinity Groups (People of Color, Young/ New magazine about social change.
pation. Emerging Leaders, Executive Transition Prac-
titioners Alternate ROOTS
Alliance for Bio-Integrity Publications: 1083 Austin Avenue, NE
406 W. Depot Avenue 1. Pulse! (online newsletter) Atlanta, GA 30307
Fairfield, IA 52556 2. Gold Book (of technical assistance success Phone: (888) 871-9898; Fax: (404) 577-7991
Phone: (641) 472-5554 stories) www.alternateroots.org
www.biointegrity.org 3. MSO (Management Support Organizations) altroots1@earthlink.net
info@biointegrity.org Survey Membership organization run by & for South-
Preserves the safety of our food, the health of eastern performing artists who are creating
our environment, & the harmony of our rela- Alliance for Nuclear Accountability original work in the region.
tionship with nature. 1914 N 34th Street, #407
Seattle, WA 98103 Alternative Education Resource
Alliance for Community Media Phone: (206) 547-3175; Fax: (206) 547-7158 Organization (AERO)
66 11th Street NW www.ananuclear.org Jerry Mintz, Director
Washington, DC 20001 ananuclear@igc.org Steve Rosenthal, Community Relations
Phone: (202) 393-2650 National network of over 30 organizations that Director
www.alliancecm.org address issues of nuclear weapons & waste. 417 Roslyn Road
acm@alliancecm.org Roslyn Heights, NY 11577
Assures everyone's access to electronic media Alliance Organizing Project Phone: (800) 769-4171; Fax: (516) 625-3257
through public education, a progressive legis- 511 N. Broad Street, 3rd Floor http://educationrevolution.org
lative & regulatory agenda, coalition building, Philadelphia, PA 19123 steveraero@aol.com
& grassroots organizing. Phone: (215) 625-9916; Fax: (215) 625-9116 Advocates for alternative schools including
www.allianceorg.org Montessori, Waldorf, Quaker, independent,
Alliance for Cultural Democracy aop@allianceorg.org charter, mahnet, & at-risk programs. Pro-
PO Box 192244 Membership-based organization organizing to motes child-centered education that keeps the
San Francisco, CA 94119-2244 build power & improve schools so that all love of learning alive.
Phone: (415) 821-9652 children can achieve. Programs:
www.f8.com/ACD 1. School Search - database of 11,500 alterna-
acd@f8.com Alliance for Parental Involvement in tive schools. Mailing lists available.
International organization of cultural organiz- Education (AllPIE) Publications:
ers; initiates & supports campaigns for cultur- PO Box 59 1. Education Revolution - National magazine
al rights. East Chatham, NY 12060-0059 for alternative school teachers.
Phone: (518) 392-6900 2. Summerhill Video, Democratic Meetings
www.croton.com/allpie/ video, hundreds of others
Encourages parental involvement in education 3. Almanac of Education Choices
Alliance To End Childhood Lead in public school, private school, or at home. Alternative Press Center

47
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

PO Box 33109 each year - also in Spanish), Simplify & Cele- 4432 Chicago Avenue South
Baltimore, MD 21218 brate!: Embracing the Soul of Christmas, Car- Minneapolis, MN 55407
Phone: (410) 243-2471; Fax: (410) 235-5325 ols with Justice, Who's Risen from the Dead, Phone: (612) 821-9630
www.altpress.org Anyway? Lent/Easter Collection www.amazonfembks.com
altpress@altpress.org 3. Year-round materials - include Break Forth Books, gifts, music & art by, for, & about wom-
Provides access to & increases public aware- into Joy! Beyond a Consumer Lifestyle Video, en.
ness of the alternative press. Sing Justice! Do Justice! New Hymns & Songs,
Simpler Living Alternative Calendar for Any Amazon Watch
Alternative Press Collection Year, Living More with Less Study Action 2350 Chumash Road
Terri J. Goldich, Curator Guide, Simple Living 101: Activist Toolbook Malibu, CA 90265
Archives & Special Collections Phone: (310) 456-9158; Fax: (310) 456-9138
Thomas J. Dodd Research Center Alternatives to Violence Project www.amazonwatch.org
405 Babbidge Road PO Box 152 amazon@amazonwatch.org
University of Connecticut Unit 1205 Blauvelt, NY 10913 Defends Amazonian lands from destructive
Storrs, CT 06269-1205 Phone: (661) 886-1076 mega projects by equipping indigenous groups
Phone: (860) 486-3646; Fax: (860) 486-4521 www.avpusa.org with media skills & telecommunications tools,
www.lib.uconn.edu/DoddCenter/ASC avp@avpusa.org monitoring Mega-projects, informing inves-
Terri.Goldich@uconn.edu Empowers people to lead nonviolent lives tors, & mobilizing technical, financial, legal, &
Repository for radical & ephemeral publica- through affirmation, respect for all, communi- public relations support.
tions from activist movements for social, cul- ty building, cooperation, & trust.
tural, & political change. Contains more than America Speaks
7000 newspaper & magazine titles, 5000 AlterNet.org 1612 U Street NW, Suite 408
books & pamphlets, 1800 files of ephemera, & 77 Federal Street Washington, DC 20009
miscellaneous posters, broadsides, buttons, & San Francisco, CA 94107 Phone: (202) 299-0570; Fax: (202) 299-0128
calendars. The collection was conceived as a Phone: (415) 284-1420; Fax: (415) 284-1414 www.americaspeaks.org
research collection & contains publications in www.alternet.org info@americaspeaks.org
diverse areas of study including peace & soli- info@alternet.org Engages citizens in local, regional, & national
darity movements, liberation & student activ- Online magazine & information resource. government. Integrates communication tech-
ism, civil & human rights issues, alternative Article database includes more than 7,000 nologies with face-to-face, deliberative en-
lifestyles & environmental movements, & po- stories from over 200 sources. counters that promote citizen governance
litical reform & revolution. Available for the through informed dialogue & collaborative,
academic & public researcher. Check web site Altrue.com, Inc. partnership-based leadership.
for hours. 451 Hayes Street, Floor 2
San Francisco, CA 94102 American Anti-Vivisection Society
Alternatives Journal Phone: (415) 255-1911; Fax: (928) 244-6828 801 Old York Road, #204
Liann Bobechko www.altrue.com Jenkintown, PA 19046
Faculty of Environmental Studies info@altrue.com Phone: (800) SAY-AAVS; Fax: (215) 887-2088
University of Waterloo Website design for nonprofits & churches. www.aavs.org
Waterloo, ON, N2L 3G1, Canada aavs@aavs.org
Phone: (519) 888-4442; Fax: (519) 746-0292 AMARC (World Association of Animal advocacy & educational organization
www.alternativesjournal.ca Community Broadcasters) dedicated to ending experimentation on ani-
subscriptions@alternativesjournal.ca 666 Sherbrooke Street West, Suite 400 mals in research, testing, & education.
Educated environmental analysis of Canadian Montreal, QC, H3A 1E7, Canada
& international environmental issues since Phone: (514) 982-0351; Fax: (514) 849-7129 The American-Arab Anti-
1971. Thought-provoking, well-researched www.amarc.org Discrimination Committee
feature articles offer concrete alternatives to a amarc@amarc.org 4201 Connecticut Avenue
wide range of environmental concerns. For Supports & contributes to the development of Washington, DC 20008
researchers, activists & the casual reader alike. community & participatory radio along the Phone: (202) 244-2990; Fax: (202) 244-3196
principals of solidarity & international cooper- www.adc.org
Alternatives for Simple Living ation. Defends the civil rights of people of Arab de-
also known as Alternatives scent & promotes their cultural heritage.
Gerald Iversen, National Coordinator Amazon Alliance
5312 Morningside Avenue David Rothschild American Association for Affirmative
PO Box 2787 1367 Connecticut Avenue, #400 Action
Sioux City, IA 51106 Washington, DC 20036 12100 Sunset Hills Road, Suite 130
Phone: (712) 274-8875 or (800) 821-6153 Phone: (202) 785-3334; Fax: (202) 785-3335 Reston, VA 20190
Fax: (712) 274-1402 www.amazonalliance.org Phone: (800) 252-8952; Fax: (703) 435-4390
www.SimpleLiving.org amazon@amazonalliance.org www.affirmativeaction.org
Alternatives@SimpleLiving.org Coalition that defends the rights, territories & Association of professionals managing affirm-
Resources for responsible living since 1973. environment of indigenous & traditional peo- ative action, equal opportunity, diversity, &
"Equipping people of faith to challenge con- ples of the Amazon Basin. Born out of the other human resource programs.
sumerism, live justly & celebrate responsibly." partnership between indigenous & traditional
Programs: peoples of the Amazon & groups & individuals American Association of University
1. Resource Guide - quarterly catalog of tools who share their concerns for the future of the Women
(books, videos, bumper stickers, greetings Amazon & its peoples. Publishes a monthly 1111 Sixteenth Street NW
cards, etc.) update. Washington, DC 20036
2. Web site - contains complete catalog, & Programs: Phone: (800) 326-AAUW
archives of articles for personal inspiration & 1. Three regional working groups - organize TTY: (202) 785-7777
to reprint in paper & electronic publications activities according to the objectives of the Fax: (202) 872-1425
3. SLOw Down Network - over 800 volunteers Alliance. www.aauw.org
ready to speak out for voluntary simplicity at 2. The Amazon Alliance Coordinating office - info@aauw.org
churches, clubs, schools center of communication & coordination of Promotes education & equality for women &
Publications: the Alliance girls.
1. Update (newsletter for members & volun- 3. Steering Council with representatives from
teers, twice per year) 24 organizations American Civil Liberties Union
2. Seasonal materials - include Whose Birth- 125 Broad Street, 18th Floor
day Is It, Anyway? Christmas booklet (new Amazon Bookstore Cooperative New York, NY 10004

48
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

www.aclu.org 1200 18th Street NW, Suite 800 uniqueness by helping them create a culture of
Works in courts, legislatures, & communities Washington, DC 20036 support for independent business through
to defend & preserve the individual rights & Phone: (202) 331-7300; Fax: (202) 659-8339 increased local democracy, public information,
liberties guaranteed to all people in the US by www.farmland.org & advocacy & to halt the trend of chains dis-
its Constitution & laws. info@farmland.org placing those businesses. We provide re-
Works to stop the loss of productive farmland sources, tools & connections to help organizers
The American Committee on Jerusalem & promotes farming practices that lead to a start & succeed.
4201 Connecticut Avenue, Suite 302 healthy environment. Programs:
Washington, DC 20008 1. Help seed & support Independent Business
Phone: (202) 237-0215; Fax: (202) 244-3196 American Forests Alliances in communities
www.acj.org PO Box 2000 2. Public resource on community & local eco-
acj@acj.org Washington, DC, 20013 nomic sustainability
Develops & promotes educational activities & Phone: (202) 955-4500; Fax: (202) 955-4588 3. Community presentations to help raise
materials focused on Jerusalem, its heritage, & www.amfor.org awareness & assist with launching local efforts
its future. info@amfor.org Publications:
Helps people improve the environment with 1. Independent Business Alliance information
American Community Gardening forests & trees. packet ($14)
Association 2. Website resources (articles, links, etc.)
100 N. 20th Street, 5th Floor American Forum 3. Community presentations & workshops
Philadelphia, PA 19103-1495 1071 National Press Building
Phone: (215) 988-8785; Fax: (215)988-8810 Washington, DC 20045 American Indian College Fund
www.communitygarden.org Phone: (202) 638-1431; Fax: (202) 638-1434 8333 Greenwood Boulevard
acganationaloffice@yahoo.com www.mediaforum.org Denver, CO 80221
Promotes the formation & expansion of na- forum@mediaforum.org Phone: (303) 426-8900; Fax: (303) 426-1200
tional & regional community gardening net- Provides professionally prepared & easily used www.collegefund.org
works, develops resources in support of com- materials to print, broadcast, & new media info@collegefund.org
munity gardening & greening, encourages outlets seeking commentary from a state point Raises scholarship, endowment and operating
research on the impact of community green- of view. funds for tribal colleges.
ing, & conducts educational programs.
American Friends Service Committee American Indian Graduate Center
American Conservative Union 1501 Cherry Street 4520 Montgomery Boulevard NE, Suite 1B
1007 Cameron Street Philadelphia, PA 19102 Albuquerque, NM 87109
Alexandria, VA 22314 Phone: (215) 241-7000; Fax: (215) 241-7275 Phone: (800) 628-1920; Fax: (505) 884-0427
Phone: (703) 836-8602; Fax: (703) 836-8606 www.afsc.org www.aigc.com
www.conservative.org afscinfo@afsc.org aigc@aigc.com
acu@conservative.org Quaker organization that includes people of Helps open the doors to graduate education
Communicates & advances the goals & princi- various faiths who are committed to social for American Indians & helps tribes obtain the
ples of conservatism through one multi-issue, justice, peace, & humanitarian service. educated Indian professionals they need to
umbrella organization. become more self-sufficient & exercise their
American Humane rights to self-determination.
American Council for an Energy- 63 Inverness Drive East
Efficient Economy Englewood, CO 80112 American Indian Higher Education
1001 Connecticut Avenue NW, Suite 801 Phone: (866) 242-1877; Fax: (303) 792-5333 Consortium
Washington, DC 20036 www.americanhumane.org 121 Oronoco Street
Phone: (202) 429-8873; Fax: (202) 429-2248 Prevents cruelty, abuse, neglect, & exploitation Alexandria, VA 22314
www.aceee.org of children & animals; assures their interests & Phone: (703) 838-0400; Fax: (703) 838-0388
info@aceee.org well-being are fully, effectively, & humanely www.aihec.org
Advances energy efficiency as a means of pro- guaranteed by an aware & caring society. aihec@aihec.org
moting both economic prosperity & environ- Supports the work of tribal colleges & the
mental protection. American Humanist Association national movement for tribal self-
Monica Price determination by maintaining commonly held
American Documentary, Inc. 1777 T Street standards of quality in American Indian edu-
P.O.V./Talking Back Washington, DC 20009 cation, supporting the development of new
PO Box 5034 Phone: (202) 238-9088; Fax: (202) 238-9003 tribally controlled colleges, promoting & as-
Bowling Green Station www.americanhumanist.org sisting in the development of legislation to
New York, NY 10274-5034 aha@americanhumanist.org support American Indian higher education, &
www.pov.org Supporting positive humanism in America encouraging greater participation by American
pov@pbs.org since 1941. Over 5000 members & 70 chap- Indians in the development of higher educa-
Brings independent filmmaking to TV via PBS; ters or affiliate groups nationwide. Check out tion policy.
community engagement, interactive format, our website for press releases, coalition state-
The Diverse Voice Project (co-production ments, contacts, & much more. The American Indian Movement Grand
funds), media literacy training for youth. Programs: Governing Council
1. National annual conference PO Box 13521
The American Enterprise Institute Publications: Minneapolis, MN 55414
1150 Seventeenth Street, NW 1. Humanist - magazine www.aimovement.org
Washington, DC 20036 2. Free Mind - newsletter Catalyst for Indian sovereignty.
Phone: (202) 862-5800; Fax: (202) 862-7177 3. Humanist Living
www.aei.org American Indian Movement Support
info@aei.org The American Independent Business Group of Ohio and Northern Kentucky
Preserves & strengthens the foundations of Alliance (AMIBA) Sonny Hensley, Chairperson
freedom—limited government & private enter- Jennifer Rockne, Executive Director PO Box 17872
prise, vital cultural & political institutions & a 222 South Black Avenue Covington, NY 41017-0872
strong foreign policy & national defense Bozeman, MT 59715 Phone: (859) 586-7210; Fax: (208) 474-8975
through scholarly research, open debate, & Phone: (406) 582-1255 www.aimsupport.org
publications. http://amiba.net aimsupport@earthlink.net
info@amiba.net Protects Native American culture & heritage
American Farmland Trust Helps communities regain & retain their through educational projects, public forums,

49
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

letter writing, phonecalls, faxes, emails, & Provides leadership for the development, pro- 1225 New York Avenue NW, Suite 450
conferences under AIM leadership. motion, & improvement of library & infor- Washington, DC 20005
Programs: mation services & the profession of librarian- Phone: (202) 682-9530; Fax: (202) 682-9529
1. School supply drive for reservation commu- ship to enhance learning & ensure access to www.funoutdoors.com
nities information for all. arc@funoutdoors.com
2. Protection of Native American Graves Pro- Protects & enhances everyone's right to health
tection and Repatriation Act of 1990 American Multicultural Publications & happiness through recreation.
3. Protests, letter writing, etc. 124 Reeger Avenue
Hamilton, NJ 08610 American Rivers
American Indian Science and Phone: (609) 777-5533; Fax: (609) 777-9500 1025 Vermont Avenue NW, Suite 720
Engineering Society (AISES) www.diversity-books.org Washington, DC 20005
PO Box 9828 Distributor of books designed for multicultural Phone: (202) 347-7550; Fax: (202) 347-9240
Albuquerque, NM 87119-9828 education in schools & for individuals explor- www.amrivers.org
Phone: (505) 765-1052; Fax: (505) 765-5608 ing cultural diversity in American history. amrivers@amrivers.org
www.aises.org Protects & restores healthy natural rivers &
info@aises.org American Planning Association the variety of life they sustain for people, fish,
Nurtures community building by bridging 122 S. Michigan Avenue, Suite 1600 & wildlife.
science & technology with traditional Native Chicago, IL 60603
values. Phone: (312) 431-9100; Fax: (312) 431-9985 American Society of Association
www.planning.org Executives
American Institute of Philanthropy Professional association for city & regional 1575 I Street, NW
3450 Lake Shore Drive, Suite 2802E planners. Washington, DC 20005-1103
PO Box 578460 Phone: (202) 626-2723; Fax: (202) 371-8825
Chicago, IL 60657 American Political Science Association TTY: (202) 626-2803
Phone: (773) 529-2300; Fax: (773) 529-0024 1527 New Hampshire Avenue, NW www.asaenet.org
www.charitywatch.org Washington, DC 20036-1206 Advances the value of voluntary associations
Provides donors with information to make Phone: (202) 483-2512; Fax: (202) 483-2657 to society & supports the professionalism of
informed giving decisions. www.apsa.org the individuals who lead them.
apsa@apsanet.org
The American Jewish Committee Professional organization for the study of The American Society for Public
PO Box 705 politics. Administration
New York, NY 10150 1120 G Street NW, Suite 700
Phone: (212) 751-4000; Fax: (212) 891-1450 American Printing House for the Blind Washington, DC 20005
www.ajc.org PO Box 6085 Phone: (202) 393-7878
Safeguards the welfare & security of Jews Louisville, KY 40206-0085 www.aspanet.org
throughout the world, strengthens the basic Phone: (502) 895-2405; Fax: (502) 899-2274 Advances excellence in public service.
principles of pluralism as the best defense www.aph.org
against anti-Semitism & other forms of bigot- info@aph.org American Solar Energy Society
ry, & enhances the quality of American Jewish Promotes the independence of blind & visually 2400 Central Avenue, Suite G-1
life by helping to ensure Jewish continuity & impaired persons by providing specialized Boulder, CO 80301
deepen ties between American & Israeli Jews. materials, products, & services needed for Phone: (303) 443-3130; Fax: (303) 443-3212
education & life. www.ases.org
American Jewish World Service ases@ases.org
45 West 36th Street The American Prospect Advances the use of solar energy for the bene-
New York, NY 10018 see Moving Ideas Network fit of US citizens & the global environment.
Phone: (800) 889-7146
www.ajws.org American Public Health Association American Symphony Orchestra League
Helps alleviate poverty, hunger, & disease 800 I Street, NW 33 West 60th Street, 5th Floor
among the people of the world regardless of Washington, DC 20001 New York, NY 10023-7905
race, religion, or nationality. Phone: (202) 777-2742; Fax: (202) 777-2534 Phone: (212) 262-5161; Fax: (212) 262-5198
TTY: (202) 777-2500 www.symphony.org
American Lands Alliance www.apha.org league@symphony.org
726 7th Street, SE Works to improve the public's health & Provides leadership & service to American
Washington, DC 20003 achieve equity in health status for all. orchestras; communicates the value & im-
Phone: (202) 547-9400; Fax: (202) 547-9213 portance of orchestras & the music they per-
www.americanlands.org American Public Human Services form to the public.
wafcdc@americanlands.org Association
Protects & recovers North American native 810 First Street, NE, Suite 500 American Truths
forest, grassland, & aquatic ecosystems; pre- Washington, DC 20002 The New England Native American Institute
serves biological diversity; restores watershed Phone: (202) 682-0100; Fax: (202) 289-6555 PO Box 192
integrity; promotes environmental justice. www.aphsa.org Worcester, MA 01602-0212
Educates members of Congress, the media, & Phone: (508) 791-5007; Fax: (508) 886-6073
The American Liberty Foundation the broader public on what is happening in the www.americantruths.com
6718 Lenclair Street states around welfare, child welfare, health Dramatic presentations that provide a bridge
Alexandria, VA 22306-1537 care reform, & other issues involving families between curiosity & understanding.
Phone: (202) 521-1200; Fax: (703) 717-0463 & the elderly.
www.americanlibertyFoundation.org American Youth Policy Forum
Creates & uses 21st Century Tools that demon- American Public Transportation 1836 Jefferson Place, NW
strate Freedom Works to create a large base of Association Washington, DC 20036
support for libertarian ideas. formerly American Public Transit Association Phone: (202) 775-9731; Fax: (202)775-9733
1666 K Street NW, Suite 1100 www.aypf.org
American Library Association Washington, DC 20006 aypf@aypf.org
50 E. Huron Phone: (202) 496-4800 Professional association that provides learning
Chicago, IL 60611 www.apta.com opportunities for policymakers on youth policy
Phone: (800) 545-2433; Fax: (312) 440-9374 Advocacy, innovation, & information sharing issues.
TTY: (888) 814-7692 to strengthen & expand public transportation.
www.ala.org American Recreation Coalition Americans for Democratic Action

50
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

1625 K Street NW, Suite 210 asr@labourstart.zzn.com
Washington, DC 20006 Americans United for Separation of Independent quarterly journal offering news &
Phone: (202) 785-5980; Fax: (202) 785-5969 Church & State analysis of the international syndicalist move-
www.adaction.org Beth Corbin, National Grassroots Organizer ment as well as articles on anarchist econom-
Liberal political organization that works on a 518 C Street, NE ics, workers‘ self-management, & related top-
variety of issues. Washington, DC 20002 ics. Founded in 1986 as Libertarian Labor
Phone: (202) 466-3234; Fax: (202) 466-2587 Review.
Americans for Indian Opportunity corbin@au.org Other Publications:
Laura Harris, Executive Director Promotes the principle of church-state separa- 1. The American Labor Movement: A New
681 Juniper Hill Road tion as an essential constitutional guarantee of Beginning - Sam Dolgoff, author.
Santa Ana Pueblo, NM 87004 religious liberty since 1947. A nonpartisan, 2. Bakunin on the Capitalist System - Pam-
Phone: (505) 867-0278; Fax: (505) 867-0441 nonprofit educational organization, welcomes phlet, translated & edited by Jeff Stein
www.aio.org as members all Americans who share our con- 3. Arguments for the Four-Hour Day - Pam-
aio@aio.org cern about freedom of conscience. phlet, by Jon Bekken.
Catalyzes & facilitates culturally appropriate Programs:
initiatives & opportunities that enrich the 1. Legislative training Anarres Books
cultural, political, & economic lives of Indige- 2. Grassroots organizing training PO Box 150
nous peoples. Draws upon traditional values Publications: East Brunswick
to foster enlightened & responsible leadership, 1. Church & State - monthly journal that keeps Victoria, 3056, Australia
inspires stakeholder-driven decisions, & con- tabs on the religious right. www.anarres.org.au
venes visionary leaders to probe contemporary Anarchist book collective with mail order ser-
issues & address challenges of the new centu- America's Second Harvest vice.
ry. 35 E. Wacker Drive, #2000
Programs: Chicago, IL 60601 Anderson-Union Community Television
1. The American Indian Ambassadors Program Phone: (800) 771-2303 8550 Beechmont Avenue, Suite 800
- helps early to mid-career Native American www.secondharvest.org Cincinnati, OH 45255
professionals strengthen, within a cultural Provides emergency food through a network of Phone: (513) 474-3788; Fax: (513) 474-4127
context, their ability to improve the quality of over 200 food banks & food rescue programs. www.auct.com
life, well being, & growth of their communities auct@auct.com
2. Partnership with Advancement of Maori Amherst Community Television Public access TV, training, facilities & equip-
Opportunity in New Zealand to develop inter- 246 College Street ment.
national Indigenous interaction & foster Indig- Amherst, MA 01002
enous leadership on a global scale Phone: (413) 256-1010; Fax: (413) 256-0038 Animal Protection Institute of America
3. Indigenous Leadership Interactive System www.actvamherst.com PO Box 22505
(ILIStm) - software that affirms the value of info@actvamherst.com Sacramento, CA 95822
diverse opinions, clarifies group vision, & Public access, production training, youth pro- Phone: (800) 348-7387
fosters ownership in the collective outcome duction team. www.api4animals.org
4. Liaison between tribal & federal govern- onlineapi@aol.com
ment Amnesty International USA Advocates for the protection of animals from
5. Present educational material about the 322 Eighth Avenue cruelty & exploitation.
unique political status of tribes in the US fed- New York, NY 10001
eral system Phone: (212) 807-8400; Fax: (212) 627-1451 Animal Rights Direct Action Coalition
6. Resource center & clearinghouse for Native www.aiusa.org 740A 14th Street, #177
resources Dedicated to freeing prisoners of conscience, San Francisco, CA 94114
gaining fair trials for political prisoners, end- Phone: (415) 364-3053
Americans for Peace Now ing torture, political killings and www.ardac.org
1815 H Street NW, Suite 920 "disappearances," & abolishing the death pen- info@ardac.org
Washington, DC 20006 alty throughout the world. Works to end the oppression of animals.
Phone: (202) 728-1893; Fax: (202) 728-1895
www.peacenow.org Anarchist Black Cross Federation Animal Welfare Institute
apndc@peacenow.org PO Box 350392 Jen Rinick, Research Assistant
Helps Israel & the Shalom Achshav movement Jacksonville, FL 32235-0392 PO Box 3650
to achieve a comprehensive political settle- PO Box 3671 Washington, DC 20027
ment of the Arab-Israeli conflict consistent Anaheim, CA 92803 Phone: (202) 337-2332; Fax: (202) 338-9478
with Israel's long-term security needs & its Phone: (800) 673-2658 www.awionline.org
Jewish & democratic values. www.abcf.net awi@awionline.org
www.anarchistblackcross.org Reduces the sum total pain & fear inflicted on
Americans for Radio Diversity Brings attention to the plight of all prisoners animals by humans.
2355 Fairview Avenue, #156 with an emphasis on Anarchist & class war Publications include:
Roseville, MN 55113 prisoners & inspires an Anarchist resistance & 1. Animal Welfare Institute Quarterly - full
www.radiodiversity.com support movement on the outside through color magazine that explores current animal
ard@radiodiversity.com contact with & information about prisoners. welfare issues
Promotes community-oriented commercial & 2. The Animal Dealers: Evidence of Abuse of
public radio broadcasting. Anarchist People of Color Animals in the Commercial Trade 1952-1997
PO Box 667233 3. Animals and their Legal Rights - survey of
Americans for Tax Reform Houston, TX 77266-7233 laws from 1641 to 1990
1920 L Street NW, Suite 200 www.illegalvoices.org/apoc/ 4. Comfortable Quarters for Laboratory Ani-
Washington, DC 20036 apoc@illegalvoices.org mals
Phone: (202) 785-0266; Fax: (202) 785-0261 Discussion group by & for people of color in- 5. Many others on whales and dolphins, trap-
www.atr.org terested in developing new tendencies & pres- ping, factory farming, laboratory animals,
friends@atr.org ence in the anarchist and anti-authoritarian humane education, & wildlife, many free.
Believes in a system in which taxes are sim- movement among people of color.
pler, fairer, flatter, more visible, & lower than Anti-Capitalist Convergence
they are today. Believes the government‘s Anarcho-Syndicalist Review PO Box 21674
power to control one‘s life derives from its Jon Bekken, Editorial Collective Washington, DC 20009-9997
power to tax and that power should be mini- PO Box 2824 Phone: (703) 276-9768, ext. 7
mized. Champaign, IL 61825 www.abolishthebank.org

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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

info@abolishthebank.org Phone: (606) 633-0108; Fax: (606) 633-1009 www.arcusfoundation.org
Coalition of anti-capitalist activists organizing www.appalshop.org info@arcusfoundation.org
to put an end to the oppressive & destructive Multidisciplinary arts & education center that Funding to contribute to a pluralistic society
capitalist system. produces original film, video, theater, musical that celebrates diversity & dignity, invests in
and spoken word recordings, radio, photog- youth & justice, & promotes tolerance & com-
Anti-Defamation League raphy, & books. passion.
823 United Nations Plaza
New York, NY 10017 Appleseed Recordings The ARIA Group, Inc.
Phone: (212) 885-7700 PO Box 2593 1050 President Street
www.adl.org West Chester, PA 19380 Yellow Springs, OH 45387
Fights anti-semitism through programs & Phone: (610) 701-5755 Phone: (937) 767-8162; Fax: (937) 767-8163
services that counteract hatred, prejudice, & Independent recording company focused on www.ariagroup.com
bigotry. social justice. info@ariagroup.com
Conflict resolution consulting & training.
Anti-Slavery International Applewood Books
Thomas Clarkson House 128 The Great Road Arise Bookstore and Resource Center
The Stableyard, Broomgrove Road Bedford, MA 01730 2441 Lyndale Avenue
London, SW9 9TL, UK Phone: (781) 271-0055; Fax: (781) 271-0056 Minneapolis, MN 55405
Phone: +44 (0)20 7501 8920 www.awb.com Phone: (612) 871-7110
Fax: +44 (0)20 7738 4110 Books from America's past. www.arisebookstore.org
www.antislavery.org paarise@mtn.org
info@antislavery.org Applied Research Center Collective bookstore, library, & meeting space.
Urges governments of countries with slavery also see ColorLines
to develop & implement measures to end it, 3781 Broadway Arlington Community Television
lobbies governments & intergovernmental Oakland, CA 94611 2701-C Wilson Boulevard
agencies to make slavery a priority issue, sup- Phone: (510) 653-3415; Fax: (510) 653-3427 Arlington, VA 22201
ports research to assess the scale of slavery in www.arc.org Phone: (703) 524-2388
order to identify measures to end it, works Research lab & foundry where academics & www.channel33.org
with local organizations to raise public aware- activists forge tools to spark social progress & Public access, media production training,
ness of slavery, & educates the public about measure the results. production facility.
the realities of slavery & campaigns for its end.
Aprovecho Research Center The Armchair Activist
AOC Uri Neren, Development Director see Grateful Dread Design
formerly Arcadiana Open Channel 80574 Hazelton Road
124 E. Main Street Cottage Grove, OR 97424 Arms Control Association
Lafayette, LA 70501 Phone: (541)942-8198 Daryl G. Kimball, Executive Director
Phone: (337) 232-4434; Fax: (337) 235-0670 www.efn.org/~apro 1726 M Street, NW
www.aocinc.org apro@efn.org Washington, DC 20036
info@aocinc.org School, research facility, international consult- Phone: (202) 463-8270; Fax: (202) 463-8273
Coordinates the use of designated public, edu- ant, & public educator in the field of sustaina- www.armscontrol.org
cational, & governmental access channels, ble living. Areas of focus are sustainable for- aca@armscontrol.org
provides production facilities, technical assis- estry, organic gardening, eco-building, perma- National, nonpartisan membership organiza-
tance & training to produce non-commercial, culture, & Appropriate Technology. We have a tion dedicated to promoting public under-
educational, cultural, informational, or other 40-acre demonstration site & school that of- standing of & support for effective arms con-
community-oriented television programs. fers 10 week semesters learning & researching trol policies. Provides policy-makers, the
with the head of each department. press, & the interested public with authorita-
API ForCE Programs: tive information, analysis & commentary on
522 Valencia Street 1. Sustainable living skills school gives stu- arms control proposals, negotiations & agree-
San Francisco, CA 94110 dents the knowledge to start their own pro- ments, & related national security issues.
Phone: (415) 704-3476 jects in forestry, agriculture, & technology. Publication:
www.apiforce.org Many students receive credit through their 1. Arms Control Today - monthly journal
info@apiforce.org own university.
Pan-Asian organization working for progres- 2. Appropriate Technology - develop & test Arsenal Pulp Press
sive change in the Bay Area. Appropriate Technologies before they are used 103-1014 Homer Street
abroad. Vancouver, BC, V6B 2W9, Canada
Appalachian Center for Economic 3. Public Education - publications & research Phone: (888) 600-PULP
Networks at cost to the public & through it's web-site. Fax: (604) 687 4283
94 Columbus Road Publications: www.arsenalpulp.com
Athens, OH 45701 1. News from Aprovecho - quarterly newsletter Books about gender issues, multicultural stud-
Phone: (740) 592-3854; Fax: (740) 593-5451 for friends & membership. ies, poetry, & more.
www.acenetworks.org 2. Capturing Heat 1,2, & 3 - a manual to learn
Builds the capacity of local communities to about & build solar & wood technologies Art in the Public Interest
network, innovate, & work together to create a 3. Stove Plans - plans for many stoves, some Linda Frye Burnham, Co-director
strong, sustainable regional economy. available in Spanish. PO Box 68
Saxapahaw, NC 27340
Appalachian Media Access Center Arena Phone: (336) 376-8404
50 S. Court Street, Suite A PO Box 18 www.communityarts.net
Athens, OH 45701 North Carlton www.apionline.org
Phone: (740) 593-5681; Fax: (740) 592-3560 Victoria, Australia 3054 burnham@apionline.org
www.access23.org www.arena.org.au Provides information about & for the field of
Public access, provides free access to tools Publication with left political, social, & cultural community arts, that is artists & communities
necessary for the creation & communication of commentary. working in partnership. Our only project is the
electronic expression. Community Arts Network on the Internet
Arcus Foundation (www.communityarts.net), & archive of writ-
Appalshop 303 N. Rose Street, Suite 300 ing about the field.
91 Madison Kalamazoo, MI 49007 Publications:
Whitesburg, KY 41858 Phone: (269) 373-4373 1. "The Citizen Artist: 20 Years of Art in the

52
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Public Arena," anthology of articles from High Professional association that supports Asian American Society for the Prevention of Cruelty
Performance magazine, ed. by Linda Frye Pacific American journalists & promotes fair & to Animals
Burnham & Steven Durland (Gardiner, NY: accurate coverage of Asian Pacific Americans. 424 E. 92nd Street
Critical Press, 1998). New York, NY 10128
Asian American Legal Defense and Phone: (212) 876-7700
Art and Revolution Education Fund (AALDEF) www.aspca.org
www.artandrevolution.org 99 Hudson Street, 12th floor Promotes humane principles, prevents cruelty,
Art collective that integrates direct action. New York, NY 10013 & alleviates fear, pain, & suffering in animals.
Locations in Bay Area, CA; Davis, CA; Santa Phone: (212) 966-5932; Fax: (212) 966-4303
Cruz, CA; Prescott, AZ; Seattle, WA; Milwau- www.aaldef.org The Aspen Institute
kee, WI; Chicago, IL Uses the law as a tool to achieve social & eco- Nonprofit Sector Research Fund
nomic justice for Asian Americans & all Amer- Alan Abramson, Director
Artists for a New South Africa icans. One Dupont Circle NW, Suite 700
2999 Overland Avenue, Suite 102 Washington, DC 20036
Los Angeles, CA 90064 Asian Human Rights Commission Phone: (202) 736-5800; Fax: (202) 293-0525
Phone : (310) 204-1748; Fax: (310) 204-4277 Unit D, 7th Floor, Mongkok Commercial www.nonprofitresearch.org
Furthers democracy & equality in South Africa Centre nsrf@aspeninstitute.org
& civil rights in the US. 16-16B Argyle Street, Kowloon, Hongkong Improves the operation of the nonprofit sector
Phone: (852) 2698-6339 & philanthropy through research & dialogue
Artists' Television Access Fax: (852) 2698-6367 focused on public policy, management, & oth-
992 Valencia Street www.ahrchk.net er important issues affecting the nonprofit
San Francisco, CA 94110 ahrchk@ahrchk.org sector.
Phone: (415) 824-3890 Promotes greater awareness & realization of
www.atasite.org human rights in the Asian region. Mobilizes ASPIRA
ata@atasite.org Asian & international public opinion to obtain 1444 Eye Street NW, Suite 800
Access to editing facilities & low cost media relief & redress for victims of human rights Washington, DC 20005
arts education. violations. Phone: (202) 835-3600; Fax: (202) 835-3613
www.aspira.org
AS220 Asian Law Caucus info@aspira.org
790 Broad Street 939 Market Street, Suite 201 Education & leadership development for Puer-
Providence, RI 02909 San Francisco, CA 94103 to Rican & other Latino youth.
Phone: (401) 831-9327 Phone: (415) 896-1701; Fax: (415) 896-1702
www.as2020.org www.asianlawcaucus.org Association of Alternative
Gallery & performance space, produces a pub- alc@asianlawcaucus.org Newsweeklies
lic access program, cafe, community printshop Promotes, advances, and represents the legal 1020 Sixteenth Street NW, 4th Floor
& darkroom, residency program, youth out- & civil rights of Asian & Pacific Islander com- Washington, DC 20036-5702
reach & training. munities. Phone: (202) 822-1955; Fax: (202) 822-0929
www.aan.org
John M. Ashbrook Center for Public Asian Left Forum Trade organization for the alternative newspa-
Affairs PO Box 28811 per business.
Ashland University Oakland, CA 94604
401 College Avenue Phone: (209) 254-9895 The Association for Community Net-
Ashland, OH 44805 www.asianleftforum.org working
Phone: (877) 289-5411 info@asianleftforum.org PO Box 10155
www.ashbrook.org National formation that unites Asian Ameri- Blacksburg, VA 24060
info@ashbrook.org can & Asian immigrant leftists to strategize & Phone: (540) 951-4400
Forum for the study, research, & discussion of organize. www.afcn.org
American constitutional government & poli- Improves the visibility, viability, & vitality of
tics. Asian Media Access Community Networking by assisting & con-
3028 Oregon Avenue South necting people & organizations, building pub-
Asheville Global Report Minneapolis, MN 55426 lic awareness, identifying best practices, en-
Kendra Sarvadi, Editor Phone: (612) 376-7715; Fax: (612) 373-2751 couraging research, influencing policy, & de-
PO Box 1504 www.amamedia.org veloping products & services.
Asheville, NC 28802 amamedia@amamedia.org
Phone: (828) 236-3103; Fax: (828) 236-3103 Uses media arts as a tool for social betterment. Association for Community
www.agrnews.org Organization and Social Administration
editors@agrnews.org Asian Neighborhood Design (ACOSA)
Weekly activist newspaper focusing on inter- 1182 Market Street, Suite 300 www.acosa.org
national affairs, human rights, labor, & the San Francisco, CA 94102 info@acosa.org
environment. Phone: (415) 593-0423; Fax: (415) 593-0424 Membership organization for community
www.andnet.org organizers, planners, activists, administrators,
Ashoka info@andnet.org policy practice specialists, students, & profes-
Also see Changemakers.net Housing & community development, architec- sors. Publishes the Journal of Community
1700 N. Moore Street, Suite 2000 ture & planning, construction management, Practice.
Arlington, VA 22209 family & youth self-sufficiency services, em-
Phone: (703) 527-8300; Fax: (703) 527-8383 ployment training, & job & business creation Association for Conflict Resolution
www.ashoka.org for low-income multicultural communities. (ACR)
Develops social entrepreneurship throughout a merged organization of AFM, CREnet &
the world through fellowships. Asian Pacific Environmental Network SPIDR
220 25th Street Sangita Sigdyal, Chief Operating Officer
Asian American Journalists Richmond, CA 94804 1527 New Hampshire Avenue, NW
Association (AAJA) Phone: (510) 236-4616 Washington, DC 20036
1182 Market Street, Suite 320 www.apen4ej.org Phone: (202) 667-9700; Fax: (202) 265-1968
San Francisco, CA 94102 Empowers low-income Asian Pacific Islander www.acresolution.org
Phone: (415) 346-2051; Fax: (415) 346-6343 (API) communities to achieve environmental info@acresolution.org; acr@acresolution.org
www.aaja.org & social justice. Professional organization that enhances the
National@aaja.org ASPCA practice & public understanding of conflict

53
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

resolution. Promotes peaceful, effective con- Filmmakers (AIVF) PO Box 29904
flict resolution. Represents & serves a diverse Priscilla Grim, Membership Director San Francisco, CA 94129
national & international audience that in- 304 Hudson Street, 6th Floor www.apc.org
cludes more than 7000 mediators, arbitrators, New York, NY 10013 International network of civil society organiza-
facilitators, educators, & others involved in the Phone: (212) 807-1400; Fax: (212) 463-8519 tions dedicated to empowering & supporting
field of conflict resolution & collaborative www.aivf.org groups & individuals working for peace, hu-
decision-making. Anyone interested in conflict info@aivf.org man rights, development, & protection of the
resolution is welcome to join. Established by a group of independent environment, through the strategic use of
Programs: filmmakers to offer support & resources to information & communication technologies.
1. Annual Conference independent artists - now has 5000 members
Publications: internationally. Has been in the forefront of Association of Public Television
1. ACResolution, ACR's quarterly magazine many media advocacy efforts. Stations
2. Conflict Resolution Quarterly, ACR's jour- Programs: 666 Eleventh Street, NW
nal 1. Filmmaker Library - hundreds of titles from Washington, DC 20001
3. Videos, books, printed reports - complete essential directories & trade magazines to Phone: (202) 654-4200; Fax: (202) 654-4236
list online sample grant proposals & budgets. You can www.apts.org
also pick up a list of member benefits, pur- Supports the continued growth & development
Association of Cooperative Educators chase resource books, or ask questions. Free of strong & financially sound noncommercial
The Cooperative Foundation & open to both members & non-members. television service. Advocacy for public televi-
PO Box 64047 2. Pitch to the Pros - 12 producing teams meet sion interests at the national level, leadership
St. Paul, MN 55164-0047 with members from PBS & CPB to discuss & information in marshaling grassroots &
Phone: (703) 578-1820 their nonprofit project in depth & receive valu- congressional support for members. National
www.wisc.edu/uwcc/ace/ace.html able feedback. online directory of public TV stations.
Strengthens cooperatives & the cooperative 3. MAESTRO! A tour of community-based
movement by promoting innovative educa- activities presented by a partnership of AIVF, Association for Research on Nonprofit
tional responses to social & economic changes. NAMAC, & local media arts organizations. Organizations and Voluntary Action
www.aivf.org/maestro c/o Indiana University Center on Philanthropy
The Association in Defence of the Publications: 550 West North Street Suite 301
Wrongly Convicted (AIDWYC) 1. The Next Step: Distributing Independent Indianapolis, IN 46202-3162
Win Wahrer, Executive Assistant Films & Videos Phone: (317) 684-2120; Fax: (317) 684-2128
85 King Street East, Suite 318 2. AIVF Guide to Video & Film Distributors www.arnova.org
Toronto, ON, M5C 1G3, Canada 3. The AIVF Exhibitor's Guide - exhibition Fosters the creation, application, & dissemina-
Phone: (416) 504-7500 houses, gallery spaces, & screening programs tion of research on voluntary action, nonprofit
www.aidwyc.org 4. The AIVF Self-Distribution Toolkit organizations, philanthropy, & civil society.
Champions cases of wrongful convictions 5. The AIVF & MediaRights.org Independent
(murder cases), investigates claims of inno- Producers' Outreach Toolkit Association of Small Foundations
cence, makes representations to governments 6. The AIVF Guide to International Film & 4905 Del Ray Avenue, Suite 308
on reforms to the justice system, & raises pub- Video Festivals Bethesda, MD 20814
lic awareness about miscarriages of justice. 7. The Independent Film & Video Magazine Phone: (888) 212-9922; Fax: (301) 907-0980
Programs: www.smallFoundations.org
1. Conference The Association of Interfaith Ministers www.Foundationinabox.org
2. Benefit Concert 838 East 218th Street asf@smallFoundations.org
Publications: Bronx, NY 10467-5806 Builds & strengthens small foundation philan-
1. AIDWYC Journal www.interfaithclergy.org thropy by providing top quality, timely, practi-
aim@interfaithclergy.org cal, member-driven programs to all Founda-
Association for Enterprise Opportunity Clearinghouse for information on interfaith tions with few or no staff.
1601 North Kent Street, Suite 1101 groups, education on interfaith for the general
Arlington, VA 22209 public, referral service, & online directory to Association for the Study and
Phone: (703) 841-7760; Fax: (703) 841-7748 locate interfaith clergy. Development of Community
www.microenterpriseworks.org 312 S. Frederick Avenue
aeo@assoceo.org Association of Micro-Power Gaithersburg, MD 20877
Supports the development of strong & effec- Broadcasters Phone: (301) 519-0722; Fax: (301) 519-0724
tive US microenterprise programs to assist Paul Griffin www.capablecommunity.com
underserved entrepreneurs in starting, stabi- PMB 22, 2018 Shattuck Avenue asdc@capablecommunity.com
lizing, & expanding businesses. Online direc- Berkeley, CA 94704 Research & development organization for
tory of microenterprise programs. Phone: (510) 848-1455 community capacity building & social problem
ampb@california.com solving.
Association for Experiential Education Newsletter & a syndicated radio show that
2305 Canyon Boulevard, Suite #100 comes out six times a year. The newsletter is Association for Union Democracy
Boulder, CO 80302-5651 mostly about low power radio but also gets 500 State Street
Phone: (303) 440-8844; Fax: (303) 440-9581 into government censorship. The radio show, Brooklyn, NY 11217
www.aee.org Captain Fred's World Cruise, is available on Phone: (718) 855-6650; Fax: (718) 855-6799
members@aee.org CD for any radio station wishing to rebroad- www.uniondemocracy.org
Develops & promotes experiential education. cast it. aud@igc.org
Programs: Promotes the principles & practices of internal
Association of Fundraising 1. Micro-power radio conferences union democracy in the North American labor
Professionals 2. Demonstrations movement; publishes Union Democracy Re-
1101 King Street, Suite 700 3. Internet broadcasts view.
Alexandria, VA 22314 Publications:
Phone: (703) 684-0410; Fax: (703) 684-0540 1. AMPB Report Association for Women Journalists
www.afpnet.org 2. Captain Fred's World Cruise PO Box 2199
Advances philanthropy through education, 3. AMPB Record Chart Fort Worth, TX 76113
training, & advocacy. Phone: (817) 685-3876
Association for Progressive www.awjdfw.org
Communications Professional association of working journal-
Presidio Building 1012 ists.
Association of Independent Video & Torney Avenue The Association for Women's Rights in

54
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Development (AWID) munity-building, environmental education & Empowers people with knowledge, technical
96 Spadina Avenue, Suite 401 restoration for school children and adults; skills & financial services to move out of pov-
Toronto, ON, M5V 2J6, Canada facilities for community & environmental erty & begin to play an effective role in today's
Phone: (416) 594-3773; Fax: (416) 594-0330 organizations; community & regional confer- global economic arena.
www.awid.org ences & retreats, outreach services.
awid@awid.org Baby Milk Action
Connects, informs, & mobilizes people & or- Aunt Lute Books 23 St. Andrew's Street
ganizations committed to achieving gender PO Box 410687 Cambridge, CB2 3AX, UK
equality, sustainable development, & women's San Francisco, CA 94141 Phone: +44 1223 464420
human rights. Phone: (800) 949-LUTE www.babymilkaction.org
www.auntlute.com Aims to save lives & end avoidable suffering
The Association of World Citizens books@auntlute.com caused by inappropriate infant feeding.
55 New Montgomery Street, Suite 224 Multicultural women's press.
San Francisco, CA 94105 Bad Press
Phone: (415) 541-9610; Fax: (650) 745-0640 Austin Community Access Center Joe Peacott, Editor
www.worldcitizens.org 1143 Northwestern Avenue PO Box 230332
info@worldcitizens.org Austin, TX 78702-2812 Anchorage, AK 99523-0332
International peace organization. Phone: (512) 478-8600 http://world.std.com/~bbrigade
www.austinaccess.com bbrigade@world.std.com
The Astraea Lesbian Action Foundation Public access TV, low-cost production training Publishing project that concentrates on anar-
Patricia Tumang, Administrative Assistant & special seminars. chist & individualist perspectives.
116 East 16th Street, 7th Floor Publications:
New York, NY 10003 The Austin Men's Center 1. Anchorage Anarchy - occasional newsletter
Phone: (212) 529-8021; Fax: (212) 982-3321 812 West 11th Street, Suite 201 2. Rocking the Cradle of Liberty - a guide to
www.astraea.org Austin, TX 78701 anarchist-connected historical sites in Boston
info@astraea.org Phone: (512) 477-9595 3. Bad Broadside series - available online
Raises & distributes funds to organizations, www.austinmenscenter.com
projects, & individuals advancing the econom- Center of men's movement activity; works Bahá'í International Community
ic, political, educational & cultural well-being with men's well being & their significant rela- see One Country
of lesbians, their families & allies working for tionships in the context of their families, work,
social justice. We enact our mission through & daily lives. The Ella Baker Center for Human
programs in the United States & international- Rights
ly including: grantmaking, training, technical Autonomedia PMB # 409, 1230 Market Street
assistance, philanthropic advocacy, public Jim Fleming San Francisco, CA 94102
education & fundraising. PO Box 568, Williamsburgh Station Phone: (415) 951-4844; Fax: (415) 951-4813
Programs: Brooklyn, NY 11211-0568 www.ellabakercenter.org
1. National & International Grantmaking Phone: (718) 963-2603; Fax: (718) 963-2603 Provides legal services to survivors of abuse by
2. Philanthropic Advocacy & Education www.autonomedia.org law enforcement agencies, spearheads cam-
3. Community Collaboration info@autonomedia.org paigns for police reform and alternatives to
Publications: Autonomous media organization, book & new incarceration, initiates action committees &
1. Newsletter media publishers & distributors with over 400 organizations in key communities, & builds
2. Annual Docket titles in radical politics, media & culture. broad public consensus in favor of a human
Publications include: rights agenda for the 21st century.
Athol Orange Community Television 1. TAZ, by Hakim Bey
163 South Main Street 2. Marx Beyond Marx, by Antonio Negri BAMN
Athol, MA 01331 3. Digital Resistance, by Critical Art Ensemble AKA Coalition to Defend Affirmative Action
Phone: (978) 249-4470 and Integration and Fight for Equality By Any
www.aotv.org The Autonomous Zone Means Necessary
info@aotv.org 2129 N. Milwaukee Avenue PO Box 32767
Improves & enriches the community through Chicago, IL 60647 Detroit, MI 48232-0767
responsible, diverse & informative program- Phone: (773) 235-7370 www.bamn.com
ming. Involves & trains the public. www.azone.org Dedicated to a new, militant, integrated, mass
azone@azone.org civil rights movement.
The Atlantic Monthly Anarchist community resource center.
77 North Washington Street Banana Link
Boston, MA 02114 The Aware Parenting Institute Liz Parker, National Coordinator
Phone: (617) 854-7700; Fax: (617) 854-7876 PO Box 206 38-40 Exchange Street
www.theatlantic.com Goleta, CA 93116 Norwich, Norfolk, NR2 1AX, UK
Magazine about politics, current affairs, edu- Phone: (805) 968-1868 Phone: 01603 765670
cation, & the arts. www.awareparenting.com Fax: 01603 761645
info@awareparenting.com www.bananalink.org.uk
Atlas Economic Research Foundation Books, workshops, & consulting. blink@gn.apc.org
4084 University Drive, Suite 103 Campaigning organization that works on so-
Fairfax, VA 22030 AWOL Magazine cial, environmental & economic issues associ-
Phone: (703) 934-6969; Fax: (703) 352-7530 Central Committee for Conscientious Objec- ated with the banana trade.
www.atlasUSA.org tors Programs:
atlas@atlasUSA.org 1515 Cherry Street 1. Campaigning & lobbying, nationally & inter-
Brings freedom to the world by developing & Philadelphia, PA 19102 nationally, for a more socially & ecologically
strengthening a network of market-oriented www.objector.org/awol/index.html sustainable banana industry
think tanks that spans the globe. Magazine about youth for peace and revolu- 2. Building & strengthening alliances with
tion - each issue comes with a CD. banana farmers & workers in banana produc-
Au Sable Institute of Environmental ing countries, & organisations in banana con-
Studies Axum Institute suming countries
PO Box 260170 PO Box 7573 3. Educational services & specialized infor-
Madison, WI 53726 Silver Spring, MD 20907 mation research/service on the international
Phone: (608) 663-4610; Fax: (608) 663-4614 www.axuminstitute.org banana trade
University-level courses in sustainable com- info@axuminstitute.org 4. Promoting sustainable policies to interna-

55
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

tional organisations such as the EU, WTO,
companies, & retailers. Basel Action Network (BAN) Beldon Fund
Publications: Mr. Jim Puckett, Coordinator 99 Madison Avenue, 8th Floor
1. News from the Banana Front - for British c/o Asia Pacific Environmental Exchange New York, NY 10016
trade union members 1305 4th Avenue, Suite 606 Phone: (212) 616-5600; Fax: (212) 616-5656
2. Banana Trade News Bulletin - updates on Seattle, WA 98101 www.beldon.org
the banana industry, subscription available Phone: (206) 652-5555; Fax: (206) 652-5750 info@beldon.org
3. Bananas Unpeeled - video about conditions www.ban.org Grants to environmental advocacy organiza-
experienced by banana workers & farmers info@ban.org tions.
4. Best of the Bunch - booklet about Fairtrade Prevents the globalization of the toxic chemi-
bananas cal crisis. Works in opposition to toxic trade in The Benetech Initiative
5. The Truth About Bananas - information & toxic wastes, toxic products & toxic technolo- 480 S. California Avenue, Suite 201
activity pack about banana production & trade gies that are exported from rich to poorer Palo Alto, CA 94306-1609
countries. Alternatively, works to ensure na- Phone: (650) 475-5440; Fax: (650) 475-1066
Bat Shalom tional self-sufficiency in waste management www.benetech.org
The Jerusalem Women's Action Center through clean production & toxics use reduc- info@benetech.org
PO Box 8083 tions & in support of global environmental Uses technology to solve problems facing soci-
Jerusalem, 91080, Israel justice where no peoples or environments are ety using the social entrepreneurship model.
Phone: +972-2-563-1477 disproportionately poisoned & polluted due to
Fax: +972-2-561-7983 the dictates of unbridled market forces & Benton Foundation
www.batshalom.org trade. 1800 K Street, NW
batshalo@netvision.net.il Programs: Washington, DC 20006
Feminist peace organization of Israeli women 1. Preventing Toxic Trade in Mercury Phone: (202) 638-5770; Fax: (202) 638-5771
working toward a just peace between Israel & 2. Preventing Toxic Shipbreaking Trade www.benton.org
its Arab neighbors that includes recognition of 3. Preventing Toxic Electronics Waste Trade benton@benton.org
a Palestinian state side-by-side with Israel & 4. Basel Convention Advocacy & Watchdog- Demonstrates & promotes the use of digital
Jerusalem as the capital of both. ging media to engage, equip, & connect people to
5. Clearinghouse for Information on Toxic solve social problems.
The Benjamin Banneker Center Trade
647 Plymouth Road Publications: Berkeley Community Television
Baltimore, MD 21229 1. When Trade is Toxic: The WTO Threat to 2239 Martin Luther King Jr. Way
www.progress.org/banneker/ Public & Planetary Health - 1999 report Berkeley, CA 94704
banneker@progress.org 2. Exporting Harm: The High-Tech Trashing Phone: (510) 848-2288
Information & news about corporate welfare, of Asia - report & video www.betv.org
justice in taxation, economic empowerment, & info@betv.org
more. Bay Area Video Coalition Public access TV, training, access to equip-
2727 Mariposa Street, 2nd Floor ment & studio time, student internships, advo-
Baptist Peace Fellowship of North San Francisco, CA 94110 cacy, school partnerships.
America Phone: (415) 861-3282; Fax: (415) 861-4316
Jane Esdale, Development Director www.bavc.org Berks Community Television
4800 Wedgewood Drive bavc@bavc.org 645 Penn Street
Charlotte, NC 28210-2909 Media arts center that offers workshops, train- Reading, PA 19601-3543
Phone: (704) 521-6051; Fax: (704) 521-6053 ing, & equipment rentals. Phone: (610) 374-3065; Fax: (610) 374-3890
www.bpfna.org www.bctv.org
bpfna@bpfna.org Bazelon Center for Mental Health Law Public access TV, production services, train-
Links Baptists in Canada, the US, Mexico, & 1101 15th Street NW, Suite 1212 ing, & access to equipment.
Puerto Rico who envision a world of peace Washington, DC 20005-5002
rooted in justice. We inspire, educate, & equip Phone: (202) 467-5730; Fax: (202) 223-0409 Between The Lines
people of faith to transform beliefs into con- TTY: (202) 467-4232 Scott Harris, Executive Producer
crete, practical actions at local, national, & www.bazelon.org c/o WPKN Radio
international levels. Mental health legal advocacy organization. 244 University Avenue
Programs: Bridgeport, CT 06604
1. Annual gathering (a.k.a. Peace Camp) The Beacon Hill Institute for Public Phone: (203) 268-8446 or (203) 331-9756
2. Training for churches & other groups in Policy Research Fax: (203) 268-3180
conflict transformation & economic literacy Suffolk University www.btlonline.org
3. Ongoing partnership with the Muslim Peace 8 Ashburton Place betweenthelines@snet.net
Fellowship Boston, MA 02108-2770 Weekly half-hour, internationally syndicated
Publications include: Phone: (617) 573-8750; Fax: (617) 720-4272 radio newsmagazine covering social, political
1. PeaceWork - newsletter www.beaconhill.org & economic topics from a progressive news
2. Baptist Peacemaker - journal bhi@beaconhill.org perspective. Provides a platform for activists,
3. Peace Primer - Quotes from Christian & Focused on federal, state & local economic journalists, academics, & spokespersons from
Islamic Scripture & Tradition policies as they affect citizens & businesses, progressive organizations generally ignored or
4. Come Stand with Us - The Baptist Peace particularly in MA. marginalized by US corporate media. Offers
Fellowship in Nagaland information about today's growing global
5. Rightly Dividing the Word of Truth - re- Beacon Press social justice movement. Distributed by Pacifi-
source for congregations in dialogue about 25 Beacon Street ca Radio Network satellite feed, MP3 down-
sexual orientation Boston, MA 02108 load, & CD.
6. Pursuing Justice - social justice curriculum Phone: (617) 742-2110; Fax: (617) 723-3097
for churches Unitarian Universalist book publisher. Beyond Pesticides
formerly National Coalition Against the
Barricade Books Bedford Community Television Misuse of Pesticides
185 Bridge Plaza North, Suite 308-A 10 Meetinghouse Road 701 E Street SE, #200
Fort Lee, NJ 07024 Bedford, NH 03110 Washington, DC 20003
Phone: (201) 944-7600; Fax: (201) 944-6363 Phone: (603) 472-8288 Phone: (202) 543-5450; Fax: (202) 543-4791
www.barricadebooks.com www.bedfordtv.com www.beyondpesticides.org
Books that test the boundaries of the First Public access TV, video production services & info@beyondpesticides.org
Amendment. training, satellite broadcast training. Provides the public with useful information on

56
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

pesticides & alternatives to their use. Santa Fe, NM 87505 Creates socially conscious media & media
Phone: (877) 246-6337; Fax: (505) 986-1644 professionals who pursue storytelling about
Bicycle Transportation Alliance www.bioneers.org people, places, & issues typically ignored by
PO Box 9072 Cultivates & disseminates environmental solu- the mainstream.
Portland, OR 97207-9072 tions to national & global audiences; develops
Phone: (503) 226-0676; Fax: (503) 226-0498 & spreads model economic strategies for eco- Black Mesa Trust
www.bta4bikes.org logical agriculture, environmental restoration PO Box 30456
info@bta4bikes.org & community self-reliance that conserve bio- Flagstaff, AZ 86003-0456
Creates healthy, sustainable communities by logical and cultural diversity, & strengthen Phone: (928) 734-9255; Fax: (928) 734-2191
making bicycling safer, more convenient, & traditional, indigenous & restorative farming www.blackmesatrust.org
more accessible. practices, promotes understanding of the hu- kuuyi@aol.com
man-nature relationship; conducts public Safeguards, preserves, & honors the land &
Big Noise Films education through conferences, workshops, & waters of Black Mesa.
56 Walker Street the media.
New York, NY 10013 Black Radical Congress
Phone: (617) 306-0120 Bite Back National Office
www.bignoisefilms.com 222 Lakeview Avenue, Suite 160-231 Columbia University Station
web@bignoisefilms.com West Palm Beach, FL 33401 PO Box 250791
Volunteer collective of media-makers around www.directaction.info New York, NY 10025-1509
the world dedicated to circulating beautiful, biteback@directaction.info Phone: (212) 969-0348
passionate, revolutionary images. Organization & magazine dedicated to the www.blackradicalcongress.org
advocacy of those caught or currently in the blackradicalcongress@email.com
The Big Picture Alliance underground for animal liberation & the non- Promotes dialogue among African American
501 Hicks Road violent tactics they employ. activists & scholars on the left; explores criti-
West Grove, PA 19390 cal issues on the national & international sce-
Phone: (610) 383 6000; Fax: (610) 383 9926 Black Box ne that pertain to the Black community; ex-
www.bigpicturealliance.com 1928 Telegraph Avenue plores new strategies & directions for progres-
Group of filmmakers, teachers, & business Oakland, CA 94612 sive political, social & cultural movements;
professionals who work with disadvantaged & Phone: (510) 451-1932 renews the Black radical movement through
minority inner-city teens to create broadcast- www.blackboxoakland.com increased unified action.
quality narrative films. Community art gallery, performance cafe, &
community organizing/gathering spot. Black Women United for Action
Bikes Not Bombs 6551 Loisdale Court, Suite 200
59 Amory Street, #103 Black Cat Press Springfield, VA 22150
Boston, MA 02119 PO Box 11261 Phone: (703) 922-5757; Fax: (703) 922-7681
Phone: (617) 442-0004 Edmonton, AB, T5J 3K5, Canada www.bwufa.org
www.bikesnotbombs.org Phone: (780) 448-0519; Fax: (780) 424-0796 bwufa@hotmail.com
Works to achieve peace & social justice www.compusmart.ab.com/bcp/ Voices the needs of African-Americans,
through grassroots organizing & promotes Graphic arts collective of people who share a heightens their achievements, & improves the
community-based education & development commitment to providing quality printing & lives of vulnerable families, especially women.
projects involving recycled bicycles & other graphic design to organizations with limited
environmentally sustainable modes of trans- budgets. Black Women's Agenda, Inc.
portation. 1090 Vermont Avenue NW, Suite 800
Black Classic Press Washington, DC 20005
Billerica Access Television, Inc. PO Box 13414 www.blackwomensagenda.org
430 Boston Road Baltimore, MD 21203 Educates & advocates for the equity of black
Billerica, MA 01821 Phone: (410) 358-0980 women.
Phone: (978) 663-2284; Fax: (978) 667-4969 www.blackclassic.com
www.batvinc.org Publishes works essential to a well-rounded Blackout Arts Collective
Public access TV, training, art gallery, equip- understanding of the Black experience. 1576 Tomlinson Avenue
ment & facilities available. Bronx, NY 10461
Black Cross Health Collective Phone: (917) 548-5116
Binghamton Public Access Media PO Box 11303 bacdatabase@hotmail.com
Coalition Portland, OR 97211 www.blackoutartscollective.com
Bill Huston www.blackcrosscollective.org Brings together artists & activists to utilize the
342 Park Avenune info@blackcrosscollective.org arts as a tool to address social, political, &
Binghamton, NY 13903 Collective of health care workers formed after economic issues, & to develop solutions for
Phone: (607) 724-1755 the WTO protests to fill the need for medical critical concerns facing communities of color.
www.BinghamtonPublicAccess.org care specific to the radical community.
tvinfo@BinghamtonPublicAccess.org Blue Moon Productions
Advocacy for public access television, commu- Black Filmmaker Foundation 390 Colonial Warehouse
nity radio, & Internet publishing in the Great- 670 Broadway, Suite 300 212 North Third Avenue
er Binghamton/Broome County area. New York, NY 10012 Minneapolis, MN 55401
Programs: www.dvrepublic.com Phone: (612) 339-7175; Fax: (612) 339-4272
1. Free advice & support to community televi- info@dvrepublic.com www.bluemoonpro.com
sion & radio producers Develops & administers programs that assist mail@bluemoonpro.com
2. Assistance to local governments regarding emerging filmmakers & builds audiences for Film and video programs, interactive media, &
franchise renewals their work. media campaigns that illustrate, educate, mo-
3. Free web design to non-profits tivate, & illuminate.
4. Non-profit, non-commercial Community Black Information Link (BLINK)
Media advocacy & activism See 1990 Trust Bluestockings
5. Lay expert on communications law 172 Allen Street
6. Free lectures on community media Black Media Foundation New York, NY 10002
PO Box 280573 Phone: (212) 777-6028
Bioneers New York, NY 11428 www.bluestockings.com
Collective Heritage Institute Phone: (631) 281-2217 Independent bookstore, cafe, & activist re-
901 West San Mateo Road, Suite L www.bmf.net source center.

57
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

3. Arts at the Brecht
B'nai B'rith Youth Organization Border Action Network
2020 K Street NW, 7th Floor PO Box 384 Bridges
Washington, DC 20006 Tucson, AZ 85702 1203 Preservation Park, Suite 300
Phone: (202) 857-6633; Fax: (202) 857-6568 Phone: (520) 623-4944 Oakland, CA 94612
www.bbyo.org www.BorderAction.org Phone: (510) 271-8286; Fax: (510) 451-2996
Youth led, worldwide organization which pro- ban@BorderAction.org www.grassrootsbridges.org
vides opportunities for Jewish youth to devel- Defends human rights, civil liberties, & the info@grassrootsbridges.org
op leadership potential, a positive Jewish fragile environment along the Arizona-Sonora Fellowships that provide training, a stipend, &
identity, & commitment to their personal de- (Mexico) border. service learning locally & internationally.
velopment.
Border Agricultural Workers Project Bridgewater Television (BTV)
Boadecia's Books 201 E. Ninth Avenue 86 Spring Street
398 Colusa Avenue El Paso, TX 79901 Bridgewater, MA 02324
Kensington, CA 94707 Phone: (915) 532-0921 www.btvcable8.org
Phone: (510) 559-9184 www.farmworkers.org/bawppage.html Local programming, citizen access to produc-
www.boadeciasbooks.com Helps farmworkers improve their wages & tion facilities, & education to use those facili-
boadbks@boadeciasbooks.com their working & living conditions. ties.
Books of interest to women and LesBiGay-
Trans communities. Boston Neighborhood Network Bridging The Gap
Television Stacia Stelk, Program Director
BoardSource 8 Park Plaza, Suite 2240 PO Box 10220
formerly National Center for Nonprofit Boards Boston, MA 02116 Kansas City, MO 64171-0220
1828 L Street NW, Suite 900 Phone: (617) 720-2113; Fax: (617) 720-3781 Phone: (816) 561-1087; Fax: (816) 561-1091
Washington, DC 20036-5114 www.bnntv.org www.bridgingthegap.org
Phone: (800) 883-6262; Fax: (202) 452-6299 Public access TV, production training, facili- stacia@bridgingthegap.org
www.boardsource.org ties & equipment available. Unites the business community, local govern-
Provides information, tools & best practices, ment, & citizens in a common search for solu-
training, & leadership development for board Boxcar Books and Community Center tions to environmental problems. Intimately
members of nonprofits worldwide. 310A S. Washington Street involved in community based environmental
Bloomington, IN 47401 action including environmental education,
Bolerium Books Phone: (812) 339-8710 residential recycling, & the promotion of sus-
2141 Mission Street #300 www.boxcarbooks.org tainable businesses since 1991.
San Francisco, CA 94110 boxcar@boxcarbooks.org Programs:
Phone: (800) 326-6353; Fax: (415) 255-6499 Bookstore & meeting space. 1. Choose Environmental Excellence - encour-
www.bolerium.com ages people to help the environment in every
info@bolerium.com Brattleboro Community Television part of their daily lives
Radical bookstore. 230 Main Street 2. Business Network - network of environmen-
Brattleboro, VT 05301 tal professionals & upper-level managers who
Bolingbrook Community Television Phone: (802)-257-0888 share information about environmental chal-
Village Hall bctv@sover.net lenges & solutions
375 West Briarcliff Drive Facilitates, encourages, & promotes communi- 3. Small Business Mentoring - help small busi-
Bolingbrook, IL 60440 ty involvement in the production of locally- nesses improve their environmental perfor-
Phone: (630) 226-8425 originated television mance.
www.bct6.org 4. Recycling Center Program - manages nine
info@bct6.org Bread and Roses Community Fund volunteer-based weekend recycling centers &
Public access TV, production training, facili- 1500 Walnut Street, Suite 1305 one full-time center
ties & equipment. Philadelphia, PA 19102 5. Keep Kansas City Beautiful - local affiliate of
Phone: (215) 731-1107; Fax: (215) 731-0453 Keep America Beautiful, a national beautifica-
Books for America www.breadrosesfund.org tion program.
2800 Quebec Street NW, Suite 744 Provides funding to groups working for access 6. Leadership in Environmental Action Pro-
Washington, DC 20008 to health care, economic justice, a clean, safe gram (LEAP) - works with schools to teach
Phone: (202) 364-9737 environment, civil & human rights, peace, & environmental excellence.
www.booksforamerica.org other issues. 7. Business Contract Services - Consulting
info@booksforamerica.org services in the areas of recycling, green pur-
Promotes literacy, life-long learning, & under- Bread for the World chasing, energy audits, & employee education.
standing by distributing donated new & used 50 F Street NW, Suite 500 8. Encouraging Transportation Alternatives
books of all types, movies, music & instruc- Washington, DC 20001 (ETA) - works with middle & high school stu-
tional compact discs, audiobooks, & more to Phone: (800) 82-BREAD dents to encourage peers, parents, & teachers
organizations in the National Capital area. Fax: (202) 639-9401 to reduce reliance on single passenger vehi-
www.bread.org cles.
Boondoggles Nationwide Christian citizens movement seek- 9. KC Wildlands - coalition of governments,
PO Box 80051 ing justice for the world's hungry people by private conservation organizations, academic
Lincoln, NE 68501-0051 lobbying our nation's decision makers. institutions, & conservation-minded corpora-
www.ideviate.net tions & citizens that involves people in restor-
boondoggles@ideviate.net Brecht Forum ing & managing the remnants of metro Kansas
Independent coffee shop & store that sells 122 W. 27th Street, 10th Floor City‘s original landscape.
books, clothing, stickers, & other fun stuff. New York, NY 10001 Publications:
www.brechtforum.org 1. Choose Environmental Excellence - newslet-
Clare Boothe Luce Policy Institute Year-round program of classes, public lectures ter
112 Elden Street, Suite P & seminars, art exhibitions, performances, 2. Choose Environmental Excellence: A Field
Herndon, VA 20170 popular education workshops, & language Guide to Conserving Missouri's Resources
Phone: (703) 318-0730; Fax: (703) 318-8867 classes. 3. A Guide to Waste Reduction & Recycling for
www.cblpublicpolicyinstitute.org Programs: Grocery Stores
Prepares young women for effective conserva- 1. The New York Marxist School 4. Recycle Missouri, Inc. Solid Waste Reduc-
tive leadership & promotes school choice op- 2. The Institute for Popular Education & The tion & Recycling: A Manual for Missouri Com-
portunities for all K-12 children. Organizers Program munities & Businesses

58
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

5. Guide to Waste Reduction & Recycling for Cultural, arts, & educational programs & facili- of classes & events, equipment rental.
Organizations & Businesses ties that promote creative expression, inde-
pendent learning, community awareness, & James Byrd Jr. Foundation for Racial
BrokenStone Ministries, Inc. youth empowerment. Healing
Our Father's Arms 13318 Westheimer, Suite #200-138
Bob McLeod, Founder, Director Buddhist Peace Fellowship Houston, TX 77077
388 Dogwood Lane PO Box 4650 Phone: (888) 656-6414
Jacksonville, AL 36265 Berkeley, CA 94704 www.byrdfoundation.org
Phone: (256) 435-8885; Fax: (256)435-9657 Phone: (510) 655-6169; Fax: (510) 655-1369 byrdfound@juno.com
www.BrokenStone.org www.bpf.org Fights racial hatred of any kind through edu-
Bob@incloud.org bpf@bpf.org cation.
Sharing God's love in word, song, & deed. Strives to bring peace where there is conflict,
Provides a living center for people whose lives promote communication & cooperation Byte Back, Inc.
have been broken in rural NE Alabama which among Buddhist sanghas, & alleviate suffering Janet Rhodes Lathan, Executive Director
is a place of hospitality, opportunity (work & wherever possible. 815 Monroe Street, NE
education), & ministry (discipleship) Washington, DC 20017
Programs: Bureau of Public Secrets Phone: (202) 529-3395; Fax: (202) 529-4684
1. Project Light literacy Ken Knabb www.byteback.org
2. Industry development PO Box 1044 jlathan@byteback.org
3. Music production & publishing Berkeley, CA 94701 Partners with organizations & volunteers
Publications: www.bopsecrets.org providing affordable computer skills to under-
1. Quarterly Newsletter: The BrokenStone knabb@slip.net served members of the community. Empow-
2. Brochure: A Place to Come Home Publishes translations from the Situationist ers, serves the community, builds confidence,
3. Books: Love is Not Blind; Islam, a Mirror of International (the notorious avant-garde educates, & helps people get better jobs.
the Bible Belt; Reality Road; group that triggered the May 1968 revolt in Programs:
Away With Words France) as well as a number of original situa- 1. Partners with local organizations to set up &
4. Albums: Life is Like a Toilet Paper Roll; tionist-influenced books, articles, leaflets & maintaining their lab, provide instruction for
Different Drummer; True Love; Bug comics. the people they serve, & improve their use of
Zapper; Dad Gum It Publications: computer technology.
1. Situationist International Anthology (Ken 2. Assists youth organizations to provide com-
Bronxnet Knabb's translations from the group that trig- puters & computer training.
250 Bedford Park Blvd West gered the May 1968 revolt in France) 3. Interns - trains people for IT careers in Web
Bronx, NY 10468 2. Public Secrets (collected radical writings of Design, Database Administration, & Network
Phone: (718) 960-1180; Fax: (718) 960-8354 Ken Knabb, ranging from the 1960s counter- Administration. Serves unemployed & under-
Four public access channels. culture to the Gulf war & beyond) employed adults, & older youth.
3. The Relevance of Rexroth (about writer & 4. Byte Back Cisco Academy -training for Cisco
The Brookings Institution social critic Kenneth Rexroth) certification exams.
1775 Massachusetts Avenunue NW 4. Bureau of Public Secrets website (includes Publications:
Washington DC 20036 the above books & much additional material) 1. Intern handbook
Phone: (202) 797-6000; Fax: (202) 797-6004 2. Video made by DOE, for presentation of
www.brookings.edu Burnsville/Eagan Community Workforce 2001 award.
Research, analysis, education, & publications Television
focused on public policy issues in the areas of 4155 Old Sibley Memorial Highway Cable 7 Public Access
economics, foreign policy, & governance. Eagan, MN 55122 2100 16th Avenue South
Phone: (651) 882-8213 PO Box 6010
Brookline Access Television www.bect.tv Great Falls, MT 59406-6010
179 Amory Street Public access, production training, equipment Phone: (406) 761-8123; Fax: (406) 771-4317
Brookline, MA 02446 & facilities. hscott@msugf.edu
Phone: (617) 731-9668 Public access TV, training, equipment & facili-
www.batv.org Business for Social Responsibility ties.
Increase the community's use of the cable TV 609 Mission Street, 2nd Floor
medium. San Francisco, CA 94105 Cable Positive, Inc.
Phone: (415) 537-0890; Fax: (415) 537-0889 250 West 54th Street, Suite 903
Brooklyn Information & Culture www.bsr.org New York, NY 10019
647 Fulton Street info@bsr.org Phone: (212) 459-1631
Brooklyn, NY 11217 Helps member companies achieve commercial www.cablepositive.org
Phone: (718) 855-7882; Fax: (718) 802-9095 success in ways that respect ethical values, Unifies the talents, resources, access & influ-
www.brooklynx.org people, communities, & the environment. ence of the communications industry to raise
Public access TV (four channels), outdoor AIDS awareness, to fund AIDS education,
performing arts festival, gallery, & perfor- Business Volunteers Unlimited research & care, & to promote a more compas-
mance space. Tower City Center, Suite 950 sionate climate for people whose lives have
50 Public Square been affected by HIV & AIDS.
Brownstone Community Television Cleveland, OH 44113-2204
104 N. Expressway Phone: (216) 736-7711; Fax: (216) 736-7710 CafeProgressive.com
Brownsville, TX 78520 www.businessvolunteers.org Todd Chas, Owner/Developer
Phone: (956) 986-2932 bvu@busvol.org 95 Magnolia Avenue
www.kbct.org Strengthens nonprofits through training, con- Charleston, SC 29403
Facilitates diverse community dialogue & sulting, board matching, & volunteer referral. Phone: (843) 805-8093
expression through television production. www.cafeprogressive.com
Butte College Media and Distance webguru@usa.com
BRYCC House Learning Center Online community & resource center featuring
Bardstown Road Youth Cultural Center Butte-Glenn Community College daily alternative newsfeeds, forums, activist
PO Box 4964 3536 Butte Campus Drive tools, an alternative web guide, & a progres-
Louisville, KY 40204-0964 Oroville, CA 95965 sive "mallternative."
Phone: (502) 456-1006 Phone: (530) 895-2430 Programs:
www.brycchouse.org www.bctv.net 1. Alternative Daily Online News Feeds
brycc@brycchouse.org Public access TV, broadcast & video streaming 2. Alternative Web Guide for multicultural

59
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

teachers, students, activists, & citizens. Phone: (530) 756-6555; Fax: (530) 756-7429 www.cta-usa.org
3. Free Web Hosting & Web Page Builder www.cirsinc.org cta@cta-usa.org
Works toward socially just, economically via- National organization of over 25,000 people &
CAITLIN: Campaign Against Injustice ble, & environmentally balanced rural CA. 40 local organizations who believe the Spirit of
Towards Lacerated Indigenous Nations God is at work in the whole church, not just in
http://members.ozemail.com.au/~rmclc/ California Newsreel its appointed leaders.
BIGGERPICTURE.html 500 Third Street, #505
Works to raise a better understanding between San Francisco, CA 94107 Call to Renewal
the general Australian public and the Ngar- Phone: (415) 284-7800; Fax: (415) 284-7801 2401 15th Street, NW
rindjeri Nation, publicizes information about www.newsreel.org Washington, DC 20009
the Ngarrindjeri people, their culture, law, Documentary production & distribution cen- Phone: (800) 523-2773; Fax: (202) 328-6797
lifestyle, and their rights to their Nation, land, ter; topics include African American life & www.calltorenewal.com
and spiritual and cultural beliefs, airs the history, race relations & diversity training, ctr@calltorenewal.com
grievances of the Ngarrindjeri people over African cinema, media & society, labor studies, Dismantles racism in conjunction with over-
their treatment by English Government, in- & campus life. coming poverty.
cluding the new State extermination policy of
"persona nullius", and overcome the hardships California Peace Action & The Peace Cambridge Community Television
inflicted on and affecting the Ngarrindjeri Education Fund 675 Massachusetts Avenue
people. affiliated with National Peace Action Cambridge, MA 02139
Peter T. Ferenbach, Executive Director Phone: (617) 661-6900; Fax: (617) 661-6927
Calaca Press Danielle Babineau, State Political Director www.cctvcambridge.org
Brent E. Beltrán 2800 Adeline Street info@cctvcambridge.org
PO Box 620786 Berkeley, CA 94703 Public forum that involves a diverse popula-
San Diego, CA 92162 Phone: (510) 849-2272; Fax: (510) 849-2041 tion as producers & viewers.
Phone: (619) 434-9036; Fax: (619) 434-9036 1436 S. La Cienega Boulevard, #208
http://calacapress.com Los Angeles, CA 90035 Camp Common Ground
calacapress@cox.net Phone: (310) 652-6572; Fax: (310) 360-9732 159 Lost Road
Independent family owned Chicano literary 903 Pacific Avenue, Suite 304 St. George, VT 05495
press that publishes & produces work by pro- Santa Cruz, CA 95060 Phone: (800) 430-2667
gressive bilingual authors. Co-founder of the Phone: (831) 420-1931; Fax: (831) 420-3218 www.campcommonground.com
performance space & art gallery, Voz Alta. www.CaliforniaPeaceAction.org info@CGCVT.org
Publications: Admin@CaliforniaPeaceAction.org Arts, educational & recreational center in a
1. Apocalypse Mañana - spoken word CD by The state's largest peace & justice organization natural setting where people of diverse back-
McArthur fellow & border brujo Guillermo with 35,000 members. Works to eliminate grounds share experiences of simplicity, crea-
Gómez-Peña nuclear weapons, end the international arms tivity & community.
2. Los Many Mundos of raúlrsalinas - spoken trade, & cut the military budget.
word CD by human rights activist, elder, poet, Programs: Camp Kinderland
& co-founding member of the Leonard Peltier 1. Organizes lobbying campaigns, electoral 16 Court Street, #2200
Defense Committee campaigns & issue advocacy campaigns. Brooklyn, NY 11241
3. as our barrio turns...who the yoke b on? by 2. Speakers are available for large & small Phone: (718) 643-0771
alurista - The first novel by Chicano Move- groups. 1543 Colebrook River Road
ment poet alurista 3. Year-long campaigns designed to increase Tolland, MA 01034
political pressure on members of California's Phone: (413) 258-4463
Caliber Associates congressional delegation. Letter-writing, lob- www.kinderland.org
10530 Rosehaven Street, Suite 400 bying, direct action, demonstrations, educa- kindercamp@aol.com
Fairfax, VA 22030-2840 tional programs, media campaigns, & issue Summer camp with a conscience.
Phone: (703) 385-3200; Fax: (703) 385-3206 advertising campaigns.
www.calib.com 4. Email alert about events & actions people Campaign for the Accountability of
Research & consulting services that help pub- can take American Bases (CAAB)
lic & private organizations develop & manage 5. Training in fundraising, media work, volun- 8 Park Row
effective human services programs & policies teer development, strategic planning & cam- Otley, West Yorkshire, LS21 1HQ, UK
for the public good. paign development. Phone: +44 01943 466405
Publications: Fax: +44 01482 702033
California Association of Human 1. The Catalyst - a bi-annual print newsletter www.caab.org.uk
Relations Organizations (CAHRO) 2. Action Alert - a monthly print & digital ac- Raises public awareness, scrutiny, & accounta-
23041 Avenida de la Carlota tion newsletter bility of American bases in the UK & through-
Laguna Hills, CA 92653 3. Fact Sheets - Currently available: Iraq & the out the world.
Phone: (949) 586-6640 US, The US & Indonesia, The US & the Philip-
www.cahro.org pines, The US & Colombia, Nuclear Weapons. Campaign Against Racism and Fascism
kkicpa@juno.com Forthcoming: The US & North Korea, The US BM Box 8784
Increases the effectiveness of organizations & the Arms Trade, Chemical & Biological London, WC1N 3XX, UK
working to preserve & promote human & civil Weapons. Phone: +44 20 7837 1450
rights; provides resources for building the 4. Posters, T-Shirts, & bumper stickers www.carf.demon.co.uk
capacity of human relations & human rights info@carf.demon.co.uk
organizations. Californians for Justice British anti-racist magazine that documents
1611 Telegraph Avenue, #317 resistance against racism.
California Association of Nonprofits Oakland, CA 94612
520 South Grand Avenue, Suite 695 Phone: (510) 452-2728; Fax: (510) 452-3552 Campaign for America's Future
Los Angeles, CA 90071 www.caljustice.org 1025 Connecticut Avenue NW, Suite 205
Phone: (213) 347-2070; Fax: (213) 347-2080 Statewide grassroots organization that em- Washington, DC 20036
www.canonprofits.org powers communities pushed to the margins of Phone: (202) 955-5665; Fax: (202) 955-5606
info@canonprofits.org the political process. www.ourfuture.org
Protects, strengthens, & promotes nonprofits. info@ourfuture.org
Call To Action Challenges the corporate agenda by encourag-
California Institute for Rural Studies 2135 W. Roscoe ing Americans to speak up to discuss & debate
221 G Street, Suite 204 Chicago, IL 60618 a new vision of an economy & a future that
Davis, CA 95616 Phone: (773) 404-0004; Fax: (773) 404-1610 works for all of us.

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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

(COOL) Phone/Fax: 0044 20 7607 9615
Campaign Consultants 37 Temple Place, Suite 401 www.cseweb.org.uk
PO Box 7281 Boston, MA 02111 cseoffice@gn.apc.org
Little Rock, AR 72217 Phone: (617) 695-2665; Fax: (617) 695-0022 A journal developing a materialist critique of
Phone: (501) 225-3996 Educates, connects, & mobilizes college stu- capitalism in the Marxist tradition within the
www.grassrootscampaigning.com dents & their campuses to strengthen commu- labour movement & other movements e.g. the
Monthly newsletter on campaign election nities through service & action; civic engage- anti-racist, environmental, peace & women's
techniques/psychology/philosophy. ment curriculum. movements, unconstrained by divisions into
economics, politics, sociology, history etc.
Campaign Consultation, Inc. CAN TV (Chicago Network Access Includes 'Behind the News', longer articles,
2819 Saint Paul Street Television) polemics & book reviews. Published by the
Baltimore, MD 21218-4312 322 South Green Street Conference of Socialist Economists.
Phone: (410) 243-7979; Fax: (410) 243-1024 Chicago, IL 60607-3544
www.campaignconsultation.com Phone: (312) 738-1400; Fax: (312) 738-2519 Capitol Advantage
Success@CampaignConsultation.com www.cantv.org 2731-A Prosperity Avenue
Works with individuals & organizations at Public space where Chicagoans can discuss Fairfax, VA 22031
local, state, national, & international levels to issues of local concern, promote health, educa- Phone: (800) 659-8708; Fax: (703) 289-4678
achieve community development, fund rais- tional & economic resources in the communi- www.capitoladvantage.com
ing, diversity utilization, issue advocacy, me- ty, & celebrate local talent and initiatives. Connects citizens to their elected officials with
dia & marketing, public policy as well as or- Special services for nonprofits. Internet, print, and consulting products &
ganizational & business development success. services.
Canadian Association of Labor Media
The Campaign to Label Genetically 76 Westmount Avenue CAPS (Community Access Partners of
Engineered Foods Toronto, ON, M6H 3K1, Canada San Buenaventura)
PO Box 55699 www.calm.ca 71 Day Road
Seattle, WA 98155 Network of union publications and editors Ventura, CA 93003
Phone: (425) 771-4049; Fax: (603) 825-5841 with 500 members. How-to articles, cartoons, Phone: (805) 654-6417; Fax: (805) 654-6421
www.thecampaign.org news. www.capstv.org
label@thecampaign.org Empowers the community through media
National grassroots consumer campaign that Canadian Centre for Policy Alternatives access - public access, training & support,
lobbies Congress & the President to pass legis- Suite 410, 75 Albert Street facilities and equipment.
lation that will require the labeling of genet- Ottawa, ON, K1P 5E7, Canada
ically engineered foods in the US. Phone: (613) 563-1341; Fax: (613) 233-1458 Car Busters
www.policyalternatives.ca Kratka 26
The Campaign for Press and ccpa@policyalternatives.ca 100 00 Praha 10
Broadcasting Freedom Offers an alternative to the message that we Czech Republic
17 Esquimault Avenue have no choice about the policies that affect www.carbusters.org
Ottawa, ON, K2H 6Z2, Canada our lives. Undertakes & promotes research on info@carbusters.org
Phone: (613) 282-2451 issues of social & economic justice, publishes Phone: (+420)-2-7481-0849
www.presscampaign.org reports, books, opinion pieces, fact sheets, etc. Fax: (+420)-2-7481-6727
postmaster@presscampaign.org Assists people around the world taking on car
Promotes greater diversity of media owner- Canadian Dimension culture & promoting alternative ways of life.
ship, enhances the rights of media workers to Kevin Matthews, Office Manager
report freely, & monitors key developments in 2B-91 Albert Street CarEth Foundation
the news & information industries. Winnipeg, MB, R38 1G5, Canada 264 N. Pleasant Street, 2nd Floor
Phone: (204) 957-1519; Fax: (204) 943-4617 Amherst, MA 01002
Campaign for the Restoration and Reg- www.canadiandimension.mb.ca Phone: (413) 256-0349; Fax: (413) 256-3536
ulation of Hemp (CRRH) info@canadiandimension.mb.ca www.funder.org/grantmaking/careth/
PO Box 86741 Progressive/Socialist magazine that has been a Seeks to promote a compassionate world of
Portland, OR 97286 companion to the Canadian left since 1963. enduring & just peace with social, economic, &
Phone: (503) 235-4606 From anti-capitalism & social justice to anti- political equality for all.
crrh@crrh.org racism, peace, Aboriginal rights, & interna-
Works to regulate & tax the sale of cannabis to tional solidarity, activists & interested parties Caribbean Association for Feminist
adults like alcohol, allow doctors to recom- can count on CD for information from the Research and Action (CAFRA)
mend cannabis through pharmacies, & restore state of the progressive movement. PO Bag 442,Tunapuna
the unregulated production of industrial Trinidad and Tobago, WI
hemp. Canton Cable Access Corporation www.cafra.org
900 Randolph Street Regional network of feminists, individual
Campaign for United Nations Reform Canton, MA 02021 researchers, activists & women‘s organisations
420 7th Street SE, Suite C Phone: (781) 821-0008; Fax: (781) 821-0884 committed to understanding the relationship
Washington, DC 20003 www.cantoncable8.com between the oppression of women & other
Phone: (888) 869-CUNR Public access TV. forms of oppression in society, & works active-
www.cunr.org ly for change.
CUNR@cunr.org Cape Cod Community Media Center
Goals include preventing war, protecting fun- 307 Whites Path Carnegie Council on Ethics and
damental human rights, establishing condi- South Yarmouth, MA 02664 International Affairs
tions for justice & respect for international Phone: (508) 394-2388 Merrill House
law, & promoting social progress with sustain- www.c3tv.org 170 East 64th Street
able standards of living. Promotes the democratic use of information & New York, NY 10021-7478
communication technologies by providing the Phone: (212) 838-4120; Fax: (212) 752-2432
Campbell County Community Media local community with a state-of-the-art elec- www.cceia.org
10 Hilltop Drive tronic media access center. Research & education in ethics & international
Highland Heights, KY 41076 policy.
Phone: (859) 781-3495; Fax: (859) 781-3501 Capital and Class
www.campbellmedia.org Anna Melamed, Business Manager
Community access to professional media tools. 25 Horsell Road
Campus Outreach Opportunity League London, N5 1XL, UK Carnegie Endowment for International

61
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Peace 332 S. Michigan Avenue, Suite 500 1836 Blake Street #100A
1779 Massachusetts Avenue, NW Chicago, IL 60604 Denver, CO 80202
Washington DC 20036-2103 Phone: (312) 427-4830; Fax: (312) 427-6130 Phone: (303) 292-1524; Fax: (303) 292-9317
Phone: (202) 483-7600; Fax: (202) 483-1840 www.catalyst-chicago.org www.causecommunications.com
www.ceip.org Independent newsmagazine that documents, contact@causecommunications.com
info@ceip.org analyzes, & supports school-improvement Helps activists & nonprofits publicize im-
Advances cooperation among nations & pro- efforts in Chicago Public Schools. Published portant issues.
motes active international engagement by the by the Community Renewal Society.
United States. Caveat BC
Catalyst Alliance, Inc. Canadians Against Violence
Carroll Community Television c/o Accenture PO Box 26044, LMRPO
300 South Center Street One Canal Park Langley, BC, V3A 8J2, Canada
Westminster, MD 21157 Cambridge, MA 02141 Phone: (604) 530-5829; Fax: (604) 530-5831
Phone: (410) 386-4415; Fax: (410) 875-2358 Phone: (617) 454-4646 www.caveat.org
cctv19@carr.org www.catalystalliance.org bc@caveat.org
Public access TV, production training. info@catalystalliance.org Works for safety, peace, & justice.
Effects lasting social change by partnering
Cartoons by Bulbul with nonprofit organizations to create entre- CELLspace
PO Box 4100 preneurial, efficient, & sustainable approaches 2050 Bryant Street
Mountain View, CA 94040 to their missions, while mobilizing a strong San Francisco, CA 94110
www.bulbul.com network of committed social entrepreneurs. Phone: (415) 648-7562; Fax: (415) 285-2809
bulbul@bulbul.com www.CELLspace.org
Cartoons for the labor, feminist, & alternative Catholic Network of Volunteer Service info@CELLspace.org
press. 1410 Q Street, NW Safe & supportive public environment for the
Washington, DC 20009 exploration of art, education, performance, &
Carver Community Access Television Phone: (800) 543-5046 community building; art workshops & learn-
PO Box 287 www.cnvs.org ing labs; incubator for emerging artists.
Carver, MA 02330 National association of faith-based volunteer
Phone: (508) 866-1019; Fax: (508) 866-5925 programs that provides marketing, training, The Center for an Accessible Society
www.ccat.cc networking & technical assistance to help 2980 Beech Street
CCAT@abcisp.net member programs accomplish their missions. San Diego, CA 92102
Helps community members & nonprofit or- Phone: (619) 232-2727; Fax: (619) 234-3155
ganizations realize their potential through Catholic Relief Services TTY: (619) 234-3130
cable TV. 209 West Fayette Street www.accessiblesociety.org
Baltimore, MD 21201-3443 A project of Exploding Myths, Inc., dissemi-
Cascade Policy Institute Phone: (800) 235-2772 nates information developed through National
813 SW Alder, Suite 450 www.catholicrelief.org Institute on Disability and Rehabilitation Re-
Portland, OR 97205 Provides direct aid to the poor & involves peo- search funded research to promote independ-
Phone: (503) 242-0900; Fax: (503) 242-3822 ple in their own development, helping them to ent living. Communications clearinghouse
www.CascadePolicy.org realize their potential. Educates the people of that provides journalists with credible infor-
info@CascadePolicy.org the US to fulfill their moral responsibilities mation & quotable sources.
Explores & advances public policy alternatives toward our brothers and sisters around the
in Oregon that foster individual liberty, per- world by helping the poor, working to remove Center for the Advancement of
sonal responsibility, & economic opportunity. the causes of poverty, & promoting social jus- Nonviolence
tice. Laurie Schur
Cascadia Media Alliance 1223 Wilshire Boulevard, #472
www.reclaimthemedia.org Catholic Schools Opposing Racism Santa Monica, CA 90403
cma@riseup.net Queen of Peace High School Phone: (323) 731-5400; Fax: (323) 731-5442
Coalition of independent journalists, media 7659 S. Linder Avenue www.nonviolenceworks.com
activists & community organizers in the Pacific Burbank, IL 60459 centernv@pacbell.net
Northwest, promoting press freedom & com- Phone: (708) 458-7600 x205 Builds a culture of nonviolence and peace
munity media access as prerequisites for a www.racebridges.net/cor/index.html through education, research, advocacy, & in-
functioning democracy. Builds racial and cultural bridges in Chicago's stitutional transformation. Transforms lives
Catholic schools through visual arts, music, through the power of love, dignity, & justice.
Cascadia Times storytelling, & theater. Programs:
25-6 Northwest 23rd Place, No. 406 1. Youth Peace Coalition - Young people set &
Portland, OR 97210 Catholics Against Capital Punishment fulfill their own agenda for building healthy
http://cascadia.times.org PO Box 5706 communities and addressing issues of violence
cascadia@spiritone.com Bethesda MD 20824-5706 2. Youth Nonviolent Leadership Forum
Fosters a broad public understanding of the Fax: (301) 654-0925 3. Youth Peacemakers Celebration
natural environment of the Pacific Northwest, www.cacp.org 4. It Begins With Me - training for educators
& the forces of politics, economics, science, & Promotes greater awareness of Catholic and community leaders
community life that influence policies that Church teachings that characterize capital 5. Heart Communication for Families - train-
affect it, as the region changes & adapts to new punishment as unnecessary, inappropriate, & ing for foster caregivers & youth
environmental & economic conditions. unacceptable in today's world. 6. Pledge to Nonviolence!
7. Mapping a Culture of Peace - Internet pro-
cat@lyst - Community Access The Cato Institute ject
Techknowledgy 1000 Massachusetts Avenue, NW 8. The Conscience of Democracy Town Hall
PO Box 303 Washington, DC 20001-5403 Meetings
Enmore, NSW, 2042, Australia Phone: (202) 842-0200; Fax: (202) 842-3490 Publications:
Phone: +612-9597-7840 www.cato.org 1. 64 Ways to Proactive Nonviolence - poster
www.cat.org.au Broadens the parameters of public policy de- and resource guide
cat@cat.org.au bate to allow consideration of the traditional 2. Seven Keys to a Safer Nation - pamphlet
Low tech grassroots net access. American principles of limited government, 3. Nonviolence - It Makes a Positive Difference
individual liberty, free markets, & peace. - pamphlet

Catalyst Cause Communications The Center for Advancement of Public

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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Policy University of Southern Indiana ed or undocumented immigrants & citizens in
1735 S Street, NW 8600 University Boulevard other countries. In the event of a military
Washington, DC 20009 Evansville, IN 47712-3596 draft, assists in placing conscientious objec-
Phone: (202) 797-0606 Phone: (812) 464-1727 tors in alternative service programs.
www.capponline.org www.usi.edu/libarts/communal/ Programs:
Fosters equitable, democratic, & humane dpitzer@usi.edu 1. Draft & military counselor training
management in government, corporations, & Clearinghouse for information, research facili- 2. Lobbying on CO & anti-war issues
other organizations; seeks the elimination of ty, & sponsor of activities related to historic & 3. GI Rights & draft counseling
prejudice, sexism, and discrimination in the contemporary intentional communities. Publications:
workplace & in society; promotes democratic 1. The Reporter for Conscience Sake - book
government through research, investigation & Center For Community Action and 2. Words of Conscience: Statements of Reli-
education. Environmental Justice gious bodies concerning Conscientious Objec-
PO Box 33124 tion to war - book
Center of the American Experiment Riverside, CA 92519 3. Draft Counselor's Manual - book
1024 Plymouth Building Phone (909) 360-8451; Fax (909) 360-5950 4. Basic information on registration & the
12 South 6th Street www.ccaej.org draft - pamphlet
Minneapolis, MN 55402 Information & publications, hands-on assis-
Phone: (612) 338-3605; Fax: (612) 338-3621 tance, outreach, referral, network develop- Center for Consensual Democracy
www.amexp.org ment, & training. PO Box 61
amexp@amexp.org Brunswick, ME 04011-0061
Gives voice to conservative & free-market Center for Community Alternatives, Phone: (207) 729-4024
ideas & spotlights their importance in tackling Inc. www.consensualdemocracy.org
the hardest problems facing Minnesota and 115 East Jefferson Street, Suite 300 democracy@amcinc.com
our nation such as poverty, crime, family Syracuse, NY 13202 Works in partnership with groups of local
breakdown, over-taxation, & poor education. Phone: (315) 422-5638; Fax: (315) 471-4924 citizens to identify & achieve the communities
www.communityalternatives.org they truly desire.
Center for Appropriate Transport Direct services, research, training, & technical
455 West First Avenue assistance to professionals & clients in the Center for Constitutional Rights
Eugene, OR 97401-2276 criminal and juvenile justice & related human 666 Broadway, 7th Floor
Phone: (541) 344-1197; Fax: (541) 686-1015 service systems. New York, NY 10012
www.efn.org Phone: (212) 614-6464; Fax: (212) 614-6499
cat@efn.org Center for Community Change www.ccr-ny.org
Involves community in manufacturing, using, 1000 Wisconsin Avenue, NW info@ccr-ny.org
& advocating sustainable modes of transporta- Washington, DC 20007 Uses litigation proactively to advance the law
tion. Phone: (202) 342-0567; Fax: (202) 333-5462 in a positive direction, empower poor commu-
www.communitychange.org nities & communities of color, guarantee the
Center on Budget and Policy Priorities Helps low-income people build powerful, ef- rights of those with the fewest protections &
820 First Street NE, Suite 510 fective organizations through which they can least access to legal resources, train the next
Washington, DC 20002 change their communities & public policies for generation of constitutional & human rights
Phone: (202) 408-1080; Fax: (202) 408-1056 the better. attorneys, and strengthen the broader move-
www.cbpp.org ment for constitutional and human rights.
Works on fiscal policy issues & issues affecting Center for Community Nonprofit
low & moderate income families & individuals. Organizations Center for Court Innovation
Beasley School of Law 520 8th Avenue
Center for the Childcare Workforce Temple University New York, NY 10018
A project of the AFT Educational Foundation 1719 North Broad Street Phone: (212) 397-3050; Fax: (212) 397-0985
555 New Jersey Avenue, NW Philadelphia, PA 19122-6098 www.courtinnovation.org
Washington, DC 20001 Phone: (215) 204-1465; Fax: (215) 204-4693 info@courtinnovation.org
Phone: (202) 662-8005; Fax: (202) 662-8006 www.temple.edu/lawschool/ccno/ Reduces crime, aids victims, strengthens com-
www.ccw.org ccno@temple.edu munities, & promotes public trust in justice.
ccw@aft.org Builds & develops nonprofit organizations
Improves the quality of child care services by through capacity building, technical assis- Center for the Defense of Free
upgrading the wages, benefits, training oppor- tance, & legal services. Enterprise
tunities, & working conditions for child care Liberty Park
teachers and family child care providers. Center of Concern 12500 NE Tenth Place
1225 Otis Street, NE Bellevue, WA 98005
Center for Citizen Initiatives Washington, DC 20017 Phone: (425) 455-5038; Fax: (425) 451-3959
Presidio of San Francisco Phone: (202) 635-2757; Fax: (202) 832-9494 www.cdfe.org
PO Box 29912 www.coc.org contact@cdfe.org
San Francisco, CA 94129-0912 Offers moral vision & provides effective lead- Non-partisan education and research organi-
Phone: (888) 729-7071; Fax: (415) 561-7778 ership in the struggle to end hunger, poverty, zation which works on free enterprise studies,
www.ccisf.org environmental decline, & injustice in the Unit- public policy research, book publishing, con-
info@ccisf.org ed States & around the world. ferences, white papers, & media outreach.
Provides opportunities for US citizens to influ-
ence Russia's historic transition. Center on Conscience & War Center for Defense Information
Formerly the National Interreligious Service 1779 Massachusetts Avenue, NW
Center for Civic Education Board for Conscientious Objectors (NISBCO) Washington, DC 20036-2109
5146 Douglas Fir Road J. E. McNeil, Executive Director Phone (202) 332-0600; Fax (202) 462-4559
Calabasas, CA 91302-1467 1830 Connecticut Avenue, NW www.cdi.org
Phone: (818) 591-9321; Fax: (818) 591-9330 Washington, DC 20009 Info@cdi.org
www.civiced.org Phone: (202) 483-2220; Fax: (202) 483-1246 Independent research on the social, economic,
cce@civiced.org www.nisbco.org environmental, political & military compo-
Promotes an enlightened & responsible citi- nisbco@nisbco.org nents of global security.
zenry committed to democratic principles & Defends & extends the rights of conscientious
actively engaged in the practice of democracy objectors. Committed to supporting all those
in the US & other countries. who question participation in war, including
Center for Communal Studies U.S. citizens, permanent residents, document- The Center for Democracy &

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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Technology cepr@cepr.net Phone: (408) 294-2300; Fax: (408) 294-8600
1634 Eye Street NW, Suite 1100 Promotes democratic debate on the most im- www.cen.org
Washington, DC 20006 portant economic & social issues that affect mailcen@cen.org
Phone: (202) 637-9800; Fax: (202) 637-0968 people's lives. In order for citizens to effective- Promotes excellence in nonprofit organiza-
www.cdt.org ly exercise their voices in a democracy, it is tional performance.
Promotes democratic values & constitutional necessary that they be informed about the
liberties in the digital age & seeks practical problems & choices that they face. Presents Center for Food Safety
solutions to enhance free expression & privacy issues in an accurate & understandable man- Juliana Jones
in global communications technologies. ner so that the public is better prepared to 660 Pennsylvania Avenue SE, Suite 302
choose among the various policy options. Washington, DC 20003
Center for Democratic Communications Programs: Phone: (202) 547-9359; Fax: (202) 547-9429
National Lawyer's Guild 1. Research www.centerforfoodsafety.org
1771 Alcatraz Avenue 2. Media jjones@icta.org
Berkeley, CA 94703 3. Education Addresses the impacts of our current industri-
Phone: (510) 594-0995; Fax: (510) 547-4259 Publications include: al food production system on health, animal
www.nlgcdc.org 1. The Economic Costs of a War in Iraq: The welfare, & the environment. Conducts legal &
cdc@nlg.org Negative Scenario grassroots campaigns that promote sustaina-
Protects the rights of all peoples to a system of 2. The Housing Affordability Index: A Case of ble agriculture, fights for strong organic food
media & communications based upon the Economic Malpractice standards, & protects consumers from the
principle of democracy & cultural & informa- 3. Labor Market Institutions & Unemploy- hazards of genetically engineered foods, irra-
tional self-determination. ment: A Critical Analysis of Cross-Country diation, & mad cow disease.
Evidence Publications:
Center for Democratic Renewal 1. Food Safety Review
PO Box 50469 Center for Economic and Social Justice 2. Food Safety Now!
Atlanta, GA 30302 PO Box 40711 3. Fatal Harvest
Phone: (404) 221-0025; Fax: (404) 221-0045 Washington, DC 20016
www.thecdr.org Phone: (703) 243-5155; Fax: (703) 243-5935 Center for Global Education
Fights racism through research & analysis, www.cesj.org Augsburg College
community empowerment, & changing public Offers capital homesteading ideas & strategies Regina McGoff, Associate Director
policy. for structural reform of economies, & value- 2211 Riverside Avenue
based management concepts for building or- Minneapolis, MN 55454
Center for Digital Democracy ganizational cultures of ownership, servant Phone: (612) 330-1159 or (800)299-8889
2120 L Street NW, Suite 200 leadership, & justice. Fax: (612) 330-1695
Washington, DC 20037 www.augsburg.edu/global
Fax: (202) 331-7842 Center for Economic and Social Rights globaled@augsburg.edu
www.democraticmedia.org 162 Montague Street, 2nd Floor Cross-cultural educational opportunities that
Preserves the openness & diversity of the In- Brooklyn, NY 11201 foster critical analysis of local & global condi-
ternet; develops and encourages noncommer- Phone: (718) 237-9145; Fax: (718) 237-9147 tions so that personal & systemic change can
cial, public interest programming. www.cesr.org take place.
rights@cesr.org Programs:
Center for Ecological Technology Challenges economic injustice as a violation of 1. Educational travel seminars - learn from
112 Elm Street international human rights law through re- community members from a variety of sectors
Pittsfield, MA 01201 search, collaboration, advocacy, & education. about key economic, social & political issues.
Phone: (413) 445-4556; Fax: (413) 443-8123 Programs to Mexico, Central America, Cuba &
www.cetonline.org Center for Educational Design and southern Africa.
Researches, develops, demonstrates, & pro- Communication 2. Custom travel seminars - gather together
motes technologies that have the least destruc- 821 Varnum Street NE with others in your college, church, or NGO to
tive impact on the natural ecology of the Washington, DC 20017 study a theme of interest in Mexico, Central
Earth. Phone: (202) 635-7987 America, Cuba or southern Africa. Meet with
www.cedc.org community representatives from a variety of
Center for Economic Conversion Low cost services for nonprofits in graphic sectors with an emphasis of those working at
222-C View Street, Suite C design, multimedia, photography, video, & the grassroots level.
Mountain View, CA 94041-1344 communication strategies. Conference facili- 3. Undergraduate semester programs - study
Phone: (650) 968-8798; Fax: (650) 968-1126 ties. themes of gender, sustainable development,
www.conversion.org building multicultural societies, or economic
cec@igc.apc.org Center for Environmental Citizenship justice in Mexico, Central America or southern
Helps build an economy that meets social 200 G Street NE, #300 Africa. Experiential study methodology.
needs & works in harmony with the environ- Washington, DC 20002 Publication:
ment. Phone: (202) 547-8435; Fax: (202) 547-8572 1. Global News & Notes - quarterly newsletter
www.envirocitizen.org
Center for Economic Justice cec@envirocitizen.org Center for Governmental Research
144 Harvard Drive, SE Encourages college students to be environ- One South Washington Street, Suite 400
Albuquerque, NM 87106 mental citizens; educates, trains, & organizes a Rochester, NY 14614-1125
Phone: (505) 232-3100; Fax: (505) 232-3101 diverse, national network of young leaders to Phone: (585) 325-6360; Fax: (585) 325-2612
www.econjustice.net protect the environment. Studies & promotes efficient & effective city
info@econjustice.net government.
Strengthens international movements that Center for Equal Opportunity
counter corporate-driven globalization & pro- 14 Pidgeon Hill Drive, Suite 500 The Center for Healing Racism
mote more just policy alternatives. Sterling, VA 20165 (formerly the original Institute for Healing
Phone: (703) 421-5443; Fax: (703) 421-6401 Racism)
Center for Economic & Policy Research www.ceo.org Cherry Steinwender, Co-Director
(CEPR) Think tank devoted to the promotion of color- PO Box 27327
Marya Murray Diaz, Outreach Coordinator blind equal opportunity & racial harmony. Houston, TX 77006
1621 Connecticut Avenue, Suite 500 Phone: (713) 520-8226; Fax: (713) 526-3037
Washington, DC 20009 Center for Excellence in Nonprofits centerhealingracism.org
Phone: (202) 293-5380; Fax: (202) 588-1356 1515 The Alameda, Suite 302 cfhr1@juno.com
www.cepr.net San Jose, CA 95126 Educates & empowers individuals to begin the

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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

process of healing the hurts of racism. 1233 20th Street NW, Suite 300 1. Legal Clinic
Programs: Washington, DC 20036 2. Education programs including speaking to
1. Dialogue: Racism Phone: (202) 833-8400; Fax: (202)833-8410 groups & events.
2. Opening the Breadbasket www.cir-usa.org 3. Policy reform includes legislative, adminis-
3. The Bandage Exercise Free legal representation to deserving clients trative & other advocacy efforts
Publications: who cannot otherwise afford or obtain legal Publication:
1. Dialogue: Racism Training Manual counsel & whose individual rights are threat- 1. Centerpoint - Newsletter 2 times a year
2. Training video ened. Publishes handbooks on racial prefer-
3. Audiotape training series ences at universities. Center for Media & Democracy
4. Bitter with the Sweet, A bitter lesson using 520 University Avenue, Suite 310
something sweet to teach middle & high Center for International Environmental Madison, WI 53703
school students about racism & stereotypes. Law (CIEL) Phone: (608) 260–9713
1367 Connecticut Avenue NW, Suite #300 www.prwatch.org
Center for Health, Environment & Washington, DC 20036 Investigative reporting on the public relations
Justice Phone: (202) 785-8700; Fax: (202) 785-8701 industry.
Michele Roberts, Organizing Director www.ciel.org
PO Box 6806 info@ciel.org Center for Media Education
Falls Church, VA 22040 Provides environmental legal services in both 2120 L Street NW, Suite 200
Phone: (703) 237-2249; Fax: (703) 237-8389 international & comparative national law, Washington, DC 20037
www.chej.org including policy research & publication, advice Phone: (202) 331-7833
chej@chej.org & advocacy, education & training, & institu- www.cme.org
Helps local citizens & organizations come tion building. Dedicated to creating a quality electronic me-
together & take an organized, unified stand to dia culture for children & youth, their families,
hold industry & government accountable & The Center for International Policy & the community.
work toward a healthy, environmentally sus- 1717 Massachusetts Avenue NW, Suite 801
tainable future. Washington, DC 20036 Center for Media Literacy
Programs: www.ciponline.org 3101 Ocean Park Boulevard, #200
1. Organizes individuals & grassroots commu- Promotes a US foreign policy based on inter- Santa Monica, CA 90405
nity groups around environmental issues national cooperation, demilitarization, & re- Phone: (310) 581-0260; Fax: (310) 581-0270
2. Technical Assistance Program- help citizens spect for basic human rights. www.medialit.org
& communities protect themselves from envi- cml@medialit.org
ronmental hazards by becoming knowledgea- Center for Investigative Reporting Helps citizens, especially the young, develop
ble & proficient in the technical, health, statis- 131 Steuart Street, Suite 600 critical thinking & media production skills
tical & scientific aspects of chemical expo- San Francisco, CA 94105-1238 needed to live fully in the 21st century media
sures. Phone: (415) 543-1200; Fax: (415)543-8311 culture.
3 Coalition & Campaign Building - bring www.cironline.org
groups together to work on environmental center@cironline.org Center for National Policy
issues Conducts in-depth investigations of hidden or One Massachusetts Avenue NW, Suite 333
Publications: complex topics that impact public life for Washington, DC 20001
1. Everyone's Backyard, quarterly magazine broadcast or print in the media. Phone: (202) 682-1800; Fax: (202) 682-1818
2. Publications Catalog with over 140 guide- www.cnponline.org
books & fact packs. The Center for Labor & Community Contributes to policy debates about economic
Research analysis, equal opportunity, community stud-
Center for Human Rights and 3411 W. Diversey, Suite 10 ies, & foreign policy.
Constitutional Law Chicago, IL 60647
256 S. Occidental Boulevard Phone: (773) 278-5418; Fax: (773) 278-5918 Center for Neighborhood Technology
Los Angeles, CA 90057 www.clcr.org 2125 W. North Ave
Phone: (213) 388-8693; Fax: (213) 386-9484 clcr@mindspring.com Chicago, IL 60647-5415
www.centerforhumanrights.org Helps labor, communities, & businesses pur- Phone: (773) 278-4800; Fax: (773) 278-3840
mail@centerforhumanrights.org sue the High Road of economic development www.cnt.org
Public interest legal foundation dedicated to guaranteeing the building of a strong, partici- Invents & implements new tools & methods
furthering & protecting the civil, constitution- pative & productive economy, social justice, & that create livable urban communities for
al, and human rights of immigrants, refugees, the equitable distribution of wealth. everyone.
indigenous peoples, children, & the poor.
The Center for Law and Social Policy Center for a New American Dream
Center for Immigration Studies 1015 15th Street NW, Suite 400 6930 Carroll Avenue, Suite 900
1522 K Street NW, Suite 820 Washington, DC 20005 Takoma Park, MD 20912
Washington, DC 20005-1202 Phone: (202) 906-8000; Fax: (202) 842-2885 Phone: (877) 68-DREAM
Phone: (202) 466-8185; Fax: (202) 466-8076 www.clasp.org www.newdream.org
www.cis.org Conducts research, policy analysis, technical Works with individuals, institutions, commu-
center@cis.org assistance, & advocacy on issues related to nities & businesses to conserve natural re-
Think tank devoted exclusively to research & economic security for low-income families sources, counter the commercialization of our
policy analysis of the economic, social, demo- with children. culture, & promote positive changes in the way
graphic, fiscal, & other impacts of immigration goods are produced & consumed.
on the US. The Center for Lesbian & Gay Civil
Rights Center for New Community
Center for Independent Documentary Stacey Sobel, Executive Director Devin Burghart, Director, Building Democracy
680 South Main Street 1211 Chesnut Street, Suite 605 Initiative
Sharon, MA 02067 Philadelphia, PA 19107 PO Box 346066
Phone: (781) 784-3627 Phone: (215) 731-1447; Fax: (215) 731-1544 Chicago, IL 60634
www.documentaries.org www.center4civilrights.org Phone: (708)848-0319; Fax: (708)848-0327
info@documenataries.org c4crinfo@center4civilrights.org www.newcomm.org
Collaborates with independent producers to Advocates equality for lesbian, gay, bisexual & www.turnitdown.com
create films & videos on issues of contempo- transgender individuals in Pennsylvania newcomm@newcomm.org
rary social & cultural concern. through direct legal services, education & Faith-based, rural-urban initiative that revital-
policy reform. izes congregations & community for genuine
Center for Individual Rights Programs: social, economic & political democracy.

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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Programs: sultants: How to Choose Them, How to Use www.cnrohio.org
1. Building Democracy Initiative - developing a Them Helps nonprofits raise more money, plan stra-
lasting commitment to counter organized tegically, & prepare staff & volunteers for ef-
racism, anti-Semitism, homophobia, & other Center for Nonprofit Management fective leadership.
forms of bigotry in the Midwest through expo- an initiative of The Frist Foundation
sure, education, & organizing. 44 Vantage Way, Suite 230 Center for Nonviolent Communication
2. Turn It Down Campaign - Creates a culture Nashville, TN 37228 (CNVC)
that is immune to the hatred & violence that Phone: (615) 259-0100; Fax: (615) 259-0400 Gary Baran, Executive Director
white power music represents by teaming with www.cnm.org 2428 Foothill Boulevard, Suite E
young people, parents & teachers, & the record Helps nonprofit organizations enhance their La Crescenta, CA 91214
industry. results by providing educational services, con- Phone: (818) 957-9393; Fax: (818) 957-1424
3. Faith Based Organizing - trainings & pro- sultation, & information. www.cnvc.org
jects equip congregations & parishes to engage cnvc@cnvc.org
cooperatively in community mission & organ- Center for Nonprofit Management Global organization whose vision is a world
izing to address pressing concerns Hedy Helsell, Executive Director where everyone's needs are met peacefully.
Publications include: 2900 Live Oak Facilitates the creation of life-serving systems
1. Midwest Action Report (published monthly, Dallas, TX 75204 within ourselves, interpersonally, & within
available via e-mail) Phone: (214) 826-3470; Fax: (214) 821-3845 organizations by living & teaching the process
2. Breaking New Ground (published quarterly, www.cnmdallas.org of nonviolent communication.
available via mail) info@cnmdallas.org Programs:
Improves the management effectiveness of the 1. Training in Nonviolent Communication
Center for Non-Profit Compliance nonprofit sector as it seeks to enhance the (NVC) offered by founder Marshall B. Rosen-
1769 Jamestown Road, Suite 114 quality of life for its community. berg, Ph.D. & a team of over 100 trainers certi-
Williamsburg, VA 23185 Programs: fied by CNVC who offer NVC training through-
Phone: (757) 258-7711; Fax: (757) 258-7715 1. Management Seminars - topics include or- out the world.
www.nonprofitcompliance.com ganizational development, fundraising, finan- Publications:
info@nonprofitcompliance.com cial management, marketing, human re- 1. Books & other written materials by Marshall
On-site reviews of compliance and other man- sources management, becoming a tax-exempt Rosenberg & others; audio & videotapes fea-
agement practices. corporation, grant writing basics, Funders‘ turing Marshall Rosenberg.
Forums, Executive Director Retreats, Board 2. Annual newsletter, Network News, indicat-
Center for Non-Profit Corporations Trainings & custom trainings. ing something of the scope of our work.
1501 Livingston Avenue 2. Management Consulting Services
North Brunswick, NJ 08902 3. Nonprofit Loan Fund - a collaborative effort Center for Peace through Culture
Phone: (732) 227-0800; Fax: (732) 227-0087 of local Foundations, corporations & individu- www.centerforpeacethroughculture.org
www.njnonprofits.org als that provides nonprofits with a source of info@centerforpeacethroughculture.org
center@njnonprofits.org flexible funding to meet short-term financial Develops projects that bring about social &
Builds the power of the non-profit sector to needs. personal growth, incorporating all aspects of
improve the quality of life in NJ. 4. Collaboration Program - Trained facilitators peace through culture including theater &
help organizations work collaboratively to other art projects & a forum for youth.
Center for Nonprofit Management create shared program activities, develop joint
AKA Southern California Center for Nonprofit fundraising programs, address common advo- Center for Peace & Human Security
Management cacy issues & explore options in mergers or (CPHS)
Snow Tempest, Manager of Development & consolidations. Erin Hale DeOrnellas, President & CEO
Outreach 5. Technology Services - helps nonprofit or- Columbia University Station, PO Box 250308
606 S. Olive Street, Suite 2450 ganizations better utilize technology to accom- New York, NY 10025
Los Angeles, CA 90014 plish their missions. Phone: (646) 342-0099; Fax: (212) 281-9269
Phone: (213) 623-7080; Fax: (213) 623-7460 6. Meeting Space - meeting rooms free of www.peaceandhumansecurity.org
www.cnmsocal.org charge to nonprofit & government organiza- cphs@peaceandhumansecurity.org
main@cnmsocal.org tions in Texas. Catalyst & facilitator for peace & human secu-
Fosters healthy neighborhoods & communities Publications: rity initiatives globally. Concentrates activities
by improving the performance of nonprofit 1. Opportunity NOCs - job listings online & in three interrelated areas: conflict transfor-
organizations addressing critical issues & serv- printed twice a month mation, sustainable development & human
ing underserved populations. Provides the 2. Coffee Talk - members‘ only monthly e-mail rights, & international justice. Designs contex-
highest quality professional management newsletter with articles about trends & news tualized, elective approaches that draw on the
information, education, training, consulting & affecting the nonprofit sector. experiences, wisdom, & practices of local com-
sector labor market analysis services. 3. Education Cafe - weekly e-mail newsletter munities.
Programs: announcing upcoming events & trainings at Programs:
1. Free Nonprofit Resource Library & Non- the Center. 1. Conflict Transformation Educational Pro-
profit Managers' Helpline 4. Human Resources Policy Manual - sugges- gram for Survivors of Domestic Violence
2. Professional development & technology tions & sample human resources policies for 2. Anthropology of Conflict Transformation -
seminars nonprofit organizations. Examines cultural processes intrinsic to fos-
3. Consulting & tailored training for nonprofit tering peace & develops conflict transfor-
organizations The Center for Nonprofit Resources mation methodologies that incorporate indige-
4. Original research including a survey of the 3801 Canal Street (Liberty Bank Building) nous mechanisms for peaceful coexistence.
technology capacities & needs of Los Angeles Suite 309 3. Conflict Transformation Initiatives in Israel
nonprofits & an online map of nonprofit or- New Orleans, LA 70119 4. An Analysis of Responses to the Humanitar-
ganizations in Los Angeles Phone: (504) 483-8080; Fax: (504) 483-8087 ian Crisis of the Roma Population in Eastern
Publications: www.nonprofitresources.org Europe - a collaboration with Fordham Law
1. Nonprofit Directions jobs newsletter Full-service management support organiza- School
(www.nonprofitdirections.org) tion dedicated to strengthening nonprofit 5. Peace & Human Security Initiatives for
2. Nonprofit Prism free monthly e-mail news- organizations throughout the greater New Burma's Minority Ethnic Groups
letter (www.cnmsocal.org/prism.html) Orleans area. 6. Workshops & Consultations - for business-
3. Books including the Nonprofit Answer es, schools, non-profit organizations, political
Book, Get Ready Get Set: What you need to Center for Nonprofit Resources parties, government agencies, & individuals.
know before starting a nonprofit organization, 1133 S. Edwin C. Moses Boulevard, Suite 380 Areas include listening & communication
Building & Maintaining a Board of Directors, Dayton, OH 45408 skills, conflict transformation, dispute resolu-
Getting Your Message Out, & Nonprofit Con- Phone: (937) 225-3057; Fax: (937) 222-0995 tion, community organizing, facilitation, stra-

66
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

tegic planning, evaluation, policy development ings of our investigations & analyses of public 101 S. Tallman Street
& analysis, cross-cultural relationships, & service, government accountability, & ethics PO Box 406
advocacy. related issues. Walthill, NE 68067
Phone: (402) 846-5428; Fax: (402) 846-5420
Center for Policy Alternatives The Center for Public Justice www.cfra.org
1875 Connecticut Avenue NW, Suite 710 2444 Solomons Island Road, Suite 201 info@cfra.org
Washington, DC 20009 Annapolis, MD 21401 Strengthens small businesses, family farms &
Phone: (202) 387-6030; Fax: (202) 387-8529 Phone: (866) CPJUSTICE ranches, & rural communities.
www.cfpa.org Fax: (410) 571-6365
info@cfpa.org www.cpjustice.org Center for Science in the Public Interest
Nonpartisan progressive public policy & lead- inquiries@cpjustice.org 1875 Connecticut Avenue NW, Suite 300
ership development center serving state legis- Independent civic education & policy research Washington, DC 20009
lators, state policy organizations, & state organization. Phone: (202) 332-9110; Fax: (202) 265-4954
grassroots leaders. www.cspinet.org
Center for Public Policy Priorities cspi@cspinet.org
The Center for Popular Economics 900 Lydia Street Advocates for nutrition & health, food safety,
PO Box 785 Austin, TX 78702 alcohol policy, & sound science.
Amherst, MA 01004 Phone: (512) 320-0222; Fax: (512)320-0227
Phone: (413) 545-0743 www.cppp.org Center for Sexuality and Religion
www.progressiveeconomics.org cppp@cppp.org 987 Old Eagle School Road, Suite 719
Teaches economic literacy to activists for pro- Research organization committed to improv- Wayne, PA 19087-1708
gressive social change. Creates & communi- ing public policies & private practices that Phone: (610) 995-0341
cates economic theories that challenge sys- influence the economic & social prospects and www.ctrsr.org
tems of oppression based on class, race, gen- conditions of individuals, families, & commu- Establishes the positive relationship between
der, & nation. nities. human sexuality & spiritual health by provid-
ing clergy & laity with information, education,
Center for Process Studies Center for Reproductive Rights training, techniques, & skills that foster &
1325 North College Avenue 120 Wall Street advocate the attitudes and values for sexual &
Claremont, CA 91711 New York, NY 10005 spiritual health.
Phone: (909) 621-5330; Fax: (909)621-2760 Phone: (917) 637-3600; Fax: (917) 637-3666
www.ctr4progress.org www.reproductiverights.org Center for the Study of Islam &
process@ctr4process.org Legal advocacy organization that promotes & Democracy
Through seminars, conferences, publications, defends women's reproductive rights world- 1050 Connecticut Avenue, Suite 1000
& the library, promotes a new way of thinking, wide. Washington, DC 20036
based on the work of Alfred North Whitehead Phone: (202) 772-2022
& Charles Hartshorne, to encourage explora- Center for Responsive Politics www.islam-democracy.org
tion of the relevance of process thought to Steven Weiss, Communications Director Studies Islamic & democratic political thought
many fields of reflection & action. 1101 14th Street NW, Suite 1030 & merges them into a modern Islamic demo-
Washington, DC 20005 cratic discourse.
The Center for Progressive Christianity Phone: (202) 857-0044; Fax: (202) 857-7809
99 Brattle Street www.opensecrets.org Center for the Study of the Presidency
Cambridge, MA 02138 info@crp.org 1020 Nineteenth Street NW, Suite 250
Phone: (617) 441-0928; Fax: (617) 441-6201 Non-partisan research group that tracks mon- Washington, DC 20036
www.tcpc.org ey in politics & its effect on elections & public Phone: (202) 872-9800; Fax: (202) 872-9811
Creates open & welcoming communities of policy to create a more educated voter, an www.thepresidency.org
faith, social, & environmental ministry. involved citizenry, & a more responsive gov- center@thepresidency.org
ernment. Conducts computer-based research Furthers the understanding & functioning of
Center for the Prevention of Sexual and on campaign finance issues for the news me- the American Presidency & its related institu-
Domestic Violence dia, academics, activists, & the public at large. tions to educate, illuminate, & inspire leaders
2400 N. 45th Street, #10 Programs: of tomorrow.
Seattle, WA 98103 1. OpenSecrets.org - Analyzes campaign con-
Phone: (206) 634-1903; Fax: (206) 634-0115 tributions being raised by federal candidates & The Center for the Study of Technology
www.cpsdv.org parties, the industries & interest groups that and Society, Inc.
cpsdv@cpsdv.org are financing U.S. elections, & the lobbying 1451 Juliana Place
Engages religious leaders in the task of ending expenditures of special interest seeking to Alexandria, VA 22304
abuse, & prepares human services profession- influence public policy. Phone: (877) 609-5024; Fax: (202) 318-2605
als to recognize and attend to the religious 2. FECWatch.org - Monitors the enforcement www.tecsoc.org
questions & issues that may arise in their work activities of the Federal Election Commission Examines the interaction of technological
with women & children in crisis. & other government entities change & society through research & analysis.
Publications:
Center for the Public Domain 1. Capital Eye newsletter - Available online at Center for the Study of White American
2525 Meridian Parkway, Suite 200 CapitalEye.org. Sign up for a free subscription Culture
Durham, NC 27713 at http://www.capitaleye.org/signup.asp. 245 West 4th Avenue
Phone: (919) 549-8388; Fax: (919) 549-8449 2. Money in Politics Alerts - weekly email that Roselle, NJ 07203
www.centerpd.org examines the campaign finance angle of issues Phone: (908) 241-5439; Fax: (908) 245-4972
info@centerpd.org currently being debated in Congress & the www.euroamerican.org
Supports the growth of a healthy and robust White House. Free subscription at NOT a supremacist organization. Encourages
public domain by establishing programs, http://www.opensecrets.org/alerts/index.asp. dialogue among all racial & cultural groups
grants, & partnerships in the areas of academ- 3. The Big Picture - Produced every two years, concerning the role of white American culture
ic research, law, education, media, & the arts. this publication details campaign finance facts in the larger American society.
& figures associated with recent elections.
The Center for Public Integrity 4. Speaking Freely - Insider's peek into the Center for the Support of Native Lands
910 17th Street NW, Seventh Floor world of political money & influence through 3240 Wilson Boulevard, Room 220
Washington, DC 20006 the words of current & former members of Arlington, VA 22201-4408
Phone: (202) 466-1300; Fax: (202) 466-1101 Congress, donors, & lobbyists. Phone: (703) 841-9771; Fax: (703) 841-9774
www.publicintegrity.org www.nativelands.org
Provides the American people with the find- Center for Rural Affairs mail@nativelands.org

67
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Protects biological & cultural diversity in Latin through publications. & for low income women in the greater Boston
America, with a focus on Central America & area.
southern Mexico. Center for Youth as Resources
1000 Connecticut Avenue NW, 12th Floor Challenging White Supremacy
Center for Third World Organizing Washington, DC 20036 Workshops
1218 E. 21st Street Phone: (202) 261-4131 Sharon Martinas & Chris Crass, Co-
Oakland, CA 94606 www.cyar.org Coordinators
Phone: (510) 533-7583; Fax: (510) 533-0923 Connects youth to their communities through 2440 16th Street, PMB #275
www.ctwo.org youth-led service initiatives. San Francisco, CA 94103
ctwo@ctwo.org cws@igc.org or chriscrass1886@hotmail.com
Racial justice organization dedicated to build- Central Committee for Conscientious Anti-racist workshops for grassroots social
ing a social justice movement led by people of Objectors (CCCO) justice activists who want to work for racial
color. Copublishes ColorLines with the Ap- 630 20th Street justice & challenge white privilege. CWS be-
plied Research Center. Oakland, CA 94612 lieves that anti-racist organizing by white
Phone: (510) 465-1617; Fax: (510) 465-2459 social justice activists complements & sup-
Center for an Urban Future 1515 Cherry Street ports grassroots organizing & leadership de-
120 Wall Street, 20th floor Philadelphia, PA 19102 velopment in communities of color.
New York, NY 10005 Phone: (215) 563-8787; Fax: (215) 567-2096 Programs:
Phone: (212) 479-3344; Fax: (212) 344-6457 info@objector.org 1. Anti-racism for Global Justice - 4 hour to
www.nycfuture.org Supports & promotes individual & collective weekend-length workshops for activists in the
Think tank that fuses journalistic reporting resistance to war & preparations for war. movements for global justice, both in the Bay
techniques with traditional policy analysis to Area & nationally. (For information email
produce in-depth reports & workable policy Central Vermont Solid Waste chriscrass1886@hotmail.com.)
solutions on the critical issues facing our cit- Management District 2. Becoming an Anti-Racist Activist & Becom-
ies. 137 Barre Street ing an Anti-Racist Organizer - two 15 week
Montpelier, VT 05602 long workshops offered only in the San Fran-
The Center for Visionary Leadership Phone: (800) 730-9475 cisco/Bay Area. (For information email
3408 Wisconsin Avenue NW, Suite 200 www.cvswmd.org cws@igc.org.)
Washington, DC 20016 Organizes clothing & computer reuse events, Publications include:
Phone: (202) 237-2800; Fax: (202) 237-1399 educational programs. 1. What is White Supremacy?
www.visionarylead.org 2. White Privilege
cvldc@visionarylead.org The Centre for Independent Studies 3. Analyzing & Organizing with an Anti-Racist
Develops & supports values-based visionary Level 4, 38 Oxley Street Lens
leadership. St Leonards, NSW, Australia, 2065 4. Essays at www.prisonactivist.org/cws &
Phone: (+61) (2) 9438 4377 www.tao.ca/~colours/
Center for Voting & Democracy Fax: (+61) (2) 9439 7310
Maritza Valenzuela www.cis.org.au Change-Links
6930 Carroll Avenue, Suite 610 Australian think thank that supports a free John Johnson
Takoma Park, MD 20912 enterprise economy & a free society under PO Box 9682
Phone: (301) 270-4616; Fax: (301) 270-4133 limited government where individuals can North Hollywood, CA 91609-1682
www.fairvote.org prosper & fully develop their talents. Phone: (818) 982-1412; Fax: (818) 982-1412
info@fairvote.org www.change-links.org
Dedicated to fair elections where every vote The Centre for Social Justice change-links@change-links.org
counts & all voters are represented. As a cata- 489 College Street, Suite 303 Community based, democratic, non-sectarian
lyst for reform, we conduct research, analysis, Toronto, ON, M6G 1A5, Canada community newspaper & calendar. Broadens
education & advocacy to build understanding Phone: (888) 803-8881; Fax: (416) 927-7771 the base of progressive & community organi-
of & support for more democratic voting sys- Works strategically to narrow the gap between zations & publicizes their efforts to the general
tems. Promotes instant runoff voting & forms rich & poor, challenges the corporate domina- population by wide distribution. Non-profit &
of proportional representation as alternatives tion of Canadian politics, & presses for policy volunteer run.
to winner-take-all plurality elections. changes that promote economic & social jus-
Programs: tice. Changemakers.net
1. Instant Runoff Voting Parent organization is Ashoka: Innovators for
2. Full Representation The Century Foundation the Public
3. Redistricting formerly 21st Century Fund Kalapana Kaul, Managing Editor
4. Voting Rights 41 East 70th Street 1700 North Moore Street, Suite 2000
Publications: New York, NY 10021 Arlington, VA 22209
1. Various reports, brochures, booklets, videos, Phone: (212) 535-4441 Phone: (703) 527-8300; Fax: (703) 527-8383
& activist kits (see www.fairvote.org/ www.tcf.org www.changemakers.net
order.htm for more information) www.socsec.org cmakers@vsnl.net, changemakers@vsnl.com
www.equaleducation.org Focused on the rapidly growing world of social
Center for Women Policy Studies www.centuryinstitute.org entrepreneurship. Provides inspiration, re-
1211 Connecticut Avenue NW, Suite 312 www.medicarewatch.org sources, & opportunities for those interested
Washington, DC 20036 www.ideas2000.org in social change throughout the world.
Phone: (202) 872-1770; Fax: (202) 296-8962 www.digitalpromise.org Programs (online):
www.centerwomenpolicy.org and www.reformelections.org 1. Changemakers Journal - stories reveal how
cwps@centerwomenpolicy.org Persuades those who care about issues such as the creative energy of social entrepreneurs
Promotes justice & equality for women. economic inequality, population aging, & the drives innovation in diverse fields.
public‘s discontent with government & politics 2. The Changemakers Library - collection of
Center for World Indigenous Studies that significant improvements are possible global resources focused on social concerns.
PMB 214 even when the mainstream says they are not. 3. Creative Resourcing - innovative examples
1001 Cooper Point Road SW, Suite 140 for mobilizing support, advice, & readings
Olympia, WA 98502-1107 The Chahara Foundation 4. The Studio - multimedia presentation of the
Phone: (360) 754-1990; Fax: (253) 276-0084 4 Copley Place work of social entrepreneurs
www.cwis.org Boston, MA 02116-6504 5. Viewpoint - social innovators offer opinions,
Fosters wider understanding & appreciation of Phone: (617) 247-1580 perspectives, & ideas for social change
indigenous peoples & the social, economic, & www.chahara.org 6. Point of View - forum for readers' opinions
political realities of indigenous nations Supports radical grassroots nonprofits run by & perspectives about programs & initiatives

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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

aimed at alleviating social problems on issues connected to economic globalization - & moderate-income communities around the
Publications: & corporate power in society. Our work is world, helping to improve their housing, eco-
1. The Changemakers Review - a biannual designed to empower young people to work for nomic circumstances, & environments. Works
print magazine (June & December) - that social justice in their communities both locally with a wide range of organizations to develop
includes features from the Web site & globally. systems, policies, & practices that increase
Programs: access to affordable housing, community ser-
Changing Our World 1. Workshops on globalization issues vices, & finance.
The GrayBar Building 2. Special events on issues like Genetic engi-
420 Lexington Avenue, Suite 2320 neering, Water, WTO, Public education Chiapas Media Project
New York, NY 10170 4834 N. Springfield
Phone: (212) 499-0866; Fax: (212) 499-9075 Chelmsford Telemedia Chicago, IL 60525
1201 Chestnut Street, 13th Floor 75 Graniteville Road Phone: (773) 583-7728; Fax: (773) 583-7738
Philadelphia, PA 19107 Chelmsford, MA 01824 www.chiapasmediaproject.org
Phone: (215) 717-2299; Fax: (215) 717-2201 Phone: (978) 251-5143 Bi-national partnership that provides video
1001 Connecticut Avenue NW, Suite 701 www.chelmsfordtv.org equipment, computers, & training to help
Washington DC 20036 studio@chelmsfordtv.org marginalized indigenous & campesino com-
Phone: (202) 296-6604; Fax: (202) 296-1275 Public access, equipment & facilities. munities in Southern Mexico create their own
www.changingourwrld.com media.
National fundraising & philanthropic services Chelsea Green Publishing Co.
company designed to assist not-for-profit & Niko Horster, Sales & Marketing Manager Chicago Lawyers' Committee for Civil
corporate clients in achieving their goals in Alice Blackmer, National Sales Manager Rights Under Law, Inc.
philanthropy. PO Box 428, 205 Gates Building 100 North LaSalle Street, Suite 600
White River Junction, VT 05001 Chicago, IL 60602-2403
The Chaplaincy Institute for Arts and Phone: (802) 295-6300 Ext.103 Phone: (312) 630-9744; Fax: (312) 630-1127
Interfaith Ministries Fax: (802) 295-6444 www.clccrul.org
PO Box 669 www.chelseagreen.com info@clccrul.org
Fairfax, CA 94978-0669 publicity@chelseagreen.com Promotes & protects civil rights, particularly
Phone: (415) 453-8521 Publishes books for sustainable living focused the civil rights of poor, minority, & disadvan-
www.chaplaincyinstitute.org on innovative shelter, alternative energy, or- taged people, in order to facilitate their partic-
Inspires, empowers, educates, & ordains for a ganic gardening & small-scale agriculture. ipation in the social, economic, & political
new paradigm of creative ministry, chaplaincy, Programs: systems of our nation.
healing , & the sacred arts. 1. The Invisible Universe: Membership pro-
gram in conjuction with several national mag- Chicago Public Art Group
Charities Review Council azines (Mother Earth News, Natural Home, 1259 South Wabash
46 East Fourth Street, Suite 636 Resugence, Permaculture Magazine) & organi- Chicago IL 60605
Saint Paul, MN 55101-1112 zations (Co-op America, Real Goods Solar Phone: (312) 427-2724; Fax: (312) 427-3413
Phone: (800) 733-GIVE; Fax: (651) 224-7330 Living Institute). More information at www.cpag.net
www.crcmn.org www.invisibleuniverse.com cpag@mcs.net
charity@crcmn.org Publications: Revitalizes communities through cultural
Empowers Minnesota donors to make in- 1. The Junction - 100 pages of books, editorial activism.
formed giving decisions & fosters public trust & excerpted material on all aspects of sustain-
in the charitable sector. able & simple living (free) Chicory Blue Press
795 East Street North
Charity Channel Chemical Weapons Working Group Goshen, CT 06756
Phone: (949) 589-5938 Kentucky Environmental Foundation www.chickorybluepress.com
www.charitychannel.com Craig Williams, Director Feminist literary press that focuses on women
editors@charitychannel.com PO Box 467 over 60.
Online nonprofit resource including message Berea, KY 40403
boards, e-newsletters, job postings, book Phone: (859) 986-7565; Fax: (859) 986-2695 Child Rights Information Network
reviews, interviews, consultants directory. www.cwwg.org (CRIN)
craig@cwwg.org Andrea Khan, Coordinator
Charity Focus Coalition of over 125 US, Pacific, & Russian c/o Save the Children UK
PO Box 2711 based grassroots organizations focused on 17 Grove Lane
Santa Clara, CA 95055 ensuring the chemical weapons in these re- London, SE5 8RD, UK
Phone: (888) FOCUS-45 gions are disposed of in line with international Phone: +44 (0)207 716 2240
Fax: (603) 506-8384 treaty requirements but prioritizes the safety Fax +44(0)20.7793.7628
www.charityfocus.org of workers, the communities, & the environ- www.crin.org
Empowers nonprofits with web-based techno- ment during destruction. info@crin.org
logical solutions. Programs: Empowers the child rights community & accel-
1. Grassroots Activism - organizational strate- erates implementation of the Convention by
Charity Lobbying in the Public Interest gizing & coalition building. providing a central ‗clearinghouse‘ for such
2040 S Street, NW 2. Education - research & building public information & by making information availa-
Washington, DC 20009 awareness through the media, public meet- ble in a variety of formats & media.
Phone: (202) 387-8060; Fax: (202) 387-5149 ings, lectures, mailings, newsletters, web ser- Programs:
www.clpi.org vice, etc. 1. Networking in the child rights community
info@clpi.org 3. Political Engagement - education of political 2. Human Rights Project
Educates charities about the important role leaders & democratic participation. 3. Monitoring & evaluation
lobbying can play in achieving their missions. 4. Legal Challenges - submission of Environ- Publications:
mental Justice Complaints & lawsuits. 1. CRIN Newsletter, ISSN 1475-8342. PDF
Check Your Head available at www.crin.org/about/newsletter.
#503-207 West Hastings Street CHF International Published 3 times a year.
Vancouver, BC, V6B 1H7, Canada aka Cooperative Housing Foundation 2. Working Paper Series, ISSN 1477-5670.
Phone: (604) 685-6631; Fax: (604) 688-5756 8601 Georgia Avenue, Suite 800 PDF available at www.crin.org/about/working
www.checkyourhead.org Silver Spring, MD 20910 -papers.
info@checkyourhead.org Phone: (301) 587-4700; Fax: (301) 587-7315 Child Trends, Inc.
Youth driven organization that educates & www.chfhq.org 4301 Connecticut Avenue NW, Suite 100
organizes high school & university age youth Catalyst for long-lasting positive change in low Washington, DC 20008

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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Phone: (202) 362-5580; Fax: (202) 362-5533 www.thechilloutcollective.co.uk 3. Year-round Fellowships & Internships in
www.childtrends.org thechilloutcollective@hotmail.com the nation's capitol
Improves the lives of children by conducting Group of drug workers, health workers, legal Publications:
research & provides science-based information advisers, researchers, artists & activists that 1. Campaign Kits: provides effective strategies
to improve the decisions, programs, & policies runs chillout spaces at clubs, festivals, & dance to mobilize communities for reproductive
that affect children. events, providing support for those experienc- choice. Our current kits help activists increase
ing problems caused by their use of drugs. access to & awareness about emergency con-
Child Welfare League of America traction & repeal the Global Gag Rule.
440 First Street NW, Third Floor Chinese for Affirmative Action 2. Various fact sheets on reproductive choice
Washington, DC 20001-2085 The Kuo Building issues.
Phone: (202) 638-2952; Fax: (202) 638-4004 17 Walter U. Lum Place 3. On-line newsletter & on-line action center
www.cwla.org San Francisco, CA 94108
Promotes policies & programs that protect Phone: (415) 274-6750; Fax: (415) 398-8770 Christian*New Age Quarterly
America's children & strengthen America's Defends & promotes the civil & political rights Catherine Groves, Editor
families. of Chinese & Asian Americans within the con- PO Box 276
text of, & in the interest of, advancing multira- Clifton, NJ 07015-0276
Children of Lesbians and Gays cial democracy in the US. www.christiannewage.com
Everywhere (COLAGE) info@christiannewage.com
3543 18th Street, #1 Chinook Fund A journal of interfaith dialog that has served as
San Francisco, CA 94110 Nick Sarchet, Development Director ―A Bridge‖ between traditional Christianity &
Phone: (415) 861-KIDS; Fax: (415) 255-8345 2418 W 32nd Ave alternative spiritualities since 1989. Our com-
www.colage.org Denver, CO 80211 mon ground is explored - as well as our differ-
colage@colage.org Phone: (303) 455-6905; Fax: (303) 477-1617 ences - in a forum of respect & goodwill. Our
International organization that supports www.chinookfund.org thought-provoking, well-balanced features are
young people with gay, lesbian, bisexual, & office@chinookfund.org often scholarly, always delightful.
transgender parents. Alternative community foundation established
in 1987 to provide grants & technical assis- Christian Social Action
Children Now tance to Colorado grassroots organizations 100 Maryland Avenue, NE
1212 Broadway, 5th Floor working for progressive social change. Our Washington, DC 20002
Oakland CA 94612 Board of Directors & Grantmaking Committee Phone: (202) 488-5621; Fax: (202) 488-1617
Phone: (510) 763-2444; Fax: (510) 763-1974 are comprised of a unique partnership of do- www.umc-gbcs.org/gbcs005.htm
www.childrennow.org nors & community activists representing Colo- In-depth coverage of social issues from a faith
children@childrennow.org rado's diversity in terms of race, class, gender, perspective.
Research & action organization dedicated to disability, age, & sexual orientation.
assuring that children grow up in economical- Publication: Chronicle of Philanthropy
ly secure families, where parents can go to 1. Winds of Change - newsletter 1255 23rd Street NW, Suite 700
work confident that their children are support- Washington, DC 20037
ed by quality health coverage, a positive media Chittenden Community Television Phone: (202) 466-1200
environment, a good early education, and safe, 294 North Winooski Avenue http://philanthropy.com
enriching activities to do after school. Burlington, VT 05401 help@philanthropy.com
Phone: (802) 862-1645; Fax: (802) 860-2370 Biweekly newspaper about nonprofits & phi-
The Children's Defense Fund www.cctv.org lanthropy.
25 E Street NW Promotes democracy, alternatives to main-
Washington, DC 20001 stream media, & economic opportunity for Church Innovations
Phone: (202) 628-8787 fellow citizens. Computer training, digital PO Box 390207
www.childrensdefense.org video production & duplication. Minneapolis, MN 55439
cdfinfo@childrensdefense.org Phone: (888) 223-7631
Provides a strong, effective voice for all the Choice USA www.churchinnovations.org
children of America who cannot vote, lobby, or Kierra Johnson, Field Director Research, consulting, training events, & inno-
speak for themselves with particular attention 1010 Wisconsin Avenue NW, Suite 410 vative products that increase churches' capaci-
to the needs of poor & minority children & Washington, DC 20007 ties to innovate ideas, resources, practices, &
those with disabilities. Phone: (202) 965-7700 God-given vision.
Fax: (202) 965-7701
Children's Environmental Health www.choiceusa.org Church Women United
Network info@choiceusa.org 475 Riverside Drive, Suite 1626
110 Maryland Avenue NE, Suite 511 Mobilizes & provides ongoing support to the New York, NY 10115
Washington, DC 20002 diverse, upcoming generation of leaders who Phone: (800) 298-5551; Fax: (212) 870-2338
Phone: (202) 543-4033; Fax: (202) 543-8797 promote & protect reproductive choice both www.churchwomen.org
www.cehn.org now & in the future. As a national pro-choice Racially, culturally, theologically inclusive
Protects the fetus & child from environmental organization, Choice USA gives emerging lead- Christian women‘s movement, celebrating
health hazards & promotes a healthy environ- ers the tools they need to organize, network, & unity in diversity & working for a world of
ment. exchange ideas to build a youth-centered pro- peace & justice.
choice agenda & mobilize communities for
The Children's Partnership reproductive freedom. Cine Accion
1351 3rd Street Promenade, Suite 206 Programs: 346 9th Street, 2nd Floor
Santa Monica, CA 90401-1321 1. Gloria Steinem Leadership Institutes, Re- San Francisco, CA 94103
Phone: (310) 260-1220; Fax: (310) 260-1921 gional & National - 3 to 5 day trainings that Phone: (415) 553-8135; Fax: (415) 553-8137
2000 P Street NW, Suite 330 help emerging leaders develop the skills neces- www.cineaccion.com
Washington DC 20036-6904 sary to mobilize their campuses & communi- info@cineaccion.com
Phone: (202) 429-0033; Fax: (202) 429-0974 ties around reproductive freedom. Latino media arts organization, annual film
www.childrenspartnership.org 2. Grassroots Organizing Weekends - Partner- festival, youth training program.
Research, analysis, & advocacy to place the ship with the United States Student Associa-
needs of America's children & youth, particu- tion (USSA) to teach techniques to build &
larly the underserved, at the forefront of sustain organizations over time & use scenari- Circle of Life Foundation
emerging policy debates. os pulled straight from today's headlines to PO Box 3764
prepare student activists to promote Oakland, CA 94609
The Chillout Collective & defend reproductive choice. Phone: (510) 601-9790; Fax: (510) 601-9788

70
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

www.circleoflife.org hear elected officials on current topics the Caucasus Region, Thailand, Guatemala, &
info@circleoflife.org 2. Taxpayer Conferences - panel discussions Central Asia.
Activates people through education, inspira- by CAGW staff & other policy experts held
tion, & connection to live in a way that honors throughout the country to discuss issues with Citizens for Independent Public
the diversity & interdependence of all life. taxpayers Broadcasting
3. Taxpayer Education - provides research & 901 Old Hickory Road
Citizen Advocacy Center information regarding government waste & Pittsburgh, PA 15243
Ms. Terry Pastika, Executive Director mismanagement to CAGW grassroots mem- Phone: (412) 341-1967; Fax: (412) 341-6533
238 N. York Road bership & to the policy community. www.cipbonline.org
Elmhurst, IL 60126 Publications: National membership organization dedicated
Phone: (630) 833-4080; Fax: (630) 833-4083 1. Congressional Pig Book - annual publication to putting the PUBLIC back into public broad-
www.citizenadvocacycenter.org summarizing pork barrel spending in the fed- casting so that we can all join in the debate
cac@citizenadvocacycenter.org eral budget about our nation's future.
Builds democracy in the 21st century by 2. Prime Cuts - annual publication that lists
strengthening the peoples' resources, capaci- programs that CAGW has concluded to be Citizens for a Sound Economy
ties, & institutions for self governance. Free, wasteful or duplicative & need to be eliminat- 1900 M Street NW, Suite 500
grassroots, local watchdog organization that ed Washington, DC 20036
teaches community groups & individuals how 3. Government Waste Watch - a quarterly Phone: (888) JOIN-CSE; Fax: (202) 783-4687
to organize. Works in coalition with other newspaper that highlights current topics & www.cse.org
community & regional groups on issues of events cse@cse.org
public significance. 4. WasteWatcher - a monthly newsletter that Identifies, educates, and activates citizens who
Programs: provides a brief synopsis of current waste are passionate about showing up to support
1. Citizen Training Corps - basic civic skills news. free enterprise and limited government.
seminar to teach people how to effectively
participate in local decision making. Citizens for a Better Environment Citizens for Tax Justice
2. Evening Programs & Brown Bag Lunches - 1845 N. Farwell Avenue, Suite 220 1311 L Street, NW
educational forums on current issues effecting Milwaukee, WI 53202 Washington, DC 20005
the community, ends with a "take action" Phone: (866) 256-5988; Fax: (414) 271-5904 Phone: (202) 626-3780; Fax: (202) 638-3486
packet, held twice a month. www.cbemw.org www.ctj.org
3. Civic Education Program - shows teachers cbewi@cbemw.org Research & advocacy organization dedicated
how to use the community they live in as a Develops innovative & effective strategies for to fair taxation at the federal, state, & local
"civics lab" to teach students how to harness improving & protecting environmental quality levels.
their civic power. in the Great Lakes Region.
4. The Open Forum - anyone can use the Cen- Citizens Television
ter as a meeting place or get on-line to re- Citizens Coal Council 873 State Street
search community issues. 1705 South Pearl, Room 5 New Haven, CT 06511
5. Community Lawyers - teaches people how Denver, CO 80210 Phone: (203) 562-2288; Fax: (203) 562-2563
to assert their civic rights & become powerful Phone: (303) 722-9119; Fax: (303) 722-8338 Protects & enhances the public's first amend-
participants in local government. PO Box 1080 ment rights to provide freedom of expression,
Publications: Washington, PA 15301 diversity of ideas, & community communica-
1. Over 30 free Educational Brochures - teach Phone: (724) 229-3550; Fax: (724) 229-3551 tion.
citizens how use the Freedom of Information www.citizenscoalcouncil.org
Act, Open Meetings Act, the First Amendment, Federation of community groups & individuals Citizens United for Alternatives to the
Placing Initiatives & Referendums on the Bal- that protect people, homes, water, communi- Death Penalty
lot, etc. ties, & the environment from coal mining PMB 297, 177 US Highway #1
2. Everyday Democracy - quarterly newsletter damage, restore law & order by enforcing the Tequesta, FL 33469
federal Surface Mining Control & Reclamation Phone: (800) 973-6548
Citizen Soldier Act, & help each other win our issues. www.cuadp.org
267 Fifth Avenue, Suite 901 cuadp@cuadp.org
New York, NY 10016 Citizens' Commission on Civil Rights Works to end the death penalty in the United
Phone: (212) 679-2250; Fax: (212) 679-2252 2000 M Street NW, Suite 400 States through aggressive campaigns of public
www.citizensoldier.org Washington, DC 20036 education & the promotion of tactical grass-
Defends GIs who stand against illegal policies; Phone: (202) 659-5565; Fax: (202) 223-5302 roots activism.
works to reduce the role of militarism in our www.cccr.org
society. citizens@cccr.org City Lights Publishers
Committed to the revitalization of a progres- 261 Columbus Avenue
Citizen Works sive civil rights agenda at the national level. San Francisco, CA 94133
PO Box 18478 Phone: (415) 362-8193; Fax: (415) 362-4921
Washington, DC 20036 Citizens Committee for New York City www.citylights.org
Phone: (202) 265-6164; Fax: (202) 265-0182 305 7th Avenue, 15th Floor Publishers of cutting-edge literature & books
www.citizenworks.org New York, NY 10001-6008 on compelling social & political issues;
info@citizenworks.org Phone: (212) 989-0909; Fax: (212) 989-0983 bookstore; Foundation for literacy & literary
Advances justice by strengthening citizen par- www.citizensnyc.org arts.
ticipation in power. info@citizensnyc.org
City-wide support center that helps block & City Limits
Citizens Against Government Waste neighborhood associations, youth groups, & 120 Wall Street, 20th floor
David Williams, Vice President of Policy other neighborhood organizations organize & New York, NY 10005
1301 Connecticut Avenue NW, Suite 400 stay organized, & solve problems. Phone: (212) 479-3344; Fax: (212) 344-6457
Washington, DC 20036 www.citylimits.org
Phone: (202) 467-5300; Fax: (202) 467-4253 Citizens Democracy Corps citylimits@citylimits.org
www.cagw.org 1400 I Street NW, Suite 1125 Periodical for community groups, organizers,
research@cagw.org Washington, DC 20005 nonprofit leaders, government bureaucrats &
Dedicated to eliminating waste, fraud, mis- Phone: (800) 394-1945; Fax: (202) 872-0923 elected officials in New York City, provides
management, & abuse in government. www.cdc.org information on organizing strategies, govern-
Programs: info@cdc.org ment programs that work, & news from the
1. Policy Breakfasts - intended for Capitol Hill Supports & develops small & medium sized front lines of advocacy and activism.
staffers & others in the policy community to businesses in Central/Eastern Europe, Russia,

71
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

The City Repair Project Washington, DC 20006 ter, happier, more equitable life. Publishes
PO Box 42615 Phone: (202) 887-0301; Fax: (202) 887-0305 works that shed new light on pressing human
Portland, OR 97242 www.civilrightsforum.org rights issues, & promotes new directions in
Phone: (503) 235-8946 forum@civilrightsforum.org keeping with international human rights
www.cityrepair.org Brings civil rights organizations & community norms.
Facilitates artistic & ecologically-oriented groups into the current debate over the future
placemaking through projects that honor the of our media environment. A project of the Clean Elections Institute
interconnection of human communities & the Tides Center. 2001 N. 3rd Street, Suite 210
natural world. Phoenix, AZ 85004
The Civil Rights Project Phone: (602) 840-6633; Fax: (602) 840-2236
City Year 124 Mt. Auburn Street, Suite 400 South Encourages participation in the electoral pro-
285 Columbus Avenue Cambridge, MA 02138 cess & seeks to build confidence in democratic
Boston, MA 02116 Phone: (617) 496-6367; Fax: (617) 495-5210 institutions.
Phone: (617) 927-2500; Fax: (617) 927-2510 www.civilrightsproject.harvard.edu
www.cityyear.org crp@harvard.edu Clergy and Laity United for Economic
Youth service corps; large-scale, high-impact Renews the civil rights movement by bridging Justice (CLUE)
events; develops national service policies & the worlds of ideas & action, & by becoming a 548 S. Spring Street, #616
initiatives. preeminent source of intellectual capital & a Los Angeles, CA 90013
forum for building consensus within that Phone: (213) 239-6770
Civic Media Center & Library, Inc. movement. www.laane.org/clue/
Sheila Bishop, Coordinator Interfaith association of over 400 religious
1021 W. University Avenue Civil Society International leaders throughout LA who come together to
Gainesville, FL 32601 2929 NE Blakeley Street respond to the crisis of the working poor.
Phone: (352) 373-0010 Seattle, WA 98105
www.civicmediacenter.org Phone: (206) 523-4755 Close Up Foundation
coordinator@civicmediacenter.org www.civilsoc.org 44 Canal Center Plaza
Library of alternative media & a resource/ csi@civilsoc.org Alexandria, VA 22314-1592
meeting space for social change activists. Assists independent organizations worldwide Phone: (800) CLOSE-UP
Hosts hundreds of educational, cultural & working for democracy & civil society in na- TTY: (800) 336-2167
political events every year. tions unfriendly to these principles. www.closeup.org
Programs: Promotes responsible & informed participa-
1. Library of alternative, independent & non- Clamor Magazine tion in the democratic process through educa-
corporate media Jen Angel & Jason Kucsma, Editors/Founders tional programs.
2. Educational, political & cultural events PO Box 1225
3. Youth Media Project Bowling Green, OH 43402 Co/Motion
Publication: Fax: (419) 353-7035 Alliance for Justice
1. Media Notes - 3 times a year for members www.clamormagazine.org 11 Dupont Circle NW, 2nd Floor
info@clamormagazine.org Washington, DC 20036
Civic Practices Network (CPN) Award-winning bi-monthly magazine covering Phone: (202) 822-6070; Fax: (202) 822-6078
Center for Human Resources new perspectives on politics, culture, media, & www.comotionmakers.org
Heller School for Advanced Studies in Social life. Open submission policy, actively solicits comotion@afj.org
Welfare views & opinions left out of mainstream me- Helps organizations build their capacity to
Brandeis University dia. Sponsors other media projects. Provides a foster youth leadership in the design, imple-
60 Turner Street media outlet that reflects the reality of alterna- mentation, & evaluation of action strategies
Waltham, MA 02154 tive politics & culture in a format that is acces- addressing community problems.
Phone: (617) 736-4890; Fax: (617) 736-4891 sible to people from a variety of backgrounds.
www.cpn.org Fills the voids left by mainstream media. Rec- Coalition Against Trafficking in Women
cpn@cpn.org ognizes & celebrates the fact that each of us www.catwinternational.org
Collaborative, nonpartisan project dedicated can & should participate in media, politics & Works internationally to combat sexual exploi-
to bringing practical tools for public problem culture. Publishes writing & art that exempli- tation in all its forms, especially prostitution &
solving into community and institutional set- fies autonomy, creativity, exploration, & coop- trafficking in women & children.
tings across America. eration. An advocate of progressive social
change through active creation of political & Coalition Against War & Racism
Civic Ventures cultural alternatives. Marque Brill
425 Second Street, Suite 601 Toronto, ON, Canada
San Francisco, CA 94107 The Clarence Foundation www.freespeech.org/marquelinques/
Phone: (415) 430-0141 1501 Washington Avenue CoalitionAgainstWar&Racism.html
www.civicventures.org Albany, CA 94707 cawrtoronto@people-link.net
info@civicventures.org Phone: (510) 558-7188 Action oriented anti-oppression collective
Expands the contribution of older Americans www.theclarenceFoundation.org committed to denouncing & opposing war,
to society & helps to transform the aging of Seeks out & invests in social entrepreneurs in racism & imperialism. Focused on creative
America into a source of individual & social the areas of children, education, health, hu- protest & education events, we work with a
renewal. man rights, & women. broad number of coalition members & allies.

CIVICUS Clarity Press, Inc. Coalition of Community Foundations
919 18th Street NW, Third Floor Diana G. Collier, Editorial Director for Youth
Washington, DC 20006 Suite 469, 3277 Roswell Road NE 15639 Leavenworth Road
Phone: (202) 331-8518; Fax: (202) 331-8774 Atlanta, GA 30305 Basehor, KS 66007-9768
www.civicus.org Phone: (877) 613-1495; Fax: (404)231-3899 Phone: (800) 292-6149
Nurtures the foundation, growth, & protection www.claritypress.com www.ccfy.org
of citizen action throughout the world, espe- claritypress@usa.net ccfy@ccfy.org
cially in areas where participatory democracy Independent publisher of books on the hu- Strengthens the leadership capacity of com-
& citizens' freedom of association are threat- man dimension of current issues, with particu- munity foundations to improve the lives of
ened. lar focus on human rights & social justice. children, youth, & families.
The Civil Rights Forum on Responds to the need for access to ideas, in- Coalition for Community Schools
Communications Policy formation & trends which impact the efforts of Will Blackwell, Program Assistant
818 18th Street NW, Suite 505 the world's peoples to progress toward a bet- 1001 Connecticut Avenue NW, Suite 310

72
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Washington, DC 20036 Immigrants Programs:
Phone: (202) 822-8405 ext 156 339 Lafayette Street 1. Seeing Coexistence - speaker series provides
Fax: (202) 872-4050 New York, NY 10012 opportunities to discuss coexistence work,
www.communityschools.org Phone: (888) 57-LUCHA; Fax: (212) 674-9139 highlights projects being undertaken at differ-
ccs@iel.org www.itapnet.org/chri ent societal levels & contexts, & fosters cross-
Mobilizes the assets of schools, families & chri@itapnet.org sector & inter-organizational dialogue.
communities to create a united movement for Confronts anti-immigrant policies through 2. Military & Coexistence - military to military
community schools & strengthens them so grassroots education & action. cooperation, conflict resolution training for
that they are better able to improve student officers, & civil-military cooperation.
learning. Builds & sustains capacity for com- Coalition of Labor Union Women 3. Coexistence Resource Center - online gate-
munity schools in a variety of ways. 1925 K Street NW, Suite 402 way to coexistence-related material world-
Programs: Washington, DC 20006 wide; information in the CRC is also available
1. National Forum - biannual Phone: (202) 223-8360; Fax: (202) 776-0537 in hard-copy.
Publications: www.cluw.org Publications:
1. Community Schools: Improving Student info@cluw.org 1. The Noticeboard - compilation of interna-
Learning/ Strengthening Schools, Families & Empowers working women to become leaders tional coexistence information published bi-
Communities -handbook for State Policy in their unions & encourages them to make a weekly & distributed via email & post
Leaders difference on the job & in their own lives. 2. The Chronicle - highlights coexistence-
2. Community Schools: Partnerships for Ex- related work internationally, raises awareness
cellence Coalition for Peace Action of coexistence projects, issues, & regions of
3. Linkages to Learning: Making the Case for 40 Witherspoon Street importance, & reports on the work undertaken
Community Schools Princeton, NJ 08542 by The Initiative
4. Community Schools Online - e-newsletter Phone: (609) 924-5022; Fax: (609) 924-3052 3. Reports - Summaries of events that TCI has
www.peacecoalition.org co-sponsored
The Coalition on the Environment & Brings together people of all ages, back-
Jewish Life (COEJL) grounds, professions, & political persuasions Coffee House Press
Mark X. Jacobs in support of three goals: global abolition of 27 N. 4th Street, #400
443 Park Avenue South, 11th Floor nuclear weapons, a peace economy, & a halt to Minneapolis, MN 55401
New York, NY 10016 weapons trafficking at home and abroad. Phone: (612) 338-0125; Fax: (612) 338-4004
Phone: (212)684-6950, x210 www.coffeehousepress.org
Fax: (212)686-1353 Coalition for Smarter Growth Produces books that present the dreams &
www.coejl.org 1777 Church Street NW ambitions of people who have been un-
info@coejl.org Washington, DC 20036 derrepresented in published literature, books
Engages Jewish institutions & individuals in Phone: (202) 588-5570; Fax: (202) 588-5676 that shape our national consciousness while
bringing the moral passion of Jewish tradition www.smartergrowth.net strengthening a larger sense of community.
& social action to environmental stewardship email@smartergrowth.net
to preserve the integrity of creation, advance Group of over 40 organizations that fights The Cohousing Network
social justice, protect future generations, & sprawl & promotes livable communities & 1504 Franklin Street, Suite 102
strengthen the Jewish community. transportation choices in the Washington, DC Oakland, CA 94612
Programs: region. Phone: (510) 844-0790
1. Driven by Values: Clean Car Campaign www.cohousing.org
2. Interfaith Climate Change Campaigns Coast Alliance Promotes & encourages the cohousing con-
3. Annual Jewish Environmental Leadership 600 Pennsylvania Avenue SE, Suite 340 cept, supports individuals & groups in creating
Institute Washington, DC 20003 communities, provides assistance to complet-
4. Jewish Environmental Educators‘ Program Phone: (202) 546-9554 ed groups for improving their systems for
Bank www.coastalliance.org living together in community, & provides net-
Publications: coast@coastalliance.org working opportunities for those involved or
1. Monthly e-bulletin & bi-annual print news- Increases public awareness of the coast's im- interested in cohousing.
letter mense value, brings new & important scien-
2. To Till & To Tend: A Guide to Jewish Envi- tific facts about coastal ecology to public atten- The Co-Intelligence Institute
ronmental Study & Action tion, encourages groups nationally to work to Tom Atlee, President
3. Caring for the Cycle of Life: Creating Envi- protect valuable coastal resources, urges feder- PO Box 493
ronmentally Sound Life-Cycle Celebrations al, state, & local governments to strengthen Eugene, OR 97440
4. Revisiting Jewish Environmental Education policies & programs to protect coastal ecosys- Phone: (541) 683-3823
tems & habitats. Fax: (541) 484-1156 (call first)
Coalition for Environmentally www.co-intelligence.org
Responsible Economies (CERES) CODEPINK cii@igc.org
99 Chauncy Street, 6th Floor 733 15th Street NW, #507 Studies & promotes Community Wisdom,
Boston, MA 02111 Washington, DC 20005 Collective Intelligence, & new ways to build a
Phone: (617) 247-0700; Fax: (617) 267-5400 Phone: (202) 393-5016 wiser democracy.
www.ceres.org www.codeepink4peace.org Programs:
Coalition of environmental, investor, and ad- info@codepinkalert.org 1. Innovations in Democracy - Research &
vocacy groups working together for a sustaina- Women's pre-emptive strike for peace. cataloguing of hundreds of innovative demo-
ble future. cratic processes under development & in prac-
The Coexistence Initiative (TCI) tice.
Coalition on Human Needs 477 Madison Avenue Publication:
1120 Connecticut Avenue NW, Suite 910 New York, NY 10022 1. The Tao of Democracy: Using Co-
Washington, DC 20036 Phone: (212) 303-9445; Fax: (212)980-4027 Intelligence to Create a World That Works for
Phone: (202) 223-2532; Fax: (202) 223-2538 www.coexistence.net All
www.chn.org info@coexistence.net
chn@chn.org Clearinghouse, convener, & interlocutor for Coleman Advocates
Alliance of national organizations working those engaged in coexistence-related work & 459 Vienna Street
together to promote public policies that ad- those who wish to learn more. Collaborates San Francisco, CA 94112
dress the needs of low-income & other vulner- with individuals & organizations to strengthen Phone: (415) 239-0161; Fax: (415) 239-0584
able populations coexistence efforts worldwide. Develops re- www.colemanassociates.org
sources, pilots demonstration projects, & en- info@colemanadvocates.org
Coalition for the Human Rights of courages replication. Child advocacy organization working to im-

73
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

prove the well-being of San Francisco's chil- Phone: (303) 866-0908; Fax: (303) 832-6416 mocracy.
dren, youth, & their families; leadership train- www.progressivecoalition.org
ing for youth & parents. coprogressive@aol.com Committee Opposed to Militarism and
Works to unite diverse communities in order the Draft
Collaborative Economics to build greater progressive power in Colora- PO Box 15195
785 Castro Street, A do. San Diego, CA 92175
Mountain View, CA 94041 Phone: (760) 753-7518
Phone: (650) 404-8120; Fax: (650) 623-0090 ColorLines Magazine www.comdsd.org
www.coecon.com Shelana deSilva, Business Associate Anti-militarism organization that challenges
info@coecon.com 3781 Broadway the institution of the military, its effect on
Provides tools that help civic leaders make a Oakland, CA 94611 society, its budget, its role abroad & at home,
persuasive "call to action." Phone: (510) 653-3415; Fax: (510) 653-3427 & the racism, sexism, & homophobia in the
www.colorlines.com armed forces & Selective Service System.
Collective Action Notes colorlines@arc.org
PO Box 39521 Brings together the leading thinkers & organ- Committee to Protect Journalists
Baltimore, MD 21212 izers of color & the leading writers on race to 330 7th Avenue, 12th Floor
www.geocities.com/CapitolHill/Lobby/2379/ speak on the issues, the organizing, the arts, New York, NY 10001
cansv@igc.org the ideas of our time. ColorLines is the first Phone: (212) 465-1004; Fax: (212) 465-9568
Documents and discusses struggles world- national, multi-racial magazine devoted to www.cpj.org
wide. Free sample issue. covering the politics & creations of communi- Defends the rights of journalists to report the
ties of color. We are a platform for challenging news without fear of reprisal.
Collective Copies points-of-view. We read in between the lines.
71 S. Pleasant Street We question the lines. We cross the lines. Committees of Correspondence for
Amherst, MA 01002 America has been having a one-sided conver- Democracy and Socialism
Phone: (413) 256-6425 sation-- a half truth. We want to change that 545 Eight Avenue, 14th Floor NE
93 Main Street conversation ... & to start new ones. New York, NY 10018
Florence, MA 01061 Phone: (212) 868-3733/3334
Phone: (413) 586-5829 Columbia Television Fax: (212) 663-3650
www.collectivecopies.com 2920 Broadway www.cofc.org
Worker owned shop that does copies, binding, 403 Alfred Lerner Hall, MC 2602 Group that seeks constructive solutions to the
typesetting, laminating, promotional items, New York, NY 10027 problems of poverty & unemployment, racism,
etc. Phone: (212) 854-8900; Fax: (212) 854-6972 sexism, health, education, & housing.
www.columbia.edu/cu/ctv/
Colorado Association of Nonprofit ctv@columbia.edu Common Bond Institute
Organizations (CANPO) Student-run TV at Columbia University. 12170 S. Pine Ayr Drive
Barbara J. Shaw, Executive Director Climax, MI 49034
225 E. 16th Avenue, Suite 1060 Columbus Free Press Phone/Fax: (269) 665-9393
Denver, CO 80203 1240 Bryden Road http://ahpweb.org/cbi/home.html
Phone: (303) 832-5710; Fax: (303) 894-0161 Columbus, OH 43205 solweean@aol.com
www.canpo.org Phone/Fax: (614) 253-2571 Operates concrete projects & provides net-
canpo@canpo.org www.freepress.org working & coordination support to assist new-
Membership organization of charitable non- truth@freepress.org ly developing human service organizations in
profits. As the state association, it is part of Alternative newspaper; annual 'Libby" award developing countries & the post-communist
the National Council of Nonprofit Associations for activism. world.
(NCNA). Provides technical assistance to its
members & advocacy services to the entire Columbus Institute for Contemporary Common Cause
nonprofit sector. Journalism 1250 Connecticut Avenue NW, #600
Programs: Bob Fitrakis Washington, DC 20036
1. Advocacy & lobbying for the nonprofit sec- 1240 Bryden Road Phone: (202) 833-1200
tor Columbus, OH 43205 www.commoncause.org
2. Help Desk for questions of nonprofit man- Phone/Fax: (614) 253-2571 Nonpartisan citizen's lobbying organization
agement www.freepress.org promoting open, honest, & accountable gov-
3. Educational programs - brown bag lunches, freepress@iwaynet.net ernment.
workshops, seminars Publishes the Free Press newspaper, a bi-
4. Bookstore including CANPO publications & monthly journal covering political analysis, Common Counsel Foundation
others social justice issues, & activism in the Central 1221 Preservation Park Way, #101
5. Resource library Ohio area & around the world. The Free Press Oakland, CA 94612-1206
6. Fall conference website is updated weekly. Phone: (510) 834-2995; Fax: (510) 834-2998
7. Sponsor of Colorado Nonprofit Week each www.commoncounsel.org
March, a statewide focus on the nonprofit Comic Book Legal Defense Fund ccounsel@igc.org
sector with a variety of workshops & events. PO Box 693 Mesa Refuge & Windcall residencies for artists
8. Group purchasing programs for members Northampton, MA 01061 & activists; strategic philanthropic advisory
9. Insurance brokerage for members, a wholly Phone: (800) 99-CBLDF services to donors & family foundations.
owned subsidiary www.cbldf.org
10. FRIENDS of Nonprofits - business, con- Preserves First Amendment rights for mem- Common Courage Press
sultants, & individuals who market to mem- bers of the comics community. Box 702
bers. Monroe,ME 04951
Publications include: Commercial Alert www.commoncouragepress.org
1. Colorado Nonprofit Startup Workbook 4110 SE Hawthorne Boulevard #123 Books for an informed democracy.
2. Hiring & Firing Within the Law Portland, OR 97214-5426
3. How to Conduct an Ethics Audit, etc. Phone: (503) 235-8012; Fax: (503) 235-5073 Common Dreams
4. Nonprofit Colorado - bi-monthly newsletter www.commercialalert.org PO Box 443
info@commercialalert.org Portland, ME 04112-0443
Keeps the commercial culture within its prop- Phone: (207) 775-0488; Fax: (207) 775-0489
Colorado Progressive Coalition er sphere and prevents it from exploiting chil- www.commondreams.org
1420 Ogden Street, 1st Floor dren & subverting the higher values of family, Breaking news & views for the progressive
Denver, CO 80218 community, environmental integrity, & de- community.

74
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Communities by Choice 1. Agrarian Advocate & Farmer to Farmer
Common Good Ventures General Delivery newsletters for members
44 Main Street, Suite 206 Sisters, OR 97759 2. California Farm Fresh Guide (2001)
Waterville, ME 04901 Phone: (877) 671-3777 3. National Organic Directory (2001)
Phone: (207) 861-4669; Fax: (207) 873-2133 www.CommunitiesbyChoice.org
www.commongoodventures.org info@CommunitiesbyChoice.org Community Alliance for Respect &
info@commongoodventures.org National network of communities, organiza- Equality (CARE)
Partners with nonprofit groups to improve tions, & individuals committed to learning & Douglas Sturm & Olson Sutherland, co-chairs
their performance using capital investments & practicing sustainable development. PO Box 250
long-lasting business consulting partnerships. Lewisburg, PA 17837
Community Access Television Phone: (570) 524-4035
Common Ground Co-op 307 N. 4th Street sturm@bucknell.edu
610 East Springfield Bismarck, ND 58501 Engaged in a struggle against forms of dis-
Champaign, IL 61820 Phone: (701) 258-8767; Fax: (701) 258-8871 crimination and oppression of peoples in
Phone: (217) 352-3347 www.freetv.org north central PA on the basis of race, ethnicity,
www.commongroundcoop.net catv@freetv.org religion, and sexual orientation.
Grocery store and resource for information Enhances the quality of life by providing the Programs:
about the community, food politics, nutrition, opportunity to create, produce, & view diverse 1. Intercultural play sessions
the environment, other co-operatives, & hu- television programming. 2. Diversity training for teachers in public
man rights. schools
Community Access Television of Salina, 3. Stop the Hate rallies
Common Ground USA Inc. 4. Diversity conference
PO Box 57 410 W. Ash Publications:
Evanston, IL 60204 Salina, KS 67401-0645 1. Monthly newsletter
Phone: (847) 475-0391; Fax: (775) 248-8630 Phone: (785) 823-2500; Fax: (785) 823-2599 2. Recommendations for aging service provid-
www.progress.org/cg/ www.salnet.org ers
swalton@surfbest.net accesstv@salnet.org
Committed to reducing & replacing taxes on Builds community by providing a forum for Community Associations Institute
labor, capital, & wealth, and to using the value communication through electronic media. 225 Reinekers Lane, Suite 300
of land & other natural resources to pay for Alexandria, VA 22314
essential governmental services. Community Access Television Services Phone: (703) 548-8600; Fax: (703) 684-1581
(CATS) www.caionline.org
Common Wealth Printing Monroe County Public Library Assists community associations in promoting
47 East Street, Suite 7 303 East Kirkwood Avenue harmony, community, & responsible leader-
Hadley, MA 01035-9788 Bloomington, IN 47408 ship.
Phone: (413) 584-2536; Fax: (413) 584-6495 Phone: (812)349-3111
www.cwprinting.com www.monroe.lib.in.us/cats/ Community Cable Channel 27
printing@cwprinting.com Public Access TV. PO Box 26206
Unionized printing cooperative. Albuquerque, NM 87125
Community Access Television of Silver Phone: (505) 243-0027; Fax: (505) 243-5883
Commonweal Magazine (CATS!) www.quote-unquote.org
475 Riverside Drive, Room 405 215 Bullard Street Public access TV.
New York, NY 10115 Silver City, NM 88061
Phone: (888) 495-6755; Fax: (212) 662-4183 Phone: (505) 534-0130 Community Capital Bank
www.commonwealmagazine.org www.catsilver.org 111 Livingston Street
Catholic journal of opinion. info@catsilver.org Brooklyn, NY 11201
Public access TV, training, equipment & facili- Phone: (718) 802-1212; Fax: (718) 243-0312
The Commonwealth Institute ties. www.communitycapitalbank.com
PO Box 398105 Community development bank.
Inman Square Post Office Community Action Partnership
Cambridge, MA 02139 1100 17th Street NW, Suite 500 The Community Channel
Phone: (617) 547-4474; Fax: (617) 868-1267 Washington, DC 20036 AT&T Broadband, Channel 26
www.comw.org Phone: (202) 265-7546; Fax: (202) 265-8850 1111 Andersen Drive
comw@comw.org Organization of 1000 community action agen- San Rafael, CA 94901
Public policy research on defense alternatives cies working to fight poverty at the local level. Phone: (415) 258-4259
as well as inequality & poverty. http://communityprogramming.marin.org/
Community Alliance with Family main.htm
Communist Party USA Farmers (CAFF) Public access TV, training, equipment & facili-
235 West 23rd Street Will Stockwin ties.
New York, NY 10011 PO Box 363
Phone: (212) 989-4994 Davis, CA 95617-0363 Community Communications
www.cpusa.org Phone: (530) 756-8518; Fax: (530) 756-7857 32-62 34th Street
cpusa@cpusa.org www.caff.org Astoria, NY 11106-1832
Organization of revolutionaries working to caff@caff.org Phone: (718) 956-9482; Fax: (718) 956-0901
bring about social change in a conscious, pro- Nonprofit membership organization founded www.commcom.com
gressive direction. in 1978 with several regional chapters. Sup- Peace through jazz music.
ports ecologically sound family-scale farms &
Communist Voice healthy communities through practical infor- Community Development Society
formerly The Worker's Advocate mation-sharing, organizing & advocacy. CAFF 17 S. High Street, Suite 200
PO Box 13261, Harper Station is rural & urban people who care for the land, Columbus, OH 43215
Detroit, MI 48213-0261 sustain local economies, & promote social Phone: (614) 221-1900 x217
www.communistvoice.org justice. Fax: (614) 221-1989
mail@communistvoice.org Programs: www.comm-dev.org
Works for the rebirth of communism by 1. Biologically Integrated Orchard Systems CDS@assnoffices.com
fighting for anti-revisionist Marxism- (BIOS) Professional association for community devel-
Leninism. 2. Lighthouse Farm Network (LFN) opment practitioners & citizen leaders around
Publications: the world.

75
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

access TV and training. Community Resource Exchange
Community Development Support 39 Broadway, 10th Floor
Collaborative Community Media Center New York, NY 10006
1825 K Street NW, Suite 1100 711 Bridge Street NW Phone: (212) 894-3394; Fax: (212) 616-4994
Washington, DC 20006 Grand Rapids, MI 49504 Ensures the stability, growth, & effectiveness
Phone: (202) 296-4582; Fax: (202) 785-4331 Phone: (616) 459-4788; Fax: (616) 459-3970 of nonprofit organizations to improve the lives
www.cdsc.org www.grcmc.org of New Yorkers most in need.
info@cdsc.org info@grcmc.org
Joint fund and program that revitalizes and Builds community through media via public Community Resources
stabilizes low-income, distressed neighbor- access TV, Grand Rapids Institute for Infor- 4900 Wetheredsville Road
hoods in the District of Columbia through mation Democracy (GRIID), radio, & low cost Baltimore, MD 21207
capacity building grants, training, & technical web services for nonprofits. Phone: (410) 448-4900; Fax: (410) 448-0874
assistance to CDCs engaged in community and www.communityresources.org
economic development. Community Media Center info@communityresources.org
1075 Mendocino Avenue Promotes community stewardship to restore
Community Development Venture Santa Rosa, CA 95401 urban environments.
Capital Alliance Phone: (707) 569-8785; Fax: (707) 569-8786
330 Seventh Avenue, 19th Floor www.communitymedia.org Community Shares of Colorado
New York, NY 10001 postmaster@communitymedia.org 1420 Ogden Street - 1st Floor, Suite 102
Phone: (212) 594-6747; Fax (212) 594-6717 Public access TV and training in production & Denver, CO 80218
www.cdvca.org media literacy. Phone: (800) 808-4038; Fax: (303) 861-8354
Promotes use of the tools of venture capital to www.cshares.org
create jobs, entrepreneurial capacity, & wealth Community Media Network cshares@cshares.org
to advance the livelihoods of low-income peo- 1230 Souter Road Develops and enhances the financial and hu-
ple & the economies of distressed communi- Troy, MI 48083 man resources of member organizations.
ties. Phone: (248) 589-7778; Fax: (248) 589-7779 Develops workplace giving campaigns.
www.communitymedianetwork.org
Community Farm Alliance Empowers individuals & organizations by Community Solutions Fund
614 Shelby Street working to advance the use, development, & A Community Shares USA Fund
Frankfort, KY 40601 support of community media resources. Pub- Dale Johnson, Development Director
Phone: (502) 223-3655; Fax: (502) 223-0804 lic access TV & training. Katy Lowery, Executive Director
www.communityfarmalliance.com Andrea Wrobbel, Camp Director
Statewide grassroots organization of persons Community Media Workshop 1619 Dayton Avenue, Suite 323
committed to family-scale farming as the most 600 South Michigan St. Paul, MN 55104
efficient & sustainable form of producing the Chicago, IL 60605 Phone: (651) 647-0440; Fax: (651) 647-0446
best quality food, while protecting the envi- Trains people to tell their stories to the media, www.solutionsfund.org
ronment & strengthening rural community tips sensitive journalists to the importance of staff@solutionsfund.org
life. these stories, & tries to create better relation- Builds capacity of member organizations by
ships between the media & the diverse com- providing financial & technical assistance for
Community Film Workshop of Chicago munities which make up Chicago. long-term stability. Brings grassroots & social
1130 South Wabash, Suite 302 change groups together to collectively increase
Chicago, IL 60605 Community on the Move awareness & conduct joint fundraising. Part-
Phone: (312) 427-1245; Fax: (312) 427-8818 see Inner City Press ners with businesses to integrate their com-
www.cfwchicago.org munity commitment into their workplace
16 mm and digital video classes. Community Renewal Society giving drives, their corporate volunteer in-
332 South Michigan Avenue, Suite 500 volvement & specific cause marketing initia-
Community Food Security Coalition Chicago, IL 60604 tives.
PO Box 209 Phone: (312) 427-4830; Fax: (312) 427-6130 Programs:
Venice, CA 90294 www.crs-ucc.org 1. Leadership Development Program - Brings
Phone: (310) 822-5410; Fax: (310) 822-1440 info@crs-ucc.org together leaders in our member-organizations
www.foodsecurity.org Empowers people to dismantle racism & pov- for peer-support & professional development.
Builds strong, sustainable, local & regional erty in order to build just communities. 2. Federal Campaign Manager - of the Twin
food systems that ensure access to affordable, Cities Area Combined Federal Campaign.
nutritious, & culturally appropriate food for all Community Resource Center 3. New Workplace Fundraising Strategies -
people at all times. Steve Graham, Executive Director Leading role in the formation of Community
655 Broadway, Suite 300 Shares USA, a national partnership of 15
Community Justice Exchange Denver, CO 80203-3426 grassroots social change & women‘s workplace
520 8th Avenue Phone: (303) 623-1540; Fax: (303) 623-1567 giving organizations.
New York, NY 10018 www.crcamerica.org 4. Financial & technical assistance for long-
Phone: (212) 373-1690; Fax: (212) 397-0985 info@crcamerica.org term stability of member organizations.
www.communityjustice.org Leadership training, technical assistance, & 5. Support to member organizations through
info@communityjustice.org consultation to individuals & community- changes in workplace giving & volunteerism.
People planning or running community justice based organizations across Colorado. 6. Website - pages for member organizations
programs can find out what's happening in the Programs: including links to their official websites, a list
area of community justice, get help planning 1. Colorado Nonprofit Leadership & Manage- of volunteer opportunities & group projects, &
community justice initiatives, & connect with ment Program on-line giving opportunities.
peers. 2. Consulting, technical assistance, & facilita- 7. Cultivating business partnerships - match
tion services companies with member organizations for
Community Media Center 3. Educational workshops appropriate partnerships such as cause-
3200 Park Boulevard 4. Community empowerment & nonprofit start related marketing, point-of-sale giving oppor-
Palo Alto, CA 94306 -up tunities, & co-sponsorships.
Phone: (650) 494-8686 5. Rural philanthropy days 8. Volunteer Outreach Coordinator - connects
www.communitymediacenter.net Publications: member organizations with corporate volun-
contact@communitymediacenter.net 1. Colorado Grants Guide teers.
Makes electronic media available as a commu- 2. Calendar of Funding Deadlines (for funders 9. Community Education Program - Annual
nity forum for the widest range of public ex- profiled in the Colorado Grants Guide) community outreach highlighting the accom-
pression & communication through public plishments of member organizations, reaches

76
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

200,000 households through community es. Provides the public & policymakers with real-
newspapers istic assessments of the power, promise, &
Companion Flag Support International problems of information technology. Mem-
Community Stewardship Exchange 10115 Greenwood Avenue North, #142 bers work to direct public attention to critical
c/o Sonoran Institute Seattle, WA 98133 choices concerning the applications of infor-
7650 E. Broadway, Suite 203 Phone: (206) 297-0102 mation technology & how those choices affect
Tucson, AZ 85710 www.companionflag.org society.
Phone: (520) 290-0828; Fax: (520) 290-0969 Flag that is flown below the other flags of the Programs:
www.sonoran.org/front.html world that represents what people everywhere 1. Civil Society Democracy Project - represent-
Information, contacts, & examples of commu- have in common — everything that's done, ing the public in Internet governance
nity-based strategies that preserve the ecologi- held, known, or experienced in common by 2. Privaterra - securing human rights
cal integrity of important natural systems human beings, in spite of their differences. 3. Public Sphere Project - harnessing IT's pow-
while meeting the economic aspirations of er to foster humankind's inspiring potential
adjoining communities. Searchable online Compassion Over Killing 4. Working Groups/Interests - Privacy & Civil
database of grants, cost sharing, & technical Paul Shapiro, Director of Campaigns Liberties, Intellectual Property, Participatory
assistance available in the Western US. Eco- PO Box 9773 Design, Internet Governance, Community
nomic Profile System (EPS) software. Washington, DC 20016 Networks, Information Technology in
Phone: (301) 891-2458; Fax: (301) 891-6815 Education, Computers & the Environment,
Community Television Association of www.cok.net Weapons & Peace/Reliability & Risks of Com-
Maine info@cok.net puter Systems
PO Box 2124 Nonprofit animal rights organization founded 5. Chapters throughout the U.S. & the world
South Portland, ME 04116-2124 in 1995. Conducts investigations, organizes 6. Conferences & Events (see publications)
www.ctamaine.org educational activities, & actively works to Publications:
ctam@usa.net bring about a kinder world for all of us, both 1. The Compiler - monthly membership
Membership organization that offers at least human & nonhuman. emailed newsletter containing organization
four meetings a year with a formal workshop/ Programs: news, announcements, & calls to action.
training session. 1. Undercover investigations of factory farms, 2. The CPSR Journal - quarterly policy journal
livestock auctions, & slaughterhouses. featuring in-depth analysis of one of our areas
Community Television of Boulder 2. Educational events such as our weekly Fac- of focus.
2590 Walnut, Suite 2 tory Farming in America Exhibit on the Na- 3. Conference Proceedings - Participatory
Boulder, CO 80302 tional Mall. Design Conference, Directions & Implications
Phone: (303) 440-1000; Fax: (303) 440-8337 Publications: of Advanced Computing Conference
www.commtv.org 1. Hope for the Hopeless - documentary about
Facilitates diverse community dialogue & a COK investigation & rescue at a Maryland ComTV
expression through electronic media. Public egg farm. 414 East Carrillo Street
access TV, youth camp, training, equipment 2. The Auction Block - documentary about a Santa Barbara, CA 93101
and facilities. COK investigation into Maryland's livestock Phone: (805) 963-3893; Fax: (805) 962-3703
auction industry. www.comtv.com
Community Television Consortium 3. The Abolitionist - newsletter comtv@comtv.com
PO Box 8335 4. COK's Free Vegan Starter Guide (see Offers the community an opportunity to pre-
Canton, OH 44711 www.TryVegan.com) sent ideas, opinions, & interests via the televi-
Phone: (330) 493-8925; Fax: (330) 493-8925 sion medium.
www.ctctv.org Compassion in World Farming Ltd.
Volunteer group of individuals & nonprofit Charles House, 5A Charles Street Concentric Media
health, cultural, & educational organizations Petersfield, Hampshire, UK PO Box 1414
committed to producing & promoting quality www.ciwf.co.uk Menlo Park, CA 94026
television productions for local distribution in compassion@ciwf.co.uk Phone: (650) 321-6530; Fax: (650) 321-5079
our community. Campaigns to end the factory farming of ani- www.concentric.org
mals & long distance transport through politi- Documentaries that bring issues of human
Community Television of Knoxville cal lobbying, investigations, & high profile concern alive.
912 South Gay Street, Suite 604 campaigns.
Knoxville, TN 37902 Concerned Citizens for Nuclear Safety
Phone: (865) 215-8848; Fax: (865) 215-4337 CompassPoint Nonprofit Services 107 Cienega
www.communityknox.org 706 Mission Street, 5th Floor Santa Fe, NM 87501
ctv@communityknox.org San Francisco, CA 94103 Phone: (800) 456-8863; Fax: (505) 986-0997
Public access TV, training, equipment & facili- Phone: (415) 541-9000 www.nuclearactive.org
ties. www.compasspoint.org Increases public awareness about issues posed
info@compasspoint.org by radioactivity & the nuclear industry.
Community Television Of Santa Cruz Training, consulting & research organization.
County Concerned Women for America
816 Pacific Avenue Competitive Enterprise Institute 1015 Fifteenth Street NW, Suite 1100
Santa Cruz, CA 95060 1001 Connecticut Avenue NW, Suite 1250 Washington, DC 20005
Phone: (831) 425-8848; Fax: (831) 425-3958 Washington, DC 20036 Phone: (202) 488-7000; Fax: (202) 488-0806
www.communitytv.org Phone: (202) 331-1010; Fax: (202) 331-0640 www.cwfa.org
Strengthens the spirit of community & enrich- www.cei.org mail@cwfa.org
es individual lives by fostering communication Public policy organization dedicated to the Women's public policy organization.
through television & other electronic media. principles of free enterprise & limited govern-
ment. Conciliation Resources
Community Wealth Ventures, Inc. 173 Upper Street
733 15th Street NW, Suite 600 Computer Professionals for Social London, N1 1RG, UK
Washington, DC 20005 Responsibility (CPSR) Phone: +44 (0)20 7359 7728
Phone: (202) 478-6570; Fax: (202) 347-5868 Susan Evoy, Managing Director Fax: +44 (0)20 7359 4081
www.communitywealth.com PO Box 717 www.c-r.org
Helps nonprofit organizations become more Palo Alto, CA 94302 conres@c-r.org
self-sustaining by generating revenue through Phone: (650) 322-3778; Fax: (650) 322-4748 International resource for local organizations
business ventures & corporate partnerships. www.cpsr.org pursuing peacebuilding & conflict resolution
Online searchable database of social enterpris- cpsr@cpsr.org initiatives.

77
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

people. Educates America's young people about the
The Conflict Resolution Information importance of civic participation in a demo-
Source Connecticut Association of Nonprofits cratic society.
c/o Conflict Research Consortium 90 Brainard Road
University of Colorado Hartford, CT 06114 Consumer Action
Campus Box 580 Phone: (860) 525-5080; Fax: (860) 525-5088 717 Market Street, Suite 310
Boulder, CO 80309 www.ctnonprofits.org San Francisco, CA 94103-2109
Phone: (303) 492-1635; Fax: (303) 492-2154 Supports & strengthens nonprofits in building www.consumer-action.org
www.crinfo.org & sustaining healthy communities in CT. Advances consumer rights through advocacy,
Online gateway to conflict resolution re- media relaitons, & training community lead-
sources. Conscience & Peace Tax International ers.
(CPTI)
Confluence Dr. Dirk Panhuis, Secretary Consumer Federation of America
PO Box 63232 Bruineveld 11 1424 16th Street NW, Suite 604
St. Louis, MO 63163 B-3010 LEUVEN, Belgium Washington, DC 20036
Phone: (314) 771-2541; Fax: (314) 771-3909 Phone: +32-16-254011 www.consumerfed.org
www.confluenceweb.org www.cpti.ws Gathers facts, analyzes issues, & disseminates
confluence@lists.indymedia.org marianfranz@peacetaxfund.org information to the public, legislators, & regu-
Free & independent bi-monthly journal that Obtains recognition of the right to conscien- lators about consumer issues.
covers environmental, urban affairs, labor & tious objection to paying for armaments & war
social justice issues, the arts, & race, gender & preparation & war conduct through taxes. Consumer Project on Technology
sexuality from an anti-authoritarian perspec- Advocates the human right not to pay for war PO Box 19367
tive. & the human duty to pay for peace. Lobbies Washington, DC 20036
international organizations. Phone: (202) 387-8030; Fax: (202) 234-5176
Congress for the New Urbanism Programs: www.cptech.org
The Hearst Building 1. Conscientization of peace movements & the Focuses on intellectual property rights &
5 Third Street, Suite 725 public at large in international NGO meetings health care, electronic commerce, & competi-
San Francisco, CA 94103-3296 to the problem of financial complicity with the tion policy.
Phone: (415) 495-2255; Fax: (415) 495-1731 State through paying taxes for war.
www.cnu.org 2. Advocacy of the right to conscientious ob- Consumers Union
cnuinfo@cnu.org jection to paying taxes for the military in inter- 101 Truman Avenue
Works with architects, developers, planners, & governmental institutions, such as the UN Yonkers, NY 10703-1057
others involved in the creation of cities & Commission on Human Rights, etc. Phone: (914) 378-2000
towns, teaching them how to implement the 3. Seeking allies among the NGO's working www.consumer.org
principles of the New Urbanism including with the UN Commission on Human Rights Publisher of Consumer Reports; testing, &
coherent regional planning, walkable neigh- information service serving consumers.
borhoods, & attractive, accommodating civic Conscious Living Newspaper
spaces. 557 NE Quimby Avenue Contentbank.org
Bend, OR 97701 faq@contentbank.org
Congress of Racial Equality Phone: (541) 388-9040; Fax: (541) 318-6169 A project of The Children's Partnership.
817 Broadway www.colivingnow.org Online content for & by low-income & under-
New York, NY 10003 Encourages ecological & holistic lifestyle, busi- served communities.
Phone: (212) 598-4000; Fax: (212) 598-4141 ness, & consumer choices through education.
www.core-online.org Contexts Magazine
core@core-online.org Conservation International Department of Sociology #1980
Civil rights organization that promotes harmo- 1919 M Street NW, Suite 600 University of California
ny & healing in all aspects of society. Seeks to Washington, DC 20036 Berkeley, CA 94720-1980
establish, in practice, the inalienable right for Phone: (800) 406-2306 Phone: (510) 643-8155; Fax: (510) 642-0659
all people to determine their own destiny--to www.conservation.org www.contextsmagazine.org
decide for themselves what social & political Conserves the earth's living natural heritage, Sociological ideas and research.
organizations can operate in their best interest our global biodiversity, & to demonstrate that
& to do so without gratuitous & inhibiting human societies are able to live harmoniously Contributions
influence from those whose interest is diamet- with nature. PO Box 338
rically opposed to theirs. Medfield, MA 02052
The Consortium for Independent Phone: (508) 359-0019; Fax: (508) 359-2703
Congressional Accountability Project Journalism www.contributionsmagazine.com
Phone: (503) 235-8012; Fax: (503) 235-5073 Suite 102-231, 2200 Wilson Boulevard Fundraising magazine.
www.congressproject.org Arlington, VA 22201
info@congressproject.org www.consortiumnews.com Conversation Cafés
Works against corruption in the US Congress. Online investigative magazine. New Road Map Foundation
PO Box 15981
The Congressional Institute Constitution Party National Committee Seattle, WA 98115
401 Wythe Street #103 23 North Lime Street Phone: (206) 527-0437
Alexandria, VA 22314 Lancaster, PA 17602 www.conversationcafe.org
Phone: (703) 837-8812; Fax: (703) 837-8817 Phone: (717) 390-1993; Fax: (717) 390-1996 Creates social spaces that empower citizens.
www.conginst.org www.constitutionparty.com
Helps members of Congress better serve the Goal is to limit the Federal Government to its Co-op America
nation & the public better understand public Constitutional boundaries & restore the foun- 1612 K Street NW, Suite 600
policy debates & the operations of the national dations of civil government back to the funda- Washington, DC 20006
legislature. mental principles our country was founded Phone: (800) 58-GREEN
upon. www.coopamerica.org
Congressional Youth Leadership www.responsibleshopper.org
Council Constitutional Rights Foundation www.sweatshops.org
1110 Vermont Avenue NW, Suite 320 601 South Kingsley Drive www.shareholderaction.org
Washington, DC 20005 Los Angeles, CA 90005 www.realmoney.org
www.cylc.org Phone: (213) 487-5590; Fax (213) 386-0459 Provides the economic strategies, organizing
Educational leadership conferences for young www.crf-usa.org power, & practical tools for businesses & indi-

78
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

viduals to address today's social and environ- Phone: (415) 561-6568; Fax: (415) 561-6493
mental problems. Publishes the National Corporate Watch (UK) www.corpwatch.org
Green Pages, Financial Planning Handbook Ms. Kathryn Tulip corpwatch@corpwatch.org
for responsible investors, & Guide to Ending 16B Cherwell Street Counters corporate-led globalization through
Sweatshops. Oxford, OX4 1BG, UK education & activism. Works to foster demo-
Phone: (0044) (0)1865 791391 cratic control over corporations by building
Cooperative Development Foundation www.corporatewatch.org.uk grassroots globalization--a diverse movement
1401 New York Avenue NW, Suite 1100 mail@corporatewatch.org for human rights, labor rights, & environmen-
Washington, DC 20005 Workers' co-operative that provides research tal justice.
Phone: (202) 638-6222; Fax: (202) 638-1374 on corporations for grassroots campaigners &
www.coopdevelopment.org direct activists. Only organization in the UK The Correctional Association of New
Improves lives & communities by supporting solely dedicated to exposing the social & envi- York
economic development based on cooperatives. ronmental impacts of big business. 135 E. 15th Street
Programs: New York, NY 10003
Cooperative Fund of New England 1. Corporate Watch Online - profiles of corpo- Phone: (212) 254-5700; Fax: (212) 473-2807
PO Box 412 rations by industry sector & news updates. www.correctionalassociation.org
Hartford, CT 06141-0412 2. Agriculture Project - research & briefings Policy & advocacy organization that works to
Phone: (800) 818-7833; Fax: (910) 397-2857 for food & agriculture campaigners, farmers, create a fair, efficient, & humane criminal
www.cooperativefund.org activists, & policy makers to inform their strat- justice system & a more safe & just society.
cfne@cooperativefund.org egies & activities.
Advances community based, cooperative, & 3. Peat project - Provides timely research on Cottonwood Foundation
democratically owned or managed enterprises companies involved in peat extraction & distri- Paul Moss, Executive Director
through loans & skills development. bution. PO Box 10803
4. GM project - Research & briefings on the White Bear Lake, MN 55110
Cornell Lab of Ornithology companies involved in promoting genetically Phone: (651) 426-8797; Fax: (651) 426-0320
The Birdhouse Network modified crops in the UK for strategic cam- www.cottonwoodfdn.org
Tina Phillips, Project Leader paigning for campaigners, journalists & mem- cottonwood@igc.org
159 Sapsucker Woods Road bers of the public. Provides small grants to grassroots organiza-
Ithaca, NY 14850 5. 'What's Wrong with Corporations?' project - tions worldwide that are working for a sustain-
Phone: (800) 843-2473; Fax: (607) 254-2454 briefing & workshop able future by combining all of the following:
www.birds.cornell.edu/birdhouse 6. Degrees of Capture - report on the involve- protecting the environment, promoting cultur-
cbp6@cornell.edu ment of the oil & gas industry in UK universi- al diversity, empowering people to meet their
Citizen science project. People provide nest ties, published in collaboration with the New basic needs, & relying on volunteer efforts.
boxes for birds & monitor & record activity in Economics Foundation. Publications:
the boxes. Participants submit their observa- Publications: 1. Annual Report
tions to Lab scientists via the Internet & help 1. Bi-monthly newsletter - news on what cor- 2. Newsletter - once per year
study & conserve cavity-nesting birds. The porations are up to & the groups resisting
data becomes part of a national database larg- them. Council for Disability Rights
er than any one researcher could collect in a 2. DIY Guide to Researching Corporations - 205 West Randolph, Suite 1645
lifetime & aimed at answering large-scale eco- easy to read introduction to corporate re- Chicago, IL 60606
logical questions about breeding bird popula- search. Phone: (312) 444-9484; Fax: (312) 444-1977
tions. 3. What's Wrong with Supermarkets TTY: (312) 444-1967
Publications include: 4. Checkout Chuckout - a directory for groups www.disabilityrights.org
1. Measuring scientific knowledge & attitudes campaigning against supermarket develop- Advances the rights & enhances the lives of
in citizen science ments (produced jointly with The Land is people with disabilities.
2. The Impact of a Citizen Science Project Ours).
3. Cornell Nest Box Network Ambassador 5. Various briefings, notably on GM crop com- The Council for Excellence in
handbook panies & the oil industry, all available on our Government
4. The Birdhouse Network Reference Guide website. 1301 K Street NW, Suite 450 West
for Youth Leaders Washington, DC 20005
Corporation for Enterprise Phone: (202) 728-0418; Fax: (202) 728-0422
Cornerstone Consulting Group, Inc. Development www.excelgov.org
One Greenway Plaza, Suite 550 777 N. Capitol Street NE, Suite 800 ceg@excelgov.org
Houston, TX 77046 Washington, DC 20002 Works to improve the performance of govern-
Phone: (713) 627-2322; Fax: (713) 627-3006 Phone: (202) 408-9788; Fax: (202) 408-9793 ment at all levels & government's place in the
181 Westchester Avenue, Suite 302C www.cfed.org lives & esteem of American citizens.
PO Box 791 Promotes asset-building & economic oppor-
Port Chester, NY 10573 tunity strategies, primarily in low-income & Council on Foundations
Phone: (914) 939-7531; Fax: (914) 933-0168 distressed communities, that bring together 1828 L Street, NW
www.cornerstone.to community practice, public policy, & private Washington, DC 20036
Reflective assessments, multi-site initiatives, markets in new & effective ways. Phone: (202) 466-6512
organizational development, strategic plan- www.cof.org
ning, policy analysis, evaluation, & replication Corporation for National and Professional organization for grantmaking
& dissemination of exemplary programs & Community Service foundations & corporations.
approaches. 1201 New York Avenue, NW
Washington, DC 20525 Council for a Livable World
Corporate Europe Observatory Phone: 202-606-5000 110 Maryland Avenue, NE
Paulus Potterstraat TTY: (202) 565-2799 Washington, DC 20002
20 1071 DA Amsterdam Netherlands www.nationalservice.org Phone: (202) 543-4100
Phone: +31-20-612-7023 webmaster@cns.gov www.clw.org
www.corporateeurope.org Provides community service opportunities clw@clw.org
ceo@corporateeurope.org through Senior Corps, Americorps, & Learn Advocates for deep reductions & elimination
Research & campaign group targeting the and Serve America. of weapons of mass destruction.
threats to democracy, equity, social justice, & CounterFEET
the environment posed by the economic & CorpWatch PO Box 68
political power of corporations & their lobby PO Box 29344 Oxford, OX3 7YS, UK
groups. San Francisco, CA 94129 www.counterfeet.org.uk

79
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Dynamic collective of radical artists promoting Phone: (619) 595-4600; Fax: (619) 557-4027 to imprisonment.
& producing work for positive social change. www.ctn.org
ctn@sdcounty.ca.gov Criminal Justice Legal Foundation
Counterpoise Public access TV, grants to nonprofits interest- PO Box 1199
1716 SW Williston Road ed in creating a video in conjunction with a Sacramento, CA 95816
Gainesville, FL 32608-4049 county government office or agency. Phone: (916) 446-0345
Phone: (352) 335-2200 www.cjlf.org
www.civicmediacenter.org/counterpoise/ Coup D'Etat Dedicated to restoring a balance between the
Quarterly review journal that makes alterna- LeeRoy Chapman rights of crime victims & the criminally ac-
tive points of view widely accessible to librari- PO Box 2945 cused.
ans, scholars, & activists. Tulsa, OK 74101
www.coupdetatinc.com Criminal Justice Policy Consortium
CounterPULSE info@coupdetatinc.com 8730 Georgia Avenue, Suite 400
Formerly 848 Community Space Graphic resistance. Shirts, posters, stickers, Silver Spring, MD 20910
Jessica Robinson, Administrator full blown silkscreening for prisoner support. Phone: (301) 589-6020; Fax: (301) 589-5056
848 Divisadero Street Provide anarchist literature to a nonconverted www.cjpf.org
San Francisco, CA 94117 audience via gun shows. Sends free shirts & info@cjpf.org
Phone: (415) 922-2385; Fax: (415) 922-2385 other fundraising materials to anarcho prison- Assists policy makers, criminal justice profes-
www.848.com er support groups. sionals, & the public by disseminating infor-
848@848.com mation about preventing crime and improving
Community-access, do-it-yourself space for COUP4JIP the quality of justice through education pro-
artists, activists, & community-makers. Community of United People for Justice in grams, publications, and the news media;
Programs: Pay speakers for educational institutions & organi-
1. Low-Income Rental - Space for rehearsals, www.coup4jip.com zations.
performances, & public events to low-income Promotes making minimum wage a living
& emerging artists. Rates based on artist in- wage, & limiting income & wealth through CRISES Press
come. Assistance with publicity & technical voluntary ethical & moral choices to reduce 1716 SW Williston Road
consultation. selfishness, & to protect people and planet Gainesville, FL 32608–4049
2. Artists Exchange - Artists curate an event from greed corruption. Phone: (352) 335-2200
that generates income for CounterPULSE in www.liblib.com/CPress/CRISES.html
exchange for free rehearsal space. Covenant of the Goddess Promotes the alternative press, especially to
3. Artists-in-Residence - Free rehearsal space, PO Box 1226 libraries. Publishes the semiannual newsletter
an honoraria (budget permitting), & co- Berkeley, CA 94701 Librarians at Liberty, the biennial directory
produces a performance by the artist(s). www.cog.org Alternative Publishers of Books in North
4. Co-productions with resident, local & tour- International organization of cooperating, America, & occasional monographs.
ing artists - Provides artists with full use of the autonomous Wiccan congregations & solitary
facility plus marketing, administrative, & tech- practitioners. Critical Resistance
nical support in exchange for a percentage of 1904 Franklin Street, Suite 504
the box office proceeds. Resident Artists teach Cox Communications Public Access Oakland, CA 94612
workshops & ongoing classes both onsite & 1701 Highland Avenue #6 Phone: (510) 444-0484; Fax: (510) 444-2177
offsite. Cheshire, CT 06410 www.criticalresistance.org
5. Support for resident companies Circo Zero, 5 Niblick Road crnational@criticalresistance.org
Gravity Productions, Scott Wells & Dancers, & Enfield, CT 06082 International movement to end the Prison
The Committee For Full Enjoyment Phone: (800) 572-5575; Fax: (860) 698-6118 Industrial Complex by challenging the belief
6. Classes, workshops & seminars with local & www.patv15.com that caging & controlling people makes us
visiting teachers. Public access TV & production training. safe.
7. Three+ month-long visual art shows each
year. Creative Leadership Solutions Critical Review
8. Community Events - Benefits, salons, sea- 7837 Jefferson PO Box 8306
sonal rituals, participatory dance events, Kansas City, MO 64114 Columbus, OH 43201
birthday gatherings, & healing support circles. Phone: (816) 523-0330 www.criticalreview.com
9. Affiliated artists services - Institutional 6420 South Quebec Street Suite B Journal about politics & society.
support for individual artists including com- Englewood, CO 80111
puter, internet, e-mail & fax use, mailboxes, & Phone: (303) 771-8600; Fax: (303) 771-8681 Crone Chronicles
personal pages on our website. Fiscal spon- www.creativeleadership.net PO Box 457
sorship for many groups. Helps nonprofits strengthen their capacity to Laurel, MT 59044
10. Screens independent films by local & na- develop and sustain funding resources. Phone: (406) 628-6243; Fax: (406) 628-6243
tional artists, & Bay Area youth. Quarterly magazine by & for those who wish to
Publications: Creative Resources Guild move through the aging process in a conscious
1. Processed World Magazine PO Box 3397 manner.
2. 848 Community Space Calendar & Newslet- Santa Monica, CA 90408
ter Series Phone: (310) 828-0130 Cross Movement Ministries, Inc.
3. AF Publications, a micro press that has www.globalartistvillage.org PO Box 42731
published 3 books of performance texts & one www.globalvisions.org Philadelphia, PA 19101
book of essays about 848 Community Space Websites focused on 1) noncommercial, artis- Phone: (215) 423-1800; Fax: (425) 795-7631
distributed by AK Press tic, & humanitarian aspects of art, music, & www.crossmovement.org
media & 2) spiritual & humanitarian people, International ministry that specializes in de-
CounterPunch projects, & events. veloping Hip-Hop oriented evangelistic litera-
PO Box 228 ture & discipleship materials, & training lead-
Petrolia, CA 95558 Criminal Justice Consortium ers.
Phone: (800) 840 3683 1515 Webster Street
www.counterpunch.org Oakland, CA 94612 Crossroads Fund
Bi-weekly political newsletter. Phone: (510) 836-6065; Fax: (510) 238-8088 3411 W. Diversey #20
County Television Network www.idiom.com/~cjc/ Chicago, IL 60647
County of San Diego Administration Center Alliance dedicated to reducing over-reliance Phone: (773) 227-7676; Fax: (773) 227-7790
1600 Pacific Highway, Room 208 on incarceration in California & to promoting www.crossroadsfund.org
San Diego, CA 92101 the least restrictive, most humane alternatives Raises money to support organizations work-

80
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

ing on issues of social & economic justice in www.curbstone.org
the Chicago metropolitan area. Publishes literature that promotes human DataCenter
rights & inter-cultural understanding; brings 1904 Franklin Street, Suite 900
Crossroads Resource Center writers & programs into the community to Oakland, CA 94612
PO Box 7423 promote literacy, knowledge about many cul- Phone: (510) 835-4692; Fax: (510) 835-3017
Minneapolis, MN 55407 tures, & an appreciation of literature. www.datacenter.org
Phone: (612)-869-8664 Provides social justice advocates access to
www.crcworks.org Cursor, Inc. strategic information, analysis, & research
Tools for community self-determination in- also see Media Transparency skills that will help them conduct more effec-
cluding neighborhood indicators, neighbor- 420 N. 5th Street, #707 tive campaigns.
hood data warehouse, & economic studies. Minneapolis, MN 55401
www.cursor.org Davis Community Television
CS Fund www.mediatransparency.org 1623 Fifth Street, Suite A
469 Bohemian Highway Educates the public about the relationship Davis, CA 95616
Freestone, CA 95472 between media & society. Phone: (530) 757-2419; Fax: (530) 757-2938
Phone: (707) 874-2942; Fax: (707) 874-1734 www.dctv.davis.ca.us
www.csfund.org Cutting EJ Strengthens the community through public
inquiries@csfund.org 49 Francesca Street access TV, production training workshops,
Funding to preserve biodiversity, defend de- Somerville, MA 02144 studio, & production assistance.
mocracy, prevent the commodification of life, Phone: (617) 627-4087
& protect human & environmental health. www.cuttingej.org DAWN SouthWest
Participatory, practical, & multicultural educa- (formerly DAWN/Out On Bale By Mail)
CTCNet tion & programs that train youth & adult or- Joelee Joyce
372 Broadway Street ganizers to build a transformative economic & 6570 W. Illinois
Cambridge, MA 02139 social justice movement in MA. Tucson, AZ 85735
Phone: (617) 354-0825; Fax: (617) 354-8437 Phone: (520) 624-1673
www.ctcnet.org CYD Journal www.caneloproject.com/dawn
Membership organization of 1000+ communi- PO Box 33 www.greenbuilder.com/dawn
ty technology centers. Jamaica Plain, MA 02130 dawnaz@earthlink.net
www.cydjournal.org Support for individuals to build energy-
The Cultural Conservancy Promotes youth & adults working together to efficient living spaces & live more sustainably.
PO Box 29044 create just, safe, & healthy communities by Programs:
San Francisco, CA 94129-0044 building leadership & influencing public poli- 1. Referrals & resource materials
Phone: (415) 561-6594; Fax: (415) 561-6482 cy. 2. Partnerships with practitioners & teachers
www.nativeland.org 3. Demonstration site for natural building/
Email: tcc@nativeland.org Dads and Daughters sustainable living
Preserves & revitalizes indigenous cultures & 34 East Superior Street, Suite 200 4. Retail sales - resource material
native lands through research, education, & Duluth, MN 55802 5. Various Workshops/Events/Activities in-
advocacy. Phone: (888) 824-DADS cluding Native Food Feast, Artistry with Clay
www.dadsanddaughters.org & Lime, Straw Bale Construction, Introduction
Cultural Links info@dadsanddaughters.org to Natural Building Materials, Earthen Baking
c/o Agape Foundation Strengthens father-daughter relationships. Oven, & Introduction to Permaculture
1095 Market Street, Suite 304
San Francisco, CA 94103 Dallas Community Television Daybreak Collective
Phone: (415) 339-7801 1253 Round Table PO Box 14007
www.cultural-links.org Dallas, TX 75247 Minneapolis, MN 55414
alli@riseup.net Phone: (214) 631-5571 www.freespeech.org/mn/daybreak
Art in Action, a weeklong youth summer www.dctvdallas.org daybreak@tao.ca
camp; annual conscious arts festival; teaches Public access TV, production training, facili- Publishes a quarterly midwestern anarchist
street theater, giant puppetry, mural & banner ties & equipment, youth training newspaper, Daybreak!, runs an anarchist zine
-making, dance & singing; anti-oppression & distro, & maintains the Minnesota Anarchists
anti-racism workshops. DanceSafe & Anti-Authoritarians webpage
c/o HRC (www.freespeech.org/mn) & email announce-
Cultural Survival 22 West 27th Street, 5th floor ment list.
215 Prospect Street New York, NY 10001
Cambridge, MA 02139 Phone: (510) 834-7500 Dayton Access TV (DATV)
Phone: (617) 441-5400; Fax: (617) 441-5417 www.dancesafe.org 280 Leo Street
www.cs.org Promotes health & safety at raves & night- Dayton, OH 45404
csinc@cs.org clubs. Phone: (937) 223-5311; Fax: (937) 223-2345
Organization and quarterly magazine that www.datv.org
promotes the rights, voices, & visions of indig- The Dandelion Fund Provides local program producers access to
enous peoples. PO Box 409 cable television and workshops on the basics
Asheville, NC 28802 of television production that help local citizens
Culture and Animals Phone: (828) 236-1994 create their own noncommercial television
3509 Eden Croft Drive www.dandelionfund.org programs.
Raleigh, NC 27612 Funds positive social change in western NC.
Phone: (919) 782-3739; Fax: (919) 782-6464 Death Penalty Information Center
www.cultureandanimals.org Danvers Community Access TV 1320 18th Street, NW
contact@cultureandanimals.org 10 School Street Washington, DC 20036
Fosters the growth of intellectual & artistic Danvers, MA 01923 Phone: (202) 293-6970; Fax: (202) 822-4787
endeavors united by a positive concern for Phone: (978) 777-2720; Fax: (978) 777-3630 www.deathpenaltyinfo.org
animals. www.danverstv.org Provides the media & public with analysis and
Provides an electronic forum for the free ex- information about capital punishment.
Curbstone Press change of information & ideas which reflect Deep Dish TV
321 Jackson Street the talents, skills, interests, concerns, & diver- 339 Lafayette Street
Willimantic, CT 06226 sity of the Danvers community through public New York, NY 10012
Phone: (860) 423-5110; Fax: (860) 423-9242 access TV & production training. Phone: (212) 473-8933; Fax: (212) 420-8332

81
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

www.deepdish.igc.org guide to advocacy & policy. that message to the public.
deepdish@igc.apc.org Programs:
National satellite network that links access Democracy Collaborative 1. Graphic design for nonprofits
producers & programmers, independent video 1241 Tawes Hall, University of Maryland 2. Grassroots public relations & outreach
makers, activists, & people who support the College Park, MD 20742 strategies
idea and reality of a progressive television Phone: (301) 405-9266; Fax: (301) 314-2533 3. Web activism
network. www.democracycollaborative.org
info@democracycollaborative.org Detour Publications
Defenders of Animals Strengthens democracy & civil society locally, Marty Collier, Manager
PO Box 5634, Weybosset Hill Station nationally, & globally through programs of 590 Jarvis Street, 4th Floor
Providence, RI 02903-0634 research, teaching, training, & community Toronto, ON, M4Y 2J4, Canada
Phone: (401) 738-3710 action. Phone: (416) 338-5087; Fax: (416) 392-0071
www.defendersofanimals.org www.detourpublications.com
Defends the rights of companion animals & Democracy South info@detourpublications.com
wildlife through education, legal, and legisla- 105 West Main Street Nonprofit, on-line source for over 200 books,
tive activism. Carrboro, NC 27510 videos & other resources focusing on sustaina-
Phone: (919) 967-9942 ble transportation & urban ecology.
Defenders of Wildlife www.democracysouth.org Program:
1101 14th Street NW, #1400 info@democracysouth.org 1. Friends of Detour - Cross-promotional part-
Washington, DC 20005 Builds, strengthens, & links progressive, multi nerships with like-minded organizations in
Phone: (202) 682-9400 -issue, multi-racial coalitions that address order to spread the sustainable transportation
www.defenders.org economic, social, and environmental justice word further & faster.
info@defenders.org issues at the state level, & collaborates on Publications include:
Protects native wild animals & plants in their regional strategies. 1. Beyond the Car - The century of the automo-
natural communities. bile has led us into a noisy, polluted, grid-
Democratic Leadership Council locked mess. Where do we go from here? This
the defenestrator & Progressive Policy Institute groundbreaking anthology tackles that ques-
dave onion 600 Pennsylvania Avenue SE, Suite 400 tion.
PO Box 30922 Washington, DC 20003 2. Moving Goods in the New Economy -
Philadelphia, PA 19104 Phone: (202) 546-0007; Fax: (202) 544-5002 Demonstrates how much there is to under-
defenestrator.org www.ndol.org stand about goods movement in cities & how
rosa@defenestrator.org Idea center, catalyst, & national voice for a vital it is that progress be made on this front if
A local radical newspaper which covers re- reform movement that promotes opportunity cities are to remain competitive in terms of
sistance movements & popular struggles on for all, demands responsibility from everyone, their regional economies as well as quality of
the local & global level. & fosters a new sense of community. life & environmental issues.
3. Practical Pedaling - Geared to the everyday
Del Mar Television Foundation Democratic Socialists of America cyclist, has a unique focus on the factors spe-
240 Tenth Street 180 Varick Street, 12th Floor cific to happy & safe riding.
Del Mar, CA 92014 New York, NY 10014
Phone: (858) 481-2882; Fax: (858) 481-2104 Phone: (212) 727-8610; Fax: (212) 727-8616 Detroit Summer
www.delmartv.com www.dsausa.org 4605 Cass Avenue
Builds community through public access TV & dsa@dsausa.org Detroit, MI 48201
production training. Promotes an international social order based Phone: (313)832-2904
on equitable distribution of resources, mean- www.geocities.com/detroit_summer/
Delaware Association of Nonprofit ingful work, gender & racial equality, a healthy detroitsummer@hotmail.com
Agencies environment, sustainable growth, & non- Fosters youth initiative through community
100 W. 10th Street, Suite 102 oppressive relationships. beautification projects, visioning workshops, &
Wilmington, DE 19801 intergenerational dialogues.
Phone: (302) 777-5500; Fax: (302) 777-5386 Demos
www.delawarenonprofit.org 220 5th Avenue, 5th Floor The Development Group for Alternative
Increases the effectiveness of Delaware's non- New York, NY 10001 Policies
profits through advocacy, education, and pub- Phone: (212) 633-1405; Fax: (212) 633-2015 927 Fifteenth Street NW, 4th Floor
lications. www.demos-usa.org at Three McPherson Square
Public policy research & advocacy organiza- Washington, DC 20005
The Democracy Action Project tion that seeks to bring everyone into the life Phone: (202) 898-1566; Fax: (202) 898-1612
c/o the Institute for Policy Studies of American democracy & to achieve a broadly www.developmentgap.org
733 15th Street, Suite 1020 shared prosperity characterized by greater dgap@developmentgap.org
Washington, DC 20005 opportunity & less disparity. Seeks to close the wide gap that has existed
Phone: (202) 234-9382 x257 between Third World local realities & the per-
www.democracysummer.org Desert Moon Periodicals ception of Northern policymakers who have
Training to build a national, multi-racial 1226A Calle de Commercio not experienced those realities.
movement of young people dedicated to deep- Santa Fe, NM 87507
ening democracy in the US. Phone: (800) 547-0182; Fax: (505) 474-6317 Development Leadership Network
www.dmoon.com 685 Centre Street
The Democracy Center Distributes small & independent press. Boston, MA 02130
Jim Shultz, Executive Director Phone: (617) 971-9443; Fax: (617) 971-0778
PO Box 22157 Design for Social Impact www.developmentleadership.net
San Francisco, CA 94122 Ben Wyskida, Outreach Director info@developmentleadership.net
Phone: (415) 564-4767; Fax: (978) 383-1269 525 S. 4th Street, Studio 589 National association of community economic
www.democracyctr.org Philadelphia, PA 19147 development professionals dedicated to mov-
JShultz@democracyctr.org Phone: (215) 922-7303; Fax: (215) 922-7304 ing the field towards practices which disman-
Founded in 1992 to strengthen the advocacy www.dfsi.org tle racism; empowers community residents;
work of social justice groups in the US & info@dfsi.org builds locally controlled institutions; nurtures
abroad. Helps progressive activists tell their story and develop the capacity of individuals, fami-
Publication: through graphic design, web design, advertis- lies, organizations, & communities to realize
1. "The Democracy Owners' Manual" (Rutgers ing, & grassroots campaign planning. Helps hope, recognizes & constructs options, & takes
University Press) - comprehensive citizen's find & define the message for your issue & get positive action towards creating healthy com-

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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

munities. Oakland, CA 94612 Rescues & professionally trains dogs to assist
Phone: (510) 451-8644; Fax: (510) 451-8511 people & enhance their lives.
The Dialogue to Action Initiative www.dralegal.org
PO Box 402 general@dralegal.org Dollars & Sense: The Magazine of
Brattleboro, VT 05302 Protects the civil & human rights of people Economic Justice
Phone: (802) 254-7341; Fax: (561) 619-0500 with disabilities. Amy Offner, Books Editor
www.thataway.org/dialogue 740 Cambridge Street
Promotes the dialogue process by providing a Disabled Artists' Network Cambridge, MA 02141-1401
central location on the web for information & PO Box 47256 Phone: (617) 876-2434; Fax: (617) 876-0008
resources of interest to the dialogue communi- Seattle, WA 98146 www.dollarsandsense.org
ty as a whole. www.disabledartistsnetwork.net dollars@dollarsandsense.org
DisabledArtists@cs.com Bimonthly magazine that meets the need for
Digital Freedom Network Association of independent self-employed left perspectives on economic affairs. Articles
Bobson Wong, Executive Director disabled artists. by journalists, activists, & scholars on a range
1372 Broadway, 20th Floor of topics with an economic theme: the econo-
New York, NY 10018 Discount Foundation my, housing, labor, government regulation,
Phone: (646) 223-1266; Fax: (646) 223-1290 6712 Tildenwood Lane unemployment, the environment, urban con-
Develops & promotes the use of Internet tech- Rockville, MD 20852 flict, & activism. We also publish books, in-
nology for human rights education & activism Phone: (301) 468-1288; Fax: (301) 468-1289 cluding anthologies that repackage our articles
around the world. Encourages networking www.discountfoundation.org for classroom use.
among all those interested in global human info@discountfoundation.org Publications include:
rights issues. Grants to improve job opportunities, wages, & 1. Dollars & Sense: The Magazine of Economic
Programs: benefits for poor & working people. Justice - bimonthly
1. Conversations with prominent human rights 2. Introduction to Political Economy Presents
activists & experts - includes online chats & Discovery Institute the works of four of the most influential econ-
"ask the source" interviews. 1511 Third Avenue, Suite 808 omists of modern times—Marx, Veblen, Gal-
2. Human Rights Connection Seattle, WA 98101 braith, & Keynes
(www.hrconnection.org) - in concert with Phone: (206) 292-0401; Fax: (206) 682-5320 3. Unlevel Playing Fields: understanding Wage
Forefront & Columbia University's Center for www.discovery.org Inequality & Discrimination
the Study of Human Rights, DFN helped cre- Discovers & promotes ideas in the common 4. Real World Macro & Real World Micro
ate this online human rights resource. Offers sense tradition of representative government, 5. Real World Globalization - guide to rapidly
excellent local manuals & real-life case studies the free market, and individual liberty through changing global trends in trade, investment,
to assist activists in advocacy efforts, media books, reports, legislative testimony, articles, labor relations, & economic development.
strategies & technology use. public conferences, debates, & media cover-
3. Assisting Activists with technology - web age. Donnelly/Colt
site templates & support for net-based cam- Box 188
paigns Dissent Magazine Hampton, CT 06247
4. News & News Headlines - original human The Foundation for the Study of Independent Phone: (860)455-9621
rights news articles & articles from other news Social Ideas www.progressivecatalog.com
sources are on the Website. Bob Berens, Circulation Director/Office Man- Provides progressive materials for conscious-
ager ness raising & fundraising.
Digital Future Coalition 310 Riverside Drive, Suite 1201
1341 G Street NW, Suite 200 New York, NY 10025 Donors Forum of Chicago
Washington, DC 20005 Phone: (212) 316-3120 Valerie Lies, President & CEO
Phone: (202) 628-9210 dissentmagazine.org 208 South LaSalle Street, Suite 740
www.dfc.org editors@dissentmagazine.org Chicago, IL 60604
dfc@dfc.org Quarterly journal of intellectual opinion from Phone: (312) 578-0090; Fax: (312) 578-0103
Committed to striking an appropriate balance a democratic left viewpoint. Features the work www.donorsforum.org
in law & public policy by protecting intellectu- of some of the best & most politically engaged info@donorsforum.org
al property & affording public access to it. writers & thinkers today. Edited by Michael Association of Chicago-area grantmakers.
Walzer & Mitchell Cohen. Promotes effective & responsive philanthropy.
Diné CARE Provides resources for grantmakers, nonprofit
10A Town Plaza, Suite 138 DMA Nonprofit Federation organizations, the media, & researchers
Durango, CO 81301 1111 19th Street NW, Suite 1180 through education programs, workshops,
Phone: (970)259-0199 Washington, DC 20036 publications, research projects, & library.
http://dinecare.indigenousnative.org Phone: (202) 628-4380 Over 180 grantmaking members & 900 non-
kiyaani@frontier.net www.federationofnonprofits.org profit forum partners. Promotes & encourages
All-Navajo environmental organization that nonprofitfederation@the-dma.org active relationships between grantmakers,
educates & advocates for traditional teachings Advocates for nonprofits in postal, regulatory, nonprofits & the community at large.
to protect & provide a voice for all life in the legislative, & accountability issues. Programs:
Four Sacred Mountains & promotes alterna- 1. Member association of grantmakers
tive uses of natural resources. Do Something 2. Training in fund development & board gov-
423 West 55th Street, 8th Floor ernance
Direct Action and Research Training New York, NY 10019 3. Advocacy & lobbying activities on behalf of
Center Phone: (212) 523-1175; Fax: (212) 582-1307 the sector
AKA DART Center www.dosomething.org Publications:
PO Box 370791 mail@dosomething.org 1. Illinois Funding Source - online database
Miami, FL 33137-0791 Provides youth with inspiration, self- 2. Directory of Illinois Foundations - book
Phone: (305) 576-8020; Fax: (305) 576-0789 confidence & leadership skills to be active 3. Giving in Illinois - book
www.thedartcenter.org citizens for a lifetime.
DARTCENTER@aol.com DonorsChoose
National network of grassroots, metropolitan, Dogs for the Deaf, Inc. 42 West 24th Street
congregation-based, community organiza- 10175 Wheeler Road New York, NY 10010
tions; provides consulting & training. Central Point, OR 97502 Phone: (212) 255-8570; Fax: (212) 255-8568
Phone: (541) 826-9220; Fax: (541) 826-6696 www.donorschoose.org
Disability Rights Advocates www.dogsforthedeaf.org Connects educators with philanthropists.
449 15th Street, Suite 303 info@dogsforthedeaf.org

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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Doula: The Journal of Rap Music and DrugSense Weekly points is encouraged & public participation in
Hip Hop Culture 6. Drug Policy Links - www.mapinc.org/ the production advocated. Independently
see Urban Think Tank Institute dpr.htm - extensive, searchable listing of links produced programming is accepted. DUTV is
to organizations on both sides of the drug part of the Department of Media Arts at
Downtown Community Television policy debate. Drexel & is viewer supported.
Center Publications:
87 Lafayette Street 1. DrugSense Weekly - www.drugsense.org/nl/ Dwelling House Savings & Loan
New York, NY 10013 Weekly - online & e-mail newsletter about 501 Herron Avenue
Phone: (212) 966-4510; Fax: (212) 219-0248 important drug policy articles & develop- Pittsburgh, PA 15219-4696
www.dctvny.org ments. Phone: (412) 683-5116
Independent media center that teaches people, 2. Focus Alerts www.mapinc.org/focus/ - Peri- Mutual S&L dedicated to serving people in
particularly members of low-income & minori- odic alert to interested activists about a partic- need rahter than their own greed.
ty communities, to produce insightful & artis- ularly hot topic in drug policy to which they
tic television. can respond with letters. Dyke TV
Laura Perry, Executive Director
DRG Drum Major Institute PO Box 170163
104 East 40th Street, Suite 304 110 East 59th Street, 28th Floor Brooklyn, NY 11217
New York, NY 10016 New York, NY 10022 Phone: (718) 230-4770; Fax: (718) 230-4776
Phone: (212) 983-1600; Fax: (212) 983-1687 Phone: (212) 909-9663; Fax: (212) 909-9493 www.dyketv.org
www.drgnyc.com www.drummajorinstitute.org staff@dyketv.org
search@drgnyc.com dmi@drummajorinstitute.org 10-year-old grassroots nonprofit that produces
Executive search firm for nonprofits. Sponsors dialogue about the problems facing the only national lesbian TV show - a diverse,
us—in areas of education and social and eco- subversive, informative, entertaining, volun-
Drug Policy Alliance nomic justice—& cultivates solutions, offering teer-made video magazine that airs across the
70 West 36th Street, 16th Floor policymakers & the media an alternative to the US & Canada. We welcome submissions to the
New York, NY 10018 conservative think tanks & policy institutes. show. We work for lesbian visibility & empow-
Phone: (212) 613-8020; Fax: (212) 613-8021 erment!
www.drugpolicy.org W.E.B. Du Bois Instutute for Programs:
Works to end the war on drugs & promote new Afro-American Research 1. The show - the only national lesbian TV
drug policies based on common sense, science, 12 Quincy Street show, by & for lesbians- a half-hour, magazine
public health, & human rights. Barker Center, 2nd Floor format mix of news, arts, health, political com-
Cambridge, MA 02138 mentary, sports, shorts, spoofs & much more
Drug Reform Coordination Alliance Phone: (617) 495-4113; Fax: (617) 496-2871 2. Video workshops - in NYC we teach low-
2000 P Street NW, #210 http://web-dubois.fas.harvard.edu/ cost, sliding scale production & editing work-
Washington, DC 20036 du_bois@fas.harvard.edu shops on state-of-the-art equipment (dv cam-
Phone: (202) 293-8340; Fax: (202) 293-8344 Fellowships in Afro-American studies; aca- eras, Avid & Final Cut Pro)
www.drcnet.org demic & cultural enrichment programs; main- 3. Public screenings - in NYC we hold pubic
drcnet@drcnet.org tains the Harvard Hip Hop Archive. screenings of film & video work by lesbians
National network of activists & concerned Publications:
citizens working for drug policy reform from a The Rene Dubos Center 1. Risk: Lesbians & AIDS - 1996 examination
variety of perspectives, including harm reduc- Suite 387 of lesbians & AIDS with interviews with health
tion, reform of sentencing & forfeiture laws, Bronxville, NY 10708 care professionals, activists & people with HIV
medicalization of currently schedule I drugs, & Phone: (914) 337-1636; Fax: (914) 771-5206 & AIDS
promotion of an open debate on drug prohibi- www.dubos.org 2. Dyke TV: Best of 1999 - a compilation
tion. dubos@mindspring.com 3. Early Dyke TV tapes - various compilation
Education & research organization focused on tapes of the early years, 1993-1996
DrugSense the social & humanistic aspects of environ-
Mark Greer, Executive Director mental problems. E/The Environmental Magazine
PO Box 651 Parent Organization: Earth Action Network
Porterville, CA 93258 Dubuque Community Access Brian Howard, Managing Editor
Phone: (800) 266-5759 3033 Asbury Road 28 Knight Street
www.Drugsense.org Dubuque, IA 52001 Norwalk, CT 06851
www.mapinc.org Phone: (563) 588-3040 Phone: (203) 854-5559; Fax: (203) 866-0602
mgreer@mapinc.org www.dbq.com/catv/ www.emagazine.com
Provides accurate information relevant to drug Public access TV & production training. info@emagazine.com
policy to heighten awareness of the extreme Consumer-oriented environmental newsstand
damage being caused to our nation & the Durango Community Access Television magazine. Independent, nonprofit publica-
world by our current "War on Drugs." Informs PO Box 9196 tion.
the public of rational alternatives to the drug Durango, CO 81302
war & helps organize citizens to bring about Phone: (970) 259-2802 e.thePeople
needed reforms. www.dcat.tv 523 Avenue of the Americas, 3rd Floor
Programs: Public access TV & production training. New York, NY 10011
1. Media Awareness Project - www.mapinc.org Phone: (646) 536-9305
- Collects & archives newspaper, magazine, & DUTV www.e-thepeople.org
Web articles about all aspects of drug policy Deborah Rudman, Media Coordinator Online town hall.
2. Drug Policy Central - 3141 Chestnut Street
www.drugpolicycentral.com - Web hosting Building 9B, Room 4026 eActivist.org
services for over 50 organizations devoted to Philadelphia, PA 19104 Heather Mansfield, Founder
making worldwide drug policy more humane. Phone: (215) 895-2927; Fax: (215) 895-1054 San Francisco, CA
3. Drug War Facts - www.drugwarfacts.com - www.dutv.org www.eActivist.org
Reliable information on important criminal dutv@drexel.edu info@eactivist.org
justice & public health issues. Cable operated by Drexel University under Encourages electronic activism & civic partici-
4. MAP OnAir - www.mapinc.org/onair/ - agreement with The City of Philadelphia, De- pation by providing a collection of simple, easy
Archive of television & radio media appear- partment of Public Property. Non-profit edu- -to-use progressive electronic actions & tools
ances by drug policy reform activists. cational access channel dedicated to providing for the eActivist. We partner with highly re-
5. DrugSense Net Radio - www.drugsense.org/ Philadelphia with quality community, cultural, spected organizations from around the globe
radio/ - Weekly radio synopsis of the & educational television. Diversity of view- to deliver the best of electronic activism in a

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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

fast & effective format. 426 17th Street, 6th Floor & training to those working in agriculture &
Oakland, CA 94612 development overseas.
Early Childhood Equity Alliance Phone: (510) 550-6700; Fax: (510) 550-6740
1403 34th Avenue www.earthjustice.org The Echoing Green Foundation
Seattle, WA 98122 eajus@earthjustice.org 60 East 42nd Street, Suite 2901
Phone: (206) 324-4744; Fax: (206) 324-2383 Nonprofit public interest law firm dedicated to New York, NY 10165
www.rootsforchange.net protecting the magnificent places, natural www.echoinggreen.org
info@rootsforchange.net resources, & wildlife of this earth & to defend- Provides financial & other support to emerg-
Nurtures & connects people engaged in racial ing the right of all people to a healthy environ- ing social entrepreneurs who plan to start up
& social justice education & action for young ment. We bring about far-reaching change by & lead innovative, sustainable, & potentially
children, families, & communities. enforcing & strengthening environmental laws replicable projects & organizations that will
on behalf of hundreds of organizations & com- effect positive social change.
Earth Day Network munities in eight regional offices nationally.
1616 P Street NW, Suite 200 Publications: Eco-Hometm Network
Washington, DC 20036 1. Wild by Law, Tom Turner 4344 Russell Avenue
Phone: (202) 518 0044; Fax: (202) 518 8794 2. Justice on Earth, Earthjustice & The People Los Angeles, CA 90027
www.earthday.net It Has Served, Tom Turner Phone: (323) 662-5207; Fax: (323) 662-4744
Alliance of 5,000 groups in 184 countries 3. The Visionaries: Earthjustice (PBS Video) www.ecohome.org
working to promote a healthy environment & a ecohome@pacbell.net
peaceful, just, sustainable world. Coordinates EarthSave International Living research center that demonstrates eco-
Earth day in April each year. 1509 Seabright Avenue, Suite B1 logical living in an urban environment.
Santa Cruz, CA 95062
Earth Films Phone: (800) 362-3648; Fax: (831) 423-1313 The Ecologist
PO Box 2198 www.EarthSave.org Ecosystems Ltd.
Redway, CA 95560 Information@EarthSave.org Unit 18 Chelsea Wharf, 15 Lots Road
Phone: (415) 820-1635 Promotes a shift towards a healthy plant- London, SW10 OQJ, UK
www.havc.org based diet. www.theecologist.org
Independent films about the environment. International environmental magazine.
EarthSpirit Community
Earth First! Journal PO Box 723 Ecology Center
Editorial Collective Williamsburg, MA 01096 2530 San Pablo Avenue
PO Box 3023 Phone: (413) 238-4240; Fax: (413) 238-7785 Berkeley, CA 94702
Tucson, AZ 85702-3023 www.earthspirit.com Phone: (510) 548-2220; Fax: (510) 548-2240
Phone: (520)620-6900; Fax: (413)254-0057 Provides services to a nationwide network of www.ecologycenter.org
www.earthfirstjournal.org Pagans & others following an Earth-centered info@ecologycenter.org
collective@earthfirstjournal.org spiritual path. Addresses the public need for unbiased, non-
This voice of the radical environmental move- commercial information about household
ment contains direct action reports, articles on Earthstewards Network products, ecologically-sensitive methods of
the preservation of wild places, investigative Box 10697 living, & large toxic threats to society & alter-
pieces, & discussions on monkeywrenching. Bainbridge Island, WA 98110 natives to those threats.
The Journal is published bimonthly & sub- Phone: (206) 842-7986; Fax: (206) 842-8918
scriptions are $25/year in the US. www.earthstewards.org Economic Justice Now
office@earthstewards.org c/o Food First
Earth Island Institute Devoted to bringing positive change to our 398 60th Street
300 Broadway, Suite 28 planet through grassroots efforts. Oakland, CA 94618
San Francisco, CA 94133 Phone: (510) 464-5921
Phone: (415) 788-3666; Fax: (415) 788-7324 East Longmeadow Community Access www.economicjustice.org
www.earthisland.org Television Educates the public & advocates before policy
Publishes Earth Island Journal; network of PO Box 873 makers & opinion shapers to promote eco-
30+ grassroots projects effective & innovative East Longmeadow, MA 01028 nomic policies & systems which foster social
actions to counteract threats to the biological Phone: (413) 525-4220; Fax: (413) 525-9388 equity & ecological sustainability.
& cultural diversity that sustains our planet. www.eastlongmeadow.org/elcat/index.htm
ELCAT@eastlongmeadow.org Economic Opportunity Institute
Earth Ministry Public access TV, production training. Laura Paskin, Communications Director
6512 23rd Avenue NW, Suite 317 4738 11th Avenue NE
Seattle, WA 98117-9923 East Side Community Television Seattle, WA 98105
Phone: (206) 632-2426; Fax: (206) 632-2082 1401 East Washington Street Phone: (206) 529-6360; Fax: (206) 633-6665
www.earthministry.org East Peoria, IL 61611 www.EOIonline.org
Engages individuals & congregations in know- Phone: (309) 694-7944; Fax: (309) 694-4150 laura@EOIonline.org
ing God more fully through deepening rela- www.esctv.org Public policy institute working in Social Secu-
tionships with all of God's creation. Public access TV. rity, tax policy, retirement security, education,
early learning & care, health care, family leave,
EarthAction The East-West Center welfare-to-work, transitional jobs, & minimum
30 Cottage Street 1601 East-West Road wage.
Amherst, MA 01002 Honolulu, HI 96848-1601 Publications:
Phone: (413) 549-8118; Fax: (413) 549-0544 Phone: (808) 944-7111; Fax: (808) 944-7376 Numerous tool kits on successful public policy
www.earthaction.org www.eastwestcenter.org & media strategies
amherst@earthaction.org Strengthens understanding & relations be-
Building a global action alert network to mobi- tween the United States & the countries of the Economic Policy Institute
lize people simultaneously around the planet Asia Pacific region. 1660 L Street NW, Suite 1200
to speak out for a better world. Washington, DC 20036
ECHO Phone: (202) 775-8810; Fax: (202) 775-0819
17391 Durrance Road www.epinet.org
Earthjustice North Ft. Myers, FL 33917 Think tank that broadens the public debate
Cara Pike, Vice President of Communications Phone: (239) 543-3246; Fax: (239) 543-5317 about strategies to achieve a prosperous & fair
Georgia McIntosh, Senior Communications Christian organization located on a demon- economy.
Associate stration farm that supplies ideas, information,

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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

EcoStewards Alliance a competitive education industry, & other www.nonviolenceworks.com/emerald/
5765-F Burke Centre Parkway, #321 policies that address the problems of both Empowers youth fostering peace by introduc-
Burke, VA 22015-2233 public and private schools. ing a dynamic, innovative, & comprehensive
Phone: (703) 766-1724 approach to learning conflict resolution skills
www.ecostewardsalliance.org Educational Foundation of America based upon the practice of nonviolence in our
Promotes personal transformation through 35 Church Lane schools, our communities, & our world.
environmental awareness. Westport, CT 06880
Phone: (203) 226-6498; Fax: (203) 227-0424 Employment Policies Institute
Ecovillage Network of the Americas www.efaw.org 1775 Pennsylvania Avenue NW, Suite 1200
(ENA) efa@efaw.org Washington, DC 20006
Western hemisphere region of the Global Funding for issues including the environment, Phone: (202) 463-7650
Ecovillage Network human overpopulation & reproductive free- www.epionline.org
Linda Joseph, Coordinator dom, Native Americans, arts, education, medi- Research organization that studies entry-level
64001 County Road cine, & human services. employment issues.
Moffat, CO 81143
Phone/Fax: (719) 256-4221 Educators for Social Responsibility Employment Policy Foundation
http://ena.ecovillage.org 23 Garden Street 1015 Fifteenth Street NW, Suite 1200
www.thefarm.org Cambridge, MA 02138 Washington, DC 20005
ena@ecovillage.org Phone: (800) 370-2515; Fax: (617) 864-5164 Phone: (202) 789-8685; Fax: (202) 789-8684
Engages the peoples of the Americas in a com- www.esrnational.org www.epf.org
mon effort to join the global transformation educators@esrnational.org Promotes sound employment policy through
towards a sustainable future. Empowers peo- Strives to make teaching social responsibility a research on workplace trends & issues.
ple at the grassroots level, providing them core practice in education so that young peo-
with necessary information & tools to take ple develop the convictions & skills needed to Empower America
action to reverse prevalent unsustainable life- shape a safe, sustainable, democratic, & just 1801 K Street NW, Suite 410K
style trends - environmentally, socially & cul- world. Washington, DC 20006-5805
turally. Phone: (202) 452-8200; Fax: (202) 833-0388
Programs: The Albert Einstein Institution www.empoweramerica.org
1. Information Services - online Ecovillage Jamila Raqib, Office Manager Focused on education reform, technology
Directory, Calendar of Events, Sustainability 427 Newbury Street policy, tax reform, social security reform, &
Resource Listings, Ecovillage Store, & infor- Boston, MA 02115 national defense.
mation about ecovillage networking through- Phone: (617) 247-4882; Fax: (617) 247-4035
out the Americas. www.aeinstein.org Encounter: Education for Meaning and
2. Ecovillage Training Center - Apprenticeship einstein@igc.org Social Justice
programs & trainings in ecovillage design, Advances the world-wide study & strategic use Psychology Press/Holistic Education Press
natural buildings, wetland management, per- of nonviolent action. Box 328
maculture, organic food production & green- Programs: Brandon, VT 05733-0328
house gardening from seed through harvest. 1. The Policy & Outreach program - conducts Phone: (800) 639-4122
3. Community Sustainability Assessment - tool research & writes publications www.great-ideas.org
that measures sustainability of a community 2. Translations - translates literature into info@great-ideas.org
Publications: other languages Quarterly journal.
1. Ecovillages Newspaper - Biannual, 16 pages, 3. Consulting - provides consultation services
in 4 languages (English, Spanish, Portuguese to groups interested in the strategic potential Energize, Inc.
& French). News of ecovillage & sustainability of nonviolent action Susan J. Ellis, President
projects, activities & events from around the Publications: 5450 Wissahickon Avenue, Box C-13
world, especially in the Americas. 1. From Dictatorship to Democracy: A Concep- Philadelphia, PA 19144
2. ENA eNews - Biannual electronic newsletter tual Framework for Liberation - by Gene Phone: (215) 438-8342; Fax: (215) 428-0434
3. Web News pages - refreshed twice yearly & Sharp www.energizeinc.com
containing longer articles & more photos than 2. Many others - full list on website info@energizeinc.com
is possible in the newspaper & eNews. Training, consulting, & publishing firm spe-
4. Book - Ecovillage Living: Restoring the Electronic Frontier Foundation cializing in volunteerism.
Earth & Her People available on our web site 454 Shotwell Street Publications: listed online
Ecovillage Store, or contact the office listed San Francisco, CA 94110
above. Phone: (415) 436-9333; Fax: (415) 436-9993 The Engaged Zen Foundation
www.eff.org PO Box 700
ECRA Publishing Ltd. eff@eff.org Ramsey, NJ 07446-0700
Lauren Weadick, Inquiries Manager Defends our rights to think, speak, & share our www.engaged-zen.org
Unit 21, 41 Old Birley Street ideas, thoughts, & needs using new technolo- Buddhist prison ministry.
Manchester, M15 5RF, UK gies, such as the Internet; identifies threats to
Phone +44 161 226 2929 our basic rights online & advocates on behalf The Enterprise Foundation
Fax: +44 161 226 6277 of free expression in the digital age. 10227 Wincopin Circle, Suite 500
www.ethicalconsumer.org Columbia, MD 21044
mail@ethicalconsumer.org Electronic Privacy Information Center Phone: (410) 964-1230; Fax: (410) 964-1918
Publishes bi-monthly magazine, Ethical Con- 1718 Connecticut Avenue NW, Suite 200 www.enterprisefoundation.org
sumer, which is the UK's leading alternative Washington, DC 20009 Support to create affordable housing, safer
consumer magazine. www.epic.org streets, & access to jobs & child care for low
info@epic.org income people.
Education Policy Institute Public interest research center that focuses
PMB #294 public attention on emerging civil liberties EnviroLink Network
4401-A Connecticut Avenue, NW issues and protects privacy, the First Amend- PO Box 8102
Washington, DC 20008 ment, & constitutional values. Pittsburgh, PA 15217
Phone: (202) 244-7535; Fax: (202) 244-7584 www.envirolink.org
www.educationpolicy.org Grassroots online community that provides
Improves education through research, policy The Emerald Chariot Foundation comprehensive, up-to-date environmental
analysis, & the development of responsible 333 Washington Boulevard, Suite 437 information & news.
alternatives to existing policies & practices; Marina del Rey, CA 90292
promotes greater parental choice in education, Phone: (310) 827-2806 Environmental Background

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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Information Center port or South Norwalk, Connecticut, for one of economically just & environmentally sound,
Chris Sevanick, Associate Director the largest national library collections chroni- fosters mutually beneficial relations between
45 W. 21st Street, 4th Floor cling the history of the environmental move- farmers & consumers, demonstrates the via-
New York, NY 10010 ment. http://www.remyc.com/elf.html bility of worker-owned cooperatives and fair
Phone: (212) 645-3363 Publications: trade.
www.ebic.org 1. Electrifying Times - International magazine
ebic@envirolink.org about electric vehicles Equal Justice USA
Provides grassroots groups facing threats to www.electrifyingtimes.com A project of the Quixote Center
their health & environment with the track 2. Lü: Green fashion magazine - PO Box 5206
record of corporate polluters & strategic assis- www.projectlu.com Hyattsvillle, MD 20782
tance, at no charge. 3. New Energy News - monthly e-newsletter Phone: (301) 699-0042; Fax: (301) 864-2182
published by Hal Fox www.padrak.com/ine/ www.quixote.org/ej/
Environmental Defense index.shtml ejusa@quixote.org
257 Park Avenue South 4. Planet magazine - Greenspace: San Francis- Public education focused on the injustices
New York, NY 10010 co - www.planet-mag.com perpetrated against the accused & convicted
Phone: (212) 505-2100; Fax: (212) 505-2375 under our legal system.
www.environmentaldefense.org Environmental Media Services
Links science, economics, & law to create in- 1320 18th Street NW, 5th Floor Equal Justice Works
novative, equitable, & cost-effective solutions Washington, DC 20036 2120 L Street NW, Suite 450
to environmental problems. Phone: (202) 463-6670 Washington, DC 20037-1541
www.ems.org Phone: (202) 466-3686; Fax: (202) 429-9766
Environmental Grantmakers Provides journalists with current information www.equaljustiveworks.org
Association about environmental issues. mail@equaljusticeworks.org
437 Madison Avenue, 37th Floor Organizes, trains, & supports public service-
New York, NY 10022 Environmental News Network Inc. minded law students.
Phone: (212) 812-4260; Fax: (212) 812-4299 2020 Milvia, Suite 411
www.ega.org Berkeley, CA 94704 Equal Rights Advocates
Association of foundations and giving pro- Phone: (415) 459-2248 1663 Mission Street, Suite 250
grams concerned with the protection of the www.enn.com San Francisco, CA 94103
natural environment. Educates the world about environmental is- Phone: (415) 621-0672; Fax: (415) 621-6744
sues through a website. www.equalrights.org
Environmental Health Coalition Protects & secures equal rights & economic
1717 Kettner Boulevard, Suite 100 Environmental Research Foundation opportunities for women & girls through liti-
San Diego, CA 92101 PO Box 160 gation & advocacy.
Phone: (619) 235-0281; Fax: (619) 232-3670 New Brunswick, NJ 08903-0160
www.environmentalhealth.org Phone: (888) 2-RACHEL; Fax: (732) 791-4603 The Equal Rights Center
ehc@environmentalhealth.org www.rachel.org 11 Dupont Circle NW, Suite 400
Organizes campaigns for environmental & Strengthens democracy by helping people find Washington, DC 20036
social justice. the information they need to fight for environ- Phone: (202) 234-3062
mental justice in their own communities. www.equalrightscenter.org
Environmental Justice Resource Center Civil rights organization that furthers the ad-
223 James P. Brawley Drive Environmental Support Center vancement of fair housing, fair employment, &
Atlanta, GA 30314 1500 Massachusetts Avenue NW, Suite 25 public accommodations nationally.
Phone: (404) 880-6911; Fax: (404) 880-6909 Washington, DC 20005
www.ejrc.cau.edu Phone: (202) 331-9700; Fax: (202) 331-8592 Equality Now
ejrc@cau.edu www.envsc.org PO Box 20646, Columbus Circle Station
Research, policy, & information clearinghouse Provides training and assistance to environ- New York, NY 10023
on issues related to environmental justice, mental organizations. www.equalitynow.org
race & the environment, civil rights, land use International human rights organization dedi-
planning, brownfields, transportation equity, Environmental Working Group cated to action for the civil, political, econom-
suburban sprawl, & Smart Growth. 1436 U Street NW, Suite 100 ic, & social rights of girls & women.
Washington, DC 20009
Environmental Library Fund Phone: (202) 667-6982; Fax: (202) 232-2592 Esperanza Peace and Justice Center
AKA ELF (no affiliation with Earth Liberation www.ewg.org 922 San Pedro
Front) info@ewg.org San Antonio TX 78212
Remy Chevalier Environmental research organization dedicat- Phone: (210) 228-0201; Fax: (210) 228-0000
25 Newtown Turnpike ed to improving public health & protecting the www.esperanzacenter.org
Weston, CT 06883 environment by reducing pollution in air, esperanza@esperanzacenter.org
Phone: (203) 227-2065 water, & food. Progressive grassroots cultural organization
www.remyc.com that advocates for & affirms the lives & strug-
remyc@prodigy.net ePhilanthropyFoundation.Org gles of people of color, women, lesbians & gay
Professional clearinghouse of environmental 1101 15th Street NW, Suite 200 men, the working class, & poor.
information focusing primarily on green de- Washington, DC 20005
sign & marketing issues, pop media resources, Phone: (877) 536-1245; Fax: (202) 478-0910 Essential Information
technofix (technological solutions to environ- www.ephilanthropy.org PO Box 19405
mental problems specific to certain industries, info@ephilanthropy.org Washington, DC 20036
trades & professions, with a major focus on Fosters the ethical use of the Internet for phil- Phone: (202) 387-8034; Fax: (202) 234-5176
automotive). anthropic purposes through online & offline www.essential.org
Programs: education. Provides information to the public about im-
1. Big Igloo - Entertaining & educational trav- portant issues ignored by the mass media &
eling laserium project - www.bigigloo.com Equal Exchange, Inc. policymakers through a monthly magazine,
2. HPPI: Hemp Protein Powder Isolate - 251 Revere Street books, & reports.
http://www.remyc.com/hempprotein.html Canton, MA 02021
3. Solar on Schools - Specific to solar develop- Phone: (781) 830-0303; Fax: (781) 830-0282 ETC Group
ment in Fairfield County, CT. www.equalexchange.com formerly Rural Advancement Foundation
www.greenburbs.com info@equalexchange.com 478 River Avenue, Suite 200
4. Seeking permanent public space in West- Builds long-term trade partnerships that are Winnipeg, MB, R3L 0C8, Canada

87
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Phone: (204) 453-5259; Fax: (204) 284-7871 3. Excess Access Presents: Haight Ashbury recognize the need for participation & respon-
www.etcgroup.org Food Program - 2001 sible decision making.
Supports socially responsible developments of 4. Excess Access Presents: Pipeline - 2002 -oil
technologies useful to the poor & marginal- spill clean-up & history FAIR—Fairness & Accuracy in
ized; addresses international governance 5. Excess Access on-line quarterly editorials Reporting
issues & corporate power. 6. Excess Access Presents: 5 shorts Excess 112 W. 27th Street
Access Success Stories - 2002 - documentary New York, NY 10001
Ethics and Public Policy Center on 4 different types of subscribers: medical, Phone: (212) 633-6700; Fax: (212) 727-7668
1015 15th Street NW, #900 grassroots offices, neighborhood distribution www.fair.org
Washington, DC 20005 centers, soup kitchens. & 1 short on Excess fair@fair.org
Phone: (202) 682-1200; Fax: (202) 408-0632 Access‘ unique staffing model of work-from- Media watch group that advocates for press
www.eppc.org home moms, homebound seniors & student diversity & scrutinizes media practices that
Clarifies & reinforces the bond between the interns. marginalize public interest, minority, & dis-
Judeo-Christian moral tradition & the public senting viewpoints.
debate over domestic & foreign policy issues. Extension Community Development
Co-operative Fair Labor Association
Evanston Community Media Center Suite 102, 55 Bond Street 1505 22nd Street, NW
1285 Hartrey Avenue PO Box 5054, Station C Washington, DC 20037
Evanston, IL 60202 St. John's, NL, A1C 5V3, Canada Phone: (202) 898-1000
Phone: (847)869-2510 Phone: (709) 579-8950; Fax: (709) 579-3526 www.fairlabor.org
www.ectv.com www.extensionco-op.nf.net Promotes improved working conditions world-
Public access TV, production training. extcoop@extensionco-op.nf.net wide
Rural community development through film
Evergreen Freedom Foundation production, capacity building, research & eval- Fair Trade Federation, Inc.
PO Box 552 uation, economic development, & public par- 1612 K Street NW, Suite 600
Olympia, WA 98507 ticipation process design. Washington, DC 20006
Phone: (360) 956-3482; Fax: (360) 352-1874 Phone: (202) 872-5329
www.effwa.org Facilitating Leadership in Youth, Inc. www.fairtradefederation.org
effwa@effwa.org aka "FLY" Association of wholesalers, retailers, & pro-
Free market public policy research organiza- Charise Van Liew, Executive Director ducers committed to providing fair wages &
tion. Washington, DC 20020 good employment opportunities to economi-
Phone: (202) 885-SERV cally disadvantaged artisans & farmers world-
The Evergreen State Society www.FLYouth.org wide.
PO Box 20682 FLY@american.edu
Seattle, WA 98102-0682 Offers long-term support to 40 youth of the Fairfax Public Access
Phone: (206) 329-5640 Barry Farm public housing community in 2929 Eskridge Road, Suite S
www.tress.org academic & personal development through Fairfax, VA 22031
www.nonprofits.org youth led programs. Our youth build bridges Phone: (703) 573-1090; Fax: (703) 573-1210
info@tess.org between communities through hip-hop in the www.fcac.org
Center for civic initiative & resource for non- District of Columbia to become the people that askfpa@fcac.org
profits through printed publications, Internet they aspire to be. Provides one-on-one after- Public Access TV, radio, training.
postings & websites, conference presentations, school tutoring, anger management through
& organizing meetings. dance, field trips, & a five week educational Fairness Campaign
and recreational summer camp that fosters 2263 Frankfort Avenue
Excess Access literacy, self-esteem, & leadership skills. Peers, Louisville, KY 40206
Cynthia Montoya-Wong parents, university, & community build a sup- Phone: (502) 893-0788; Fax: (502) 893-0577
5813 Geary Boulevard, Box 111 port network for our future. www.fairness.org
San Francisco, CA 94121 Programs: fairness@fasirness.org
Phone: (415) 242-6041; Fax: (415) 661-0625 1. FLY Summer Camp - 40 youth of Barry Working towards comprehensive civil rights
http://ExcessAccess.com Farm are bussed to the American University legislation prohibiting discrimination on the
cs@ExcessAccess.com campus to participate in classes such as hip basis of sexual orientation & gender identity.
Programs: hop dance, spoken word poetry, journalism,
1. Matches detailed item donation postings urban art, & other subjects. The youth help Faith & Philanthropy Institute
from households, small businesses & depart- design the classes & provide daily feedback to PO Box 610502
ments of large businesses – with the wish lists help improve the program. Dallas, TX 75261-0502
of nearby nonprofits that can provide pick- 2. FLY Tutoring Program - American Universi- Phone: (888) 316-0430; Fax: (817) 399-0458
ups. ty students tutor Barry Farm youth, one-on- www.fpiweb.org
2. Reduces landfill by diverting reusable goods one, twice per week for 90 minute sessions info@fpiweb.org
& materials. 3. FLY Weekend Excursion Program - FLY Builds organizational capacity & management
3. Special programs - using biowaste for me- youth visit local learning sites such as muse- effectiveness in faith-based & community
thane converters, using recycled materials in ums and performances organizations.
oil spill/hazardous waste clean up, micro- 4. FLY's Community Action Team - FLY leads
economy/sustainable development projects in community cleanups and other service pro- Falmouth Community Access
developing countries, music programs – get- jects and develops & maintains an organic, 310 Dillingham Avenue
ting used instruments into schools, teacher youth-run community garden that provides Falmouth, MA 02540
wish list programs/getting needed items di- healthy food for the families & science learn- Phone: (508) 457-0800
rectly to children in low income families ing for the youth. www.fctv.org
through classroom wish lists, success story Publication: Public access TV, production training.
documentaries – building awareness on reuse 1. Break-dance fundraiser and FLY info on
& the benefits of minimalist lifestyles DVD and VHS Falmouth Institute
Publications: 3702 Pender Drive, Suite 300
1. Excess Access - It IS Easy Being Green – Facing History and Ourselves Fairfax, VA 22030
Bellgrave Press –2002 - 200 pages of tips & 16 Hurd Road Phone: (800) 992-4489; Fax: (703) 352-2323
reference book on how to ease into a greener Brookline, MA 02445 www.falmouthinstitute.com
lifestyle Phone: (617) 232-1595; Fax: (617) 232-0281 Training seminars & conferences, hands-on
2. Excess Access Presents: Excess Access Doc- www.facing.org consulting, & publishing services for tribes,
umentary - 1998 Helps students find meaning in the past and tribal organizations, & government agencies.

88
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Phone: (507) 333-6169; Fax: (507) 334-1617 tional communities, 90 minute video
Families Against Mandatory Minimums www.infaribo.com/fctv/
Foundation (FAMM) fctv@infaribo.com Fellowship of Reconciliation
1612 K Street NW, Suite 700 Public access TV, equipment & facilities. Richard Deats, Communications Coordinator
Washington, DC 20006 Box 271
Phone: (202) 822-6700; Fax: (202) 822-6704 FARM-Farm Animal Reform Movement Nyack, NY 10960
www.famm.org Alex Hershaft, President Phone: (845) 358-4601; Fax: (845) 358-4924
Challenges inflexible & excessive penalties 10101 Ashburton Lane www.forusa.org
required by mandatory sentencing laws. Bethesda, MD 20817 editor@forusa.org
Phone: (301) 530-1737; Fax: (301) 530-5747 Works to overcome war, racism and injustice.
Families USA www.farmusa.org Programs:
Jeff Kirsch, Deputy Executive Director farm@farmusa.org 1. Iraq Peace Pledge & Pledge of Resistance.
1334 G Street NW Promotes plant-based diet & raises public 2. Nonviolence trainings for education/ re-
Washington, DC 20005 awareness of farm animal suffering. sistance.
Phone: (202) 628-3030; Fax: (202) 347-2417 Programs: 3. Vigils, demonstrations.
www.familiesusa.org 1. Annual Meatout - www.meatout.org 4. Delegations to Iraq/Israel/Palestine/
info@familiesusa.org 2. World Farm Animals Day - www.wfad.org Colombia/Vieques.
National consumer health advocacy organiza- 5. Accompaniment in Colombia.
tion. Works with a wide range of national & The Federalist Society Publications:
grassroots organizations towards high-quality 1015 18th Street NW, Suite 425 1. Fellowship— bi-monthly magazine
health care for all Americans. Advocates for Washington, DC 20036 2. FOR Witness—occasional newsletter
expanding health insurance coverage, stronger Phone: (202) 822-8138
Medicaid & Medicare programs, patients' www.fed-soc.org Feminist Majority Foundation
rights, & access to affordable prescription fedsoc@radix.net 1600 Wilson Boulevard, Suite 801
drugs. Conservatives & libertarians interested in the Arlington, VA 22209
Programs: current state of the legal order. Phone: (703) 522-2214; Fax: (703) 522-2219
1. Federal & state legislative advocacy on www.feminist.org
health issues. Federation of Southern Cooperatives Dedicated to women's equality, reproductive
2. Technical assistance & support to local & 2769 Church Street health, & non-violence.
state advocacy groups, including information East Point, GA 30344
distribution through the Health Action Net- Phone: (404) 765-0991 The Feminist Press at the City Universi-
work. www.federationsoutherncoop.com ty of New York
3. Health Action conference each January that Helps to develop self-supporting communities The Graduate Center
brings advocates from across the country to- with programs that increase income & en- 365 Fifth Avenue, Suite 5406
gether to learn from each other, share ideas & hance other opportunities; assists in land New York, NY 10016
strategies, & re-charge. retention & development, especially for Afri- Phone: (212) 817-7920; Fax: (212) 817-1593
Publications: can Americans, but essentially for all family www.feministpress.org
A wide range of reports (15-30 pages) on top- farmers; assists in development of credit un- jishmon@gc.cuny.edu
ics of access to health care & the uninsured, ions and cooperatives. Literary & educational publisher dedicated to
prescription drugs, Medicare, Medicaid, & publishing work by & about women.
other health topics. Fellowship for Intentional Community
Laird Schaub, Executive Secretary Feminists for Animal Rights (FAR)
Families and Work Institute Route 1, Box 156 PO Box 41355
267 Fifth Avenue, Floor 2 Rutledge MO 63563 Tucson, AZ 85717-1355
New York, NY 10016 Phone/Fax: (660) 883-5545 Phone: (520) 825-6852
Phone: (212) 465-2044; Fax: (212) 465-8637 www.ic.org www.farinc.org
www.familiesandwork.org fic@ic.org far@farinc.org
Provides data about the workplace & family to Continental network acting as a clearinghouse Dedicated to ending all forms of abuse against
legislators, media, business & community of information about intentional communities women, animals, & the earth.
leaders, families, & educators. & cooperative living. We glean the lessons
from communities of all stripes & make them Feminists for Free Expression
Family & Corrections Network available to people everywhere who are inter- 2525 Times Square Station
32 Oak Grove Road ested in developing a greater sense of commu- New York, NY 10108-2525
Palmyra, VA 22963 nity in their lives. Phone: (212) 702-6292; Fax: (212) 702-6277
Phone: (434) 589-3036; Fax: (434) 589-6520 Programs: www.ffeusa.org
www.fcnetwork.org 1. Community Bookshelf - mail-order & web- freedom@well.com
fcn@fcnetwork.org based bookstore featuring more than 150 titles Works to preserve the individual's right to see,
Publishing, conferences, presentations, & on cooperative living, group process, sustaina- hear, & produce materials of her choice with-
consultation that provides ways for those con- bility, & right livelihood. http://store.ic.org/ out the intervention of the state.
cerned with families of prisoners to share bookshelf
information & experiences in an atmosphere 2. One- & two-day events around the country Feminists for Life of America
of mutual respect. offering both the information & the inspiration 733 15th Street NW, Suite 1100
of community. Washington, DC 20005
Family Violence Prevention Fund 3. Semi-annual four-day organizational meet- Phone: (202) 737-FFLA
383 Rhode Island Street, Suite #304 ings open to the public, with sites rotated www.feministsforlife.org
San Francisco, CA 94103-5133 around the North American continent. Opposes all forms of violence including abor-
Phone: (415) 252-8900; Fax: (415) 252-8991 Publications: tion, infanticide, child abuse, domestic vio-
TTY: (800) 595-4889 1. Communities Directory, a Guide to Inten- lence, assisted suicide, euthanasia and capital
www.endabuse.org tional Communities & Cooperative Living - punishment, & the exploitation of women &
Works to end domestic abuse through educa- Now in its 3rd edition, it has complete descrip- children, as they are inconsistent with the core
tion. tions of more than 700 groups. 456 pages. $30 feminist principles of justice, nonviolence, &
2. Communities magazine - quarterly that was nondiscrimination.
started in 1972 & covers the issues, ideas, &
Faribault Community Television and information of cooperative living. We tell you Fenton Communications
Multimedia Center, Inc. what works & what doesn't. 1320 18th Street NW, Fifth Floor
PO Box 363 3. Visions of Utopia, co-published with Geoph Washington, DC 20036
Faribault, MN 55021 Kozeny - introduction to contemporary inten- Phone: (202) 822-5200; Fax: (202) 822-4787

89
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

260 Fifth Avenue, Ninth Floor Phone: (718) 707-3362
New York, NY 10001 First Nations Development Institute www.fluxfactory.org
Phone: (212) 584-5000; Fax: (212) 584-5045 11917 Main Street, The Stores Building info@fluxfactory.org
182 Second Street, Fourth Floor Fredericksburg, VA 22408 Nonprofit arts organization, arts collective, &
San Francisco, CA 94105 Phone: (540) 371-5615; Fax: (540) 371-3505 political think tank devoted to cultivating,
Phone: (415) 901-0111; Fax: (415) 901-0110 www.firstnations.org supporting & promoting challenging art &
www.fenton.com info@firstnations.org politics. Performance/gallery space that hosts
Builds communications capacity; strategic Assists Native communities in controlling any number of events: from installations to
communications & media relations; graphics their assets & in building capacity to direct music to theatre to political fundraisers as well
& web. their economic future. as providing a closeknit community for like-
minded individuals. Please see the EVENTS
Film Arts Foundation First Nations Technical Institute page on our website for further info.
45 9th Street, #101 York Road
San Francisco, CA 94103 Tyendinaga Mohawk Territory, K0K 1X0 Can- The Flying Focus Video Collective
www.filmarts.org ada 3439 NE Sandy Boulevard, PMB#248
info@filmarts.org Phone: (800) 267-0637; Fax: (613) 396-2761 Portland, OR 97232
Training, equipment, information, consulta- www.tyendinaga.net/fnti/ Phone: (503) 321-5051
tion, & exhibition opportunities for independ- post@fnti.tyendinaga.net www.rdrop.com/~ffvc
ent filmmakers. Education & training in small business, hu- ffvc@agora.rdrop.com
man services, computers, media, the Mohawk Over 500 programs about public policy issues;
Film at the Prince language, & public administration. lending library.
Gretjen Clausing, Program Director
100 S. Broad Street, Suite 650 First Run Features Food First/Institute for Food and
Philadelphia, PA 19110 (office) 153 Waverly Place Development Policy
1412 Chestnut Street New York, NY 10014 398 60th Street
Philadelphia, PA 19102 (theater) Phone: (800) 229-8575; Fax: (212) 989-7649 Oakland, CA 94618
Phone: 215-972-1010; Fax: 215-972-1020 www.firstrunfeatures.com Phone: (510) 654-4400; Fax: (510) 654-4551
www.princemusictheater.org info@firstrunfeatures.com www.foodfirst.org
gretjen@princemusictheater.org Independent fiction & nonfiction films. foodfirst@foodfirst.org
Presents classics of film history to new, multi- Think tank & education-for-action center that
generational audiences, and brings emerging Flor y Canto highlights root causes & value-based solutions
media artists to a broader public in an envi- 3706 N. Figueroa Avenue to hunger & poverty around the world, with a
ronment that fosters audience and artist en- Los Angeles, CA 90065 commitment to establishing food as a funda-
gagement. Gathering place where filmmakers, Phone: (323)276-8350 mental human right.
film lovers, actors, writers, students and fami- www.florycanto.org
lies participate in unique film programs, so- mail@florycanto.org Food From the Hood
cialize, and exchange ideas. Community center with radical bookstore. PO Box 8268
Programs: Los Angeles, CA 90008
1. Youth Media Jam - young people, their fam- Floresta USA, Inc. Phone: (888) 601-3663; Fax: (323) 759-7070
ilies, educators, and mentors participate in Kamryn Laverghetta, Development Officer www.foodfromthehood.com
programs of films by youth (age 7 - 18). 4903 Morena Boulevard, Suite 1215 FFTHI@aol.com
2. Fresh Frames - film series - films by region- San Diego, CA 92117 Fosters business, academic, & life skills for at-
al filmmakers, identifies and exhibits compel- Phone: (858) 274-3718; Fax: (858) 274-3728 risk youth through operation of a natural
ling new work with connections to Philadelph- www.floresta.org foods business.
ia. klaverghetta@floresta.org
3. Release the Bats: A Dracula Film and Cul- A Christian nonprofit that reverses deforesta- Food for the Hungry
tural Festival - Presented each October in tion & poverty in the world by transforming 7729 East Greenway Road
partnership with The Rosenbach Museum and the lives of the rural poor. We plant, we teach, Scottsdale, AZ 85260
Library. This chilling festival unearths incar- we create enterprise, we share the gospel. Phone: (800) 2-HUNGER
nations of vampires in literature, film and Programs: www.fh.org
visual art. 1. Sponsor a Village for $30/month hunger@fh.org
Publication: 2. Environmental - reforestation, training in Helps people worldwide overcome both physi-
1. Film at the Prince - quarterly brochure. soil conservation, agroforestry, sustainable cal & spiritual hungers.
Email film@princemusictheater.org, include agriculture & development
name and home address. 2. Economic - village credit cooperatives, mi- Food Not Bombs
croenterprise loans, marketing assistance Keith McHenry, Cofounder
The Finance Project 3. Social/Spiritual - community development, PO Box 744
1401 New York Avenue NW, Suite 800 empowerment, biblical studies Tucson, AZ 85702
Washington, DC 20005 Publications: Phone: (800) 884-1136
Phone: (202) 587-1000; Fax: (202) 628-4205 1. Floresta video - $10 www.foodnotbombs.net
www.financeproject.org 2. Down to Earth Christianity: Creation Care peace@foodnotbombs.net
Develops & disseminates information, in Ministry - Book/Manual - $10 Over 175 autonomous chapters share vegetari-
knowledge, tools, & technical assistance for 3. Informational brochures & case statements an food with hungry people. Protests war &
improved policies, programs, & financing poverty throughout the Americas, Europe &
strategies that sustain good results for chil- Florida Association of Nonprofit Australia. Dedicated to nonviolence. Has no
dren, families, & communities. Organizations formal leaders & includes everyone in its deci-
7480 Fairway Drive, #206 sion making process. Each group recovers
First Affirmative Financial Network Miami Lakes, FL 33014 food that would otherwise be thrown out &
1040 South 8th Street, Suite 100 Phone: (305) 557-1764; Fax: (305) 821-5528 makes fresh hot vegetarian meals that are
Colorado Springs, CO 80906 www.fano.org served in city parks to anyone without re-
Phone: (800) 422-7284; Fax: (719) 636-1943 fano@ix.netcom.com striction. The groups also serve free vegetarian
www.firstaffirmative.com Promotes the nonprofit community in FL. meals at protests & other events.
info@firstaffirmative.com Publications:
Independent investment advisory firm that Flux Factory, Inc. 1. Food Not Bombs, How to Feed the Hungry
supports a nationwide network of financial Stefany Anne Golberg, Director of Events & Build Community - this book can help you
advisers specializing in a socially responsible 38-38 43rd Street start a Food Not Bombs group in your commu-
approach to investing. Long Island City, NY 11101 nity. Includes diagrams & the directions on

90
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

how to make vegetarian meals for 100 people. see Paths of Learning competitive markets play in providing for the
Shares the history & ideas behind Food Not economic & social well-being of all Canadians.
Bombs. $10 - 127 pages Foundation for Global Community
2. Full color Food Not Bombs buttons $1 222 High Street Free Arts for Abused Children
3. Food Not Bombs bumperstickers $2 Palo Alto, CA 94301-1040 11965 Venice Boulevard, #402
Phone: (650) 328-7756; Fax: (650) 328-7785 Los Angeles, CA 90066
Food Research and Action Center www.globalcommunity.org Phone: (310) 313-4ART; Fax: (310) 313-5575
1875 Connecticut Avenune NW, Suite 540 fgc@globalcommunity.org www.freearts.org
Washington, DC 20009 Courses, educational videos, lectures, & retreat Integrates the healing & therapeutic power of
Phone: (202) 986-2200; Fax: (202) 986-2525 center for spiritual growth, social action, the arts into the lives of children & youth who
www.frac.org grassroots education, & mediation of interna- have been abused & families designated "at-
Works to improve public policies to eradicate tional conflicts. risk."
hunger & undernutrition in the US.
Four Walls Eight Windows Free Media Network
FoodShare 39 West 14th Street, No. 503 PO Box 92
238 Queen Street West, Lower Level New York, NY 10011 Plainfield, VT 05667
Toronto, ON, M5V 1Z7, Canada Phone: (212) 206-8965; Fax: (212) 206-8799 www.freemedianetwork.org
Phone: (416) 392-6655; Fax: (416) 392-6650 www.4w8w.com Radical & cohesive coverage of the global anti-
www.foodshare.net Independent publisher - topics include wom- capitalism movement; weekly radio program.
Works with communities to improve access to en's issues, politics, & art.
affordable & healthy food. Free the Planet!
Foxboro Cable Access 218 D Street SE
Forum for African Women PO Box 524 Washington, DC 20003
Educationalists (FAWE) Foxboro, MA 02035 Phone: (202) 547-3656
Prof. Penina Mlama Phone: (508) 543-4757; Fax: (508) 543-0858 www.freetheplanet.org
PO Box 21394-00505, Ngong Road www.fcatv.com info@freetheplanet.org
Nairobi, Kenya info@fcatv.com Ensures the protection of our planet by hold-
Phone: (254) 2-573131, 573351, 573359 Public access TV. ing polluters & politicians accountable.
Fax: (254)2-574150
www.fawe.org Fractured Atlas Free Radio Berkeley
fawe@fawe.org 1123 Broadway, Suite 1109 PMB406, 1442 A Walnut Street
NGO that, with its partners, works at conti- New York, NY 10010-2007 Berkeley, California 94709
nental, national & local levels to create posi- Phone: (917) 606-0857 Phone: (510) 595-4605
tive societal attitudes to reinforce policies & www.fracturedatlas.org www.freeradio.org
practices that promote equity for girls. Professional association for independent art- IRATE - International Radio Action Training,
Programs: ists. Education - provides transmitter kits, tech-
1. Influencing policy formulation, planning & nical support, training, & international out-
implementation in favor of increasing access Fragments reach/organizing.
improving retention & performance of girls. James VanHise, Editor/Webmaster
2. Building public awareness & consensus on PO Box 28253 Free Speech TV
the social & economic advantages of girls' Santa Ana, CA 92799 PO Box 6060
education through advocacy. www.fragmentsweb.org Boulder, CO 80306
3. Demonstrating, through interventions on fragments@mindspring.com Phone: (303) 442-8445
the ground, how to achieve increased access, Web site & magazine. Encourages creative & www.freespeech.org
improved retention & better performance. critical thinking about the nature of power, the Airs social, political, cultural, & environmental
Publications: necessity of social change, the futility of war & documentaries from independent producers.
See www.fawe.org for a complete list. the promise of strategic nonviolence. Anti-
authoritarian & non-ideological. Contents The Freechild Project
Forum of Regional Associations of include essays, stories, photos, graphics & PO Box 6185
Grantmakers poems about nonviolence, violence, war, pow- Olympia, WA 98507-6185
1111 19th Street NW, Suite 650 er & social change. Phone: (360) 259-0218
Washington, DC 20036 www.freechild.org
Phone: (202) 467-1120; Fax: (202) 467-0055 Anne Frank Center USA, Inc. info@freechild.org
www.givingforum.org 584 Broadway, Suite 408 Resources for social change by & with young
info@givingforum.org New York, NY 10012 people.
National network of local leaders & organiza- Phone: (212) 431-7993; Fax: (212) 431-8375
tions across the US that support effective char- www.@annefrank.com Freedom Fighter Music
itable giving. Educates the public, especially young people, 1230 Market Street, MB 409
about the causes, instruments, & dangers of San Francisco, CA 94102
The Foundation Center discrimination & violence through the story of Phone: (510) 381-1595
Local libraries throughout the US Anne Frank. Traveling exhibit, education www.freedomfighter.ws
www.fdncenter.org center, & Spirit of Anne Frank Awards. hello@freedomfighter.ws
Promotes public understanding of philanthro- Works in conjunction with grassroots organi-
py and helps grantseekers succeed through Benjamin Franklin Institute of Global zations to create socially relevant and compel-
books, national grantmaker database, training, Education ling cultural & art productions.
& resources. 2529 Front Street
San Diego, CA 93103 Freedom Forum
Foundation for Economic Education Phone: (619) 230 0212; Fax: (619) 501 4451 1101 Wilson Boulevard
30 South Broadway www.bfranklin.edu Arlington, VA 22209
Irvinton-on-Hudson, NY 10533 Increases access to education worldwide. Phone: (703) 528-0800; Fax: (703) 284-3770
Phone: (800) 960-4FEE www.freedomforum.org
www.fee.org Fraser Institute news@freedomforum.org
Research organization that promotes individu- 4th Floor, 1770 Burrard Street Dedicated to free press, free speech, & free
al freedom, private property, limited govern- Vancouver, BC, V6J 3G7, Canada spirit for all people; journalism training for
ment, & free trade. Phone: (604) 688-0221; Fax: (604) 688-8539 people of color; newseum.
www.fraserinstitute.ca
Foundation for Educational Renewal Public policy organization focused on the role Freedom House

91
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

1319 18th Street NW 1. Sporadic e-mail newsletter Phone: (801) 377-2996; Fax: (801) 377-2998
Washington, DC 20036 2. Web & mobile versions of the magazine. www.fromthefourdirections.org
Phone: (202) 296-5101; Fax: (202) 296-5078 3. Online syndication feed. Creates and supports local, on-going life-
www.freedomhouse.org affirming leadership circles.
Advocate of the world's young democracies; The Freire Center
conducts research, advocacy, education, & PO Box 6250 Frontlines
training initiatives that promote human rights, Minneapolis, MN 55406 3311 Mission Street, Suite 135
democracy, free market economics, the rule of Phone: (612) 722-5790 San Francisco, CA 94110
law, independent media, & US engagement in www.freireceenter.org www.sf-frontlines.com
international affairs. PopEd@freirecenter.org frontlinesed@yahoo.com
Popular education workshops, leadership Newspaper of the left.
Freedom Rising Affinity Group development, & action research for liberation
PO Box 18773 and social change. Full Circle Fund
Oakland, CA 94619 The Thoreau Center, SF Presidio
Phone: (202) 210-4887 Frey Foundation 1016 Torney Avenue, 2nd Floor
www.freedomrising.org 40 Pearl Street NW, Suite 1100 San Francisco, CA 94129
info@freedomrising.org Grand Rapids, MI 49503 Phone: (415) 561-3399; Fax: 802-609-9218
Organizes non-violent direct actions, outreach, Phone: (616) 451-0303; Fax: (616) 451-8481 www.fullcirclefund.org
marches & demonstrations, education, street www.freyfdn.org info@fullcirclefund.org
theater and pageants, media, fundraising, freyfdn@freyfdn.org Alliance of emerging business leaders who
public events & celebrations, creates outreach Grantmaking to encourage civic progress, address public problems through engaged
& educational materials; training in areas enhance the lives of children and their fami- philanthropy & public policy advocacy.
including grassroots organizing, non-violent lies, nurture community arts, protect the envi-
direct action, facilitation, media skills, street ronment, & strengthen philanthropy. Buckminster Fuller Institute
theater, campaign strategy & alliance building. 111 N. Main Street
Friends of the Earth Sebastopol, CA 95472
Freedom Road 1025 Vermont Avenue NW, Suite 300 Phone: (707) 824-2242; Fax: (707) 824-2243
PO Box 87613 Washington, DC 20005 www.bfi.org
Chicago, IL 60680-0613 Phone: (877) 843-8687; Fax: (202) 783-0444 info@bfi.org
www.frso.org www.foe.org Catalyzes awareness & action towards realiz-
Marxist-Leninist organization. foe@foe.org ing humanity‘s option for success.
International environmental network.
Freedom Socialist Party Fully Informed Jury Association
113 West 128th Street Friends Committee on National Iloilo M. Jones, Executive Director
New York, NY 10027 Legislation PO Box 5570
Phone: (212) 222-0633; Fax: (212) 222-0839 245 Second Street, NE Helena, MT 59604
www.socialism.com Washington, DC 20002-5795 Phone: (406) 442-7800
Feminist socialist party, quarterly newspaper. Phone: (800) 630-1330; Fax: (202) 547-6019 www.fija.org
Branches in CA, FL, NJ, NC, OR, & WA. www.fcnl.org fijamail@earthlink.net
fcnl@fcnl.org webforeman@fija.org
Freedom Trainers Lobbying group that represents the concerns, Legal reform organization devoted to preserv-
24161 Potter Street experiences, & testimonies of the Religious ing the power of jurors to vote according to
Oakland, CA 94601 Society of Friends conscience.
Phone: (415) 305-9045 Programs:
www.freedomtrainers.org Friends for a Nonviolent World 1. Public education - think tank & clearing-
yk@freedomtrrainers.org 1050 Selby Avenue house
Group of trainers around the country special- St. Paul, MN 55104 2. Continuing Legal Education seminars for
izing in organizational change & development Phone: (651) 917-0383; Fax: (651) 917-0379 attorneys.
with a focus on community organizing; helps www.fnvw.org Publications:
organizations dismantle oppression internally info@fnvw.org 1. Informational packet on Jury Power - to
through education & fostering organizational Nonviolence workshops & trainings. order call 800-TEL-JURY
change. 2. The FIJActivist, a quarterly newsletter.
Friends Publishing Corporation 3. A variety of pamplets, videos, conference
Freedom Voices Susan Corson-Finnerty, Publisher & Executive proceedings, all having to do with jury nullifi-
PO Box 423115 Editor cation & trial by jury.
San Francisco, CA 94142 1216 Arch Street, Suite 2A
Phone: (415) 558-8759 Philadelphia, PA 19107 Fund for Animals
www.freedomvoices.org Phone: (215) 568-8629; Fax: (215) 568-1377 200 West 57th Street
info@freedomvoices.org www.friendsjournal.org New York, NY 10019
Publishes books by and for marginalized com- info@friendsjournal.org Phone: (212) 246-2096; Fax: (212) 246-2633
munities. An independent, international monthly maga- www.fund.org
zine of current Quaker thought & life, Friends fundinfo@fund.org
Freezerbox Magazine Journal includes articles, art, news of Quaker Works to protect wildlife & domestic animals.
Cedric Howe, Editor organizations, book reviews, a readers' forum,
58 Remsen Street poetry, advertising, & a list of Friends meet- The Fund for Peace
Brooklyn, NY 11201 ings. 1701 K Street NW, 11th Floor
Phone: (646) 456-4929 Publications: Washington, DC 20006
www.freezerbox.com 1. Friends Journal Phone: (202) 223-7940; Fax: (202) 223-7947
editor@freezerbox.com 2. Benjamin the Meetinghouse Mouse www.fundforpeace.org
Independent, opinion-based online magazine 3. Down on the Farm Works to prevent war & alleviate the condi-
about political, cultural & social life as it per- 4. Alfred G. Scattergood, a Quaker in Action tions that cause war.
tains to the global community. It maintains 5. In the Shadow of William Penn, Central
that understanding & defining the boundaries Philadelphia Monthly Meeting of Friends
of our surroundings within a progressive per- From the Four Directions Fund for Public Interest Research
spective is paramount to improving our con- Berkana Institute PO Box 120271
temporary circumstances. PO Box 1407 Boston, MA 02112
Publications: Provo, UT 84603 Phone: (617) 292-8050

92
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

www.ffpir.org Chicago, IL 60601 www.gb3group.com
Provides professional support & technical Phone: (312) 357-2639; Fax: (312) 357-6735 Nonprofit marketing, communications, and
assistance to progressive organizations in 25 www.gamaliel.org public relations solutions; consulting & work-
states. Consults with groups committed to creating shops.
powerful citizen organizations; clergy training;
Fund for Southern Communities 7-day national leadership training; women's Gendercide Watch
4285 Memorial Drive, Suite G leadership program. Suite #501, 10011 - 116th St.
Decatur, GA 30032-1230 Edmonton, AB, T5K 1V4, Canada
Phone: (404) 292-7600; Fax: (404) 292-7835 GandhiServe Foundation www.gendercide.org
www.fund4south.org Peter Ruhe, Founder-Chairperson Raises awareness, conducts research, & pro-
fsc@fund4south.org Rathausstrasse 51a duces educational resources on gendercide.
Supports & unites organizations & donors 12105 Berlin, Germany
working to create just & sustainable communi- Phone: +49-30-7054054 Genderfactory Firehouse Collective
ties that are free of oppression that embrace & Fax: +49-30-7054054 4470 2nd Avenue
celebrate all people. www.gandhiserve.org Detroit, MI 48201
admin@gandhiserve.org Phone: (313) 832-7730
Funding Exchange Spreads the ethics of nonviolence by dissemi- www.genderfactory.batcave.net
666 Broadway, Suite 500 nating information about & popularizing Ma- Girl/queer/trans positive collective art space &
New York, NY 10021 hatma Gandhi‘s life & works. Helps to allevi- cafe.
Phone: (212) 529-5300; Fax: (212) 982-9272 ate conflicts & inspire others by making availa-
www.fex.org ble media & resources on Gandhi‘s life & General Federation of Women's Clubs
National membership organization of publicly thoughts. 1734 N Street, NW
supported, community-based foundations. Programs: Washington, DC 20036
1. Public work - Film shows, lectures, semi- Phone: (202) 347-3168; Fax: (202) 835-0246
The Future of Freedom Foundation nars, exhibitions, commemorative pro- www.gfwc.org
11350 Random Hills Road, Suite 800 grammes gfwc@gfwc.org
Fairfax, VA 22030 2. Education - Youth project "The Gandhi International women's organization dedicated
Phone: (703) 934-6101; Fax: (703) 352-8678 Bridge of understanding", annual drawing to community improvement by enhancing the
www.fff.org competition "Gandhi As I See Him" lives of others through volunteer service.
fff@fff.org 3. Research - Identification & preservation of
Advances the libertarian philosophy through a original materials on & by Mahatma Gandhi Generation Net
monthly journal, books, & seminars. Publications: PO Box 542
1. "Gandhi - A Photo Biography" by Peter San Francisco, CA 94104-0542
Future Search Network Ruhe, Phaidon Press Ltd., London, 2001 Phone: (415) 430-2169 x7432
4700 Wissahickon Avenue, Suite 126 2. "NAMASTÉ - A Journey Across India Fol- www.generationnet.org
Philadelphia, PA 19144 lowing the Footprints of Mahatma Gandhi", info@generationnet.org
Phone: (215) 849-7360 audio visual show, English/German/Hindi Uses the Internet to engage young people in
www.futuresearch.org versions, 110 min., 1999 the political process.
Collaboration of volunteers worldwide that
provides future search conferences to help Garamond Press Georgia Center for Nonprofits
communities become more open, supportive, 63 Mahogany Court 50 Hurt Plaza SE, Suite 220
equitable, & sustainable. Aurora, ON, L4G 6M8, Canada Atlanta, GA 30303-2914
Phone: (905) 841-1460; Fax: (905) 841-3031 Phone: (800) 959-5015; Fax: (404) 521-0487
G7 Welcoming Committee Records www.garamond.ca www.gcn.org
Derek Hogue, Lorna Vetters, & Chris Hannah, Garamond@web.ca info@gcn.org
Presidents Independent academic publisher - topics in- Serves, strengthens, & supports Georgia's
PO Box 27006, 360 Main Street Concourse clude race and ethnicity, politics, social work, nonprofit community through advocacy, con-
Winnipeg, MB, R3C 4T3, Canada labor, & environment. sulting, & training.
Phone: (204) 947-2002; Fax: (204) 947-3202
www.g7welcomingcommittee.com Gather the People Germantown Community Television
info@g7welcomingcommittee.com 3307 Kingwood Square 7653 Old Poplar Pike
Independent, radically political, collectively- Baltimore, MD 21215 Germantown, TN 38138
owned & operated record label releasing music Phone: (410) 764-1475; Fax: (410) 764-2632 Phone: (901) 754-4788; Fax: (901) 755-6951
& spoken word CDs. www.gatherthepeople.org www.ghstv.org
Jewish congregational organizing training. Public access TV, equipment & facilities, pro-
Galapagos Art Space duction training.
70 N 6th Street Gay Lesbian & Straight Education
Brooklyn, NY 11211 Network Gifts In Kind International
Phone: (718) 782-5188 aka GLSEN "glisten" 333 N. Fairfax Street
www.galapagosartspace.com 121 West 27th Street, Suite 804 Alexandria, VA 22314
info@galapagosartspace.com New York, NY 10001-6207 Phone: (703) 836-2121; Fax: (703) 549-1481
Art & meeting space. Phone: (212) 727-0135; Fax: (212) 727-0254 www.giftsinkind.org
www.glsen.org Conduit for the donation of products, goods, &
Gallery 37 Fights to end anti-gay bias in K-12 schools. services from the private sector to the charita-
66 East Randolph Street ble sector.
Chicago, IL 60601 Gay-Straight Alliance Network
Phone: (312) 744-8925; Fax: (312) 744-9249 160 14th Street Giraffe Project
TTY: (312) 744-2947 San Francisco, CA 94103 PO Box 759
www.gallery37.org Phone: (415) 552-4229; Fax: (415) 552-4729 Langley, WA 98260
info@gallery37.org www.gsanetwork.org Phone: (360) 221-7989; Fax: (360) 221-7817
A division of Chicago's Department of Cultural Empowers youth activists to fight homophobia www.giraffe.org
Affairs, provides youth with education & on- in CA. office@giraffe.org
the-job training in the visual, literary, media, Story-based K-12 curriculum that teaches
culinary, & performing arts. GB3 Group courageous compassion & active citizenship.
430 N. 1st Street, Suite 304
The Gamaliel Foundation San Jose, CA 95112 Girl Source
203 N. Wabash Avenue, Suite 808 Phone: (408) 294-0035; Fax: (408) 351-9800 2121 Bryant Street, 3rd Floor

93
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

San Francisco, CA 94110-2135 www.getv17.org 415 Jackson Street, 2nd Floor
Phone: (415) 824-9050 info@getv17.org San Francisco, CA 94111
www.girlsource.org Public access TV, production training. Phone: (415) 364-3803; Fax: (415) 693-9163
info@girlsource.org www.globalff.org
Provides meaningful work & leadership oppor- Global Alliance of Performers Integrates the interests of business and the
tunities for urban, low-income young women, 19924 Aurora Avenue North, Suite 101 environment.
ages 14-18 by hiring them to create media & Seattle, WA 98133
education products that express their own Phone: (206) 264-5072 The Global Renaissance Alliance
voices & experiences. www.gap.org PO Box 3259
info@gap.org Center Line, MI 48015
Girls Incorporated Brings together charities & performers to edu- Phone: (586) 754-8105; Fax: (586) 754-8106
120 Wall Street cate & create public awareness of social & www.renaissancealliance.org
New York, NY 10005-3902 environmental concerns. info@renaissancealliance.org
Phone: (800) 374-4475 Holistically based activism; coordinates peace
www.girlsinc.org The Global Alliance for Women's Health circles.
Educational programs that inspire all girls to 823 UN Plaza, Suite 712
be strong, smart, & bold. New York, NY 10017 Global Response
Phone: (212) 286-0424; Fax: (212) 286-9561 Paula Palmer
Give Wings www.gawh.org PO Box 7490
141 W. Harvey Street Advances women's health in all stages of life at Boulder, CO 80306
Philadelphia, PA 19144 all policy levels through health promotion, Phone: (303) 444-0306; Fax: (303) 449-9794
Phone: (215) 849-4941 education, advocacy, & program implementa- www.globalresponse.org
www.givewings.com tion. paula@globalresponse.org
rasphila@givewings.com Organizes international letter-writing cam-
Print & online publications consulting for Global Arcade paigns to help communities prevent many
nonprofits; resources for peace. 3690 18th Street kinds of environmental destruction at the
San Francisco, CA 94110 request of indigenous peoples & grassroots
Giving Capital, Inc. www.globalarcade.org organizations. Involves both young people &
420 Lexington Avenue, Suite 1609 humanity@globalarcade.org adults in these campaigns to develop values &
New York, NY 10170 Online games that teach about globalization. skills for global cooperation & earth steward-
Phone: (212) 557-4820; Fax: (212) 557-4819 ship.
165 Township Line Road, Suite 150 Global Campaign to Rebuild Homes Programs:
Jenkintown, PA 19046 Just Peace Technologies, the Israeli Commit- 1. Environmental Action & Education Network
Phone: (215) 277-3030; Fax: (215) 277-3075 tee Against House Demolitions, & the Jerusa- - a membership organization for citizens of all
www.givingcapital.com lem Center for Social and Economic Justice ages & nationalities who participate in letter-
Partners with financial institutions to provide Donna Baranski-Walker, Campaign Manager writing campaigns
philanthropic solutions. PO Box 610061 2. Quick Response Network - email listserve
Redwood City, CA 94061 for global citizen action to protect the environ-
GLAAD Phone: (650) 261-1235 ment & defend the rights of indigenous peo-
AKA Gay and Lesbian Anti Defamation League www.rebuildinghomes.org ples & environmental activists.
5455 Wilshire Boulevard, #1500 dbw@rebuildinghomes.org 3. Global Youth Action - students, grades 3-12,
Los Angeles, CA 90036 International movement to rebuild Palestinian participate in international letter-writing cam-
Phone: (323) 933-2240; Fax: (323) 933-2241 homes and Middle East peace through strate- paigns to learn skills for global citizen cooper-
248 West 35th Street, 8th Floor gic Palestinian and Israeli cooperation, dedi- ation & earth stewardship.
New York, NY 10001 cated to non-violence. Publications:
Phone: (212) 629-3322; Fax: (212) 629-3225 Publications: 1. Global Response Actions - alert bulletins for
1375 Sutter Street, Suite 222 1. The Right to a Home and a Homeland - adults (8/year)
San Francisco, CA 94109 video showing the actual work of rebuilding a 2. Young Environmentalists Actions - educa-
Phone: (415) 561-0638; Fax: (415) 561-0632 home in Jerusalem by Palestinians and Israe- tional bulletins for students grades 3-8 (8/
www.glaad.org lis. year)
Promotes & ensures fair, accurate, & inclusive 2. For a Just Peace Between Israelis & Pales- 3. Eco-club Actions - educational bulletins for
representation of people & events in the media tinians - a brochure describing the actual facts students, grades 9-12 (8/year)
as a means of eliminating homophobia & dis- of the reality of the political situation for Israe- 4. Teacher's Guide - for using Global Response
crimination based on gender identity & sexual lis and Palestinians. materials in elementary & middle schools.
orientation. 3. Homes, Hope, A Future - pamphlet describ-
ing the work of the Rebuilding Homes project Global Village Institute
The Glaser Progress Foundation and inviting readers to hold a house party Institute for Appropriate Technology
PO Box 91123 fundraiser. Albert Bates
Seattle, WA 98111 PO Box 90, 89 Schoolhouse Rd
Phone: (206) 728-1050; Fax: (206) 728-1123 Global Exchange Summertown, TN 38483
www.glaserprogress.org 2017 Mission Street #303 Phone: (931) 964-4474; Fax: (931) 964-2200
Aims to build a more just, sustainable, & hu- San Francisco, CA 94110 www.i4at.org
mane world; focused on measuring progress, Phone: (415) 255-7296; Fax: (415) 255-7498 ecovillage@thefarm.org
animal advocacy, & independent media. www.globalexchange.org Instructs in the methodologies & economics of
Human rights organization that promotes creating sustainable community. Gives people
The Gleitsman Foundation environmental, political, & social justice the skills & tools they need to create human
PO Box 6888 around the world. settlements in balance with nature. A consult-
Malibu, CA 90264 ing NGO at the United Nations. International
www.gleitsman.org Global Fund for Women office for the Global Ecovillage Network in the
Recognizes & encourages leadership in social 1375 Sutter Street, Suite 400 Americas.
activism worldwide. San Francisco, CA 94109 Programs:
Phone: (415) 202-7640; Fax: (415) 202-8604 1. Workshops & training on sustainability -
www.globalfundforwomen.org www.thefarm.org/etc/courses.html
Glen Ellyn Television Makes grants for women's human rights or- 2. Network building - www.ecovillage.org
793 N. Main Street ganizations worldwide. 3. Publications & information exchange
Glen Ellyn, IL 60137 Publications:
Phone: (630) 858-2030 Global Futures Foundation 1. The Habitat Revolution - video

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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

2. Ecovillage Living - book gocattv3@gorham.me.us www.internationaldonors.org
3. Ecovillages - newsletter Public access TV, production training. idd@internationaldonors.org
Network of funders working to expand global
Global Youth Action Network Government Accountability Project social change philanthropy.
Benjamin Quinto 1612 K Street NW, Suite 400
211 East 43rd Street, Suite 905 Washington, DC 20006 GrantProposal.com
New York, NY 10017 Phone: (202) 408-0034 Grant proposal tips & samples.
Phone: (212) 661-6111; Fax: (212) 661-1933 www.whistleblower.org
www.youthlink.org/gyan Advances occupational free speech & ethical The Grantsmanship Center (TGCI)
gyan@youthlink.org conduct, defends whistleblowers, & empowers 1125 W. Sixth Street, Fifth Floor
Collaboration among youth & organizations in citizen activists to promote government & PO Box 17220
177 countries, uniting their efforts to improve corporate accountability. Los Angeles, CA 90017
our world. Vast collection of information & Phone: (213) 482-9860; Fax: (213) 482-9863
resources, listing organizations, events & other Governor's Task Force on Hate Crimes www.tgci.com
opportunities worldwide, also providing sup- One Ashburton Place, Suite 2110 Training and publications about grant pro-
port & recognition to young people who are Boston, MA 02108 posal writing.
improving our world - community by commu- Phone: (617) 727-6300 ext. 25359
nity. www.stopthehate.org Grassroots.org
Programs: info@stopthehate.org Michael Mann
1. Global Youth Service Day - the largest cele- Anti-violence materials for educators, stu- 6000 Marquette Terrace
bration of young volunteers www.gysd.net dents, police, & community groups. Bethesda, MD 20817
2. Global Youth In Action Awards - financial www.grassroots.org/do/Associates
support & recognition to young people whose Graffiti Theatre Delivers information & free technical & Inter-
extraordinary efforts have improved commu- PO Box 2177 net services to 501 (c)3 charities supporting
nities Iowa City, IA 52244 humanitarian type work. Clearinghouse for
3. United Nations & Youth - increasing the Phone: (319) 621-3234 the best tools & information to help non-
active & effective participation of young people www.graffiti-theatre.com profits & everyday citizens conduct their chari-
within & around the UN. Traveling theatre that engages audiences with table activities as efficiently as possible.
Publications: innovative theatre, sparking dialogue that
1. YouthlinkExpress Newsletter - the global creates lasting transformative movement; Grassroots Action on Food & Farming
youth movement as it happens. Auto- Conducts REAL theatre workshops that train Kathryn Tulip
subscribe by emailing getnews@youthlink.org participants to utilize theatre as a way to gen- 16b Cherwell Street
2. Global Youth Action Guide - encourages erate new ideas & actions that lead to effective Oxford, OX4 1BG, UK
positive youth-led community action solutions. Phone: +(44)1865 793 910
3. Resource Database - listing of youth organi- www.gaff.org.uk
zations, events & opportunities for young peo- Grandmothers for Peace International gaff@corporatewatch.org
ple on the internet, including a dynamic virtu- PO Box 580788 Helps to build a grassroots network of farm-
al community hosted in partnership with Tak- Elk Grove, CA 95758 ers, farmers groups, environmentalists & the
ingITGlobal Phone: (916) 685-1130 public, to oppose the increasing corporate
www.grandmothersforpeace.org control of the food system & the demise of the
Global Youth Connect Volunteers activst group that addresses the small & family farm both in the UK & interna-
PO Box 1763 dangers of nuclear power plants, radioactive tionally.
Mountain View, CA 94042 waste, sub-critical & computerized nuclear Programs:
Phone: (415) 789-8314 testing, the nuclearization and weaponization 1. Researching the food industry - Profiles on
www.globalyouthconnect.org of space, global militarism, & other peace & major UK food corporations including size,
contact@globalyouthconnect.org justice issues that effect the human family. location, activities, relevant social & environ-
Supports youth-led activist projects to mini- mental concerns plus links to other resources
mize the possibilities of human rights viola- GrandNet on each company.
tions & unnecessary conflict & violence. 711 Bridge Street NW 2. Building alliances & networks - Organizing
Grand Rapids, MI 49504 a series of UK regional forums bringing farm-
Global Youth Network Phone: (616) 459-4788; Fax: (616) 459-3970 ers, environmentalists & the wider public to-
Box 78603, University Postal Outlet www.grandnet.org gether to explore food & farming issues in
Vancouver, BC, V6T 2E7, Canada Technology access & consulting. more depth. Building international networks
www.youthwhocare.com of farmers & environmentalists.
Website facilitated by young people interna- The Grant Center 3. Campaigning - To curb the power of the
tionally who want to improve the world. 606 S. Mendenhall, Suite 108 corporations involved in the food industry
Memphis, TN 38117 Publications:
Global Youth Village Phone: (901) 684-6605; Fax: (901) 684-6616 1. What‘s Wrong with Supermarkets? - shows
also see Legacy International www.grantcenter.org true costs of the supermarket economy: hid-
1020 Legacy Drive info@grantcenter.org den costs or consumers, farmers, small manu-
Bedford, VA 24523 Consulting & training for proposal writing; facturers, the environment, local communities
Phone: (540) 297-5982 resource library. & taxpayers. Available at
www.globalyouthvillage.org www.corporatewatch.org.uk
Multicultural summer youth leadership devel- Grantmakers for Effective 2. Checkout Chuckout - DIY guide to stopping
opment program. Organizations supermarket developments. Available at
1528 18th Street NW www.corporatewatch.org.uk
Globalvision Washington, DC 20036 3. Profiles of UK food corporations available at
1600 Broadway Suite 700 Phone: (202) 518-7251; Fax: (202) 518-7253 www.corporatewatch.org.uk
New York, NY 10019 www.geofunders.org
Phone: (212) 246-0202; Fax: (212) 246-2677 Promotes learning & dialogue among funders Grassroots Economic Organizing
www.globalvision.org committed to building strong & effective non- Newsletter
roc@globalvision.org profit organizations. 177 Kiles Road
Independent media production. Stillwater, PA 17878
Gorham Cable Access Television Grantmakers Without Borders Phone: (800) 240-9721
41 Morrill Avenue PO Box 181282 www.geonewsletter.org
Gorham, ME 04038 Boston, MA 02118 Bimonthly publication that reports on worker
Phone: (207) 839-5244 Phone: (617) 794-2253; Fax: (617) 266-0497 cooperatives & community-based economies

95
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

in the US & worldwide, & their development Athens, GA 30604-6707 Environmental videos.
through local cooperative action. Phone: (706) 613-7121
www.grrn.org Green Corps
Grassroots Fundraising Journal zerowaste@grrn.org Cindy Kang, Recruitment Director
Nan Jessup, Publishing Associate Works toward corporate accountability for 29 Temple Place
3781 Broadway waste & public policies to eliminate waste in Boston, MA 02111
Oakland, CA 94611 order to build sustainable communities. Phone: (617) 426-8506; Fax: (617) 292-8057
Phone: (510)596-8160; Fax: (510)596-8822 www.greencorps.org
www.grassrootsfundraising.org Grateful Dread Design jobs@greencorps.org
info@grassrootsfundraising.org Natalie Davis, Editor Field school for environmental organizing,
Provides practical, hands-on assistance, espe- PO Box 652 founded by leading environmentalists in 1992
cially for small to mid-sized nonprofits, in all Baltimore, MD 21203 to identify & train the next generation of envi-
areas of fundraising related to individual giv- Phone: (410) 944-4935 ronmental leaders. Includes intensive class-
ing. We also publish subject-specific collec- www.armchair-activism.org room training, hands-on experience running
tions of articles & an e-newsletter. We also armact@gratefuldread.net urgent environmental & public health cam-
offer consulting & training to organizations & Independent-media outlet & activism re- paigns, & placement in permanent leadership
boards. source. Web design & professional writing positions with leading environmental groups.
Publications: services for progressive organizations &
See website for complete list churches. Informs do-gooders & progressive Green Fire Productions
thinkers locally, nationally, & globally. PO Box 14906
Grassroots Institute for Fundraising Programs: Portland, OR 97293
Training 1. The Armchair Activist & Armchair Activism Phone: (503) 736-1295; Fax: (503) 736-1319
3035 Vallejo Street, #4 GLBT - Web site/Community providing activ- www.greenfireproductions.org
Denver, CO 80211 ism alerts, news, & resource information. karen@greenfireproductions.org
Phone: (303) 455-6361; Fax: (303) 455-4107 Home of Progressive & Proud! WebRing Media tools to help nonprofits advance envi-
www.grassrootsinstitute.org 2. All Facts & Opinions - gratefuldread.net/ ronmental and social justice issues.
generalinfo@grassrootsinstitute.org f&o/ - Progressive news & commentary from
Develops & strengthens the grassroots fund- award-winning journalist Natalie Davis. Home Green Hotels Association®
raising skills of people working for social jus- of Progressive Politics WebRing PO Box 420212
tice. 3. Harbor Bites Mailing List - http:// Houston, TX 77242-0212
gratefuldread.net/bytes/ - News, information, Phone: (713) 789-8889; Fax: (713) 789-9786
Grassroots International activist alerts, & community for metro Balti- www.greenhotels.com
179 Boylston Street, 4th floor more/central Maryland GLBT community; Membership association of environmentally-
Boston, MA 02130 Home of Baltimore GLBT WebRing friendly hotels throughout the world.
Phone: (617) 524-1400; Fax: (617) 524-5525 4. Grateful Dread on the Web - grate-
Provides grants and material aid to social fuldread.net/gdread/ - Progressive community Green Left Review
change organizations in Africa the Middle with focus on music, world peace, love, & ac- PO Box 394, Broadway
East, the Caribbean, & Latin America. tivism. Sydney, NSW, 2007, Australia
Phone: (02) 9690 1230; Fax: (02) 9690 1381
Grassroots Leadership Gray Panthers www.greenleft.org.au
PO Box 36006 733 15th Street NW, Suite 437 Radical weekly Australian newspaper.
Charlotte, NC 28236 Washington, DC 20005
Phone: (704) 332-3090 Phone (800) 280-5362; Fax: (202) 737-1160 Green Map System
www.grassrootsleadership.org www.graypanthers.org Wendy Brawer, Founding Director
info@grassrootsleadership.org info@graypanthers.org PO Box 249
Multiracial team of organizers who help Intergenerational advocacy organization that New York, NY 10002
Southern community & labor organizations works on universal health care, jobs with a Phone: (212) 674-1631; Fax: (212) 674-6206
think critically, work strategically, & take di- living wage & the right to organize, preserva- www.greenmap.org
rect action to end oppression, gain power, & tion of Social Security, affordable housing, info@greenmap.org
achieve justice & equity. access to quality education, economic justice, Locally directed, globally linked public rela-
environment, peace, & challenging ageism, tions service for the hometown environment.
Grassroots Party sexism, & racism. Each Green Map is unique yet all utilize our
1614 Gilbert Road adaptable framework & globally designed
Williamstown, VT 05679 Greater Cincinnati Community Shares icons to identify, promote & link the different
Phone: (802) 433-5441 103 W. H. Taft Road kinds of green & cultural sites. Over 100 pub-
www.vtgrassrootsparty.org Cincinnati, OH 45219 lished!
vgp@vtgrassrootsparty.org Phone: (513) 475-0475 Programs:
Political party dedicated to ending cannabis www.cintishares.com 1. Mapmaking tools & Green Map Icons to
prohibition, improving education systems, Federation of 25 nonprofits that work together project leaders of all ages & backgrounds in
transportation issues, economic development, to increase support for each organization's communities around the world. We promote
protecting our physical environment, civil work. the outcomes of these local efforts, which
liberties, personal responsibility, governmen- helps activate citizen action & support for local
tal restraint, medical care, & social protec- Greater Milwaukee Nonprofit Institute ecosystems.
tions. Other chapters in KY, ND, & MN. 3505 N. 124th Street, Suite 4 2. Clearinghouse for Green Map information,
Brookfield, WI 53005 educator materials, archives, etc. around the
Grassroots Policy Project Phone: (262) 790-6831; Fax: (262) 790-6753 world.
2040 S Street NW, Suite 203 www.gmni.org Publications:
Washington, DC 20009 learn@gmni.org 1. NYC's Green Apple Map, now in its 4th edi-
Phone: (202) 387-2933; Fax: (202) 234-0981 Training for social entrepreneurs and non- tion.
www.grassrootspolicy.org profit organizations; technical support. 2. Locally produced Green Maps of cities &
info@grassrootspolicy.org towns, bioregions & neighborhoods in dozens
Educational & research organization that en- Green Bean's Productions of countries, both online & on paper.
courages strategic approaches to social & eco- 4 Garfield Place 3. Green Map Icon Poster - with all 125 sym-
nomic justice issues. Upper Montclair, NJ 07043-1512 bols of our globally designed universal visual
Phone: (800) 227-BEAN; Fax: (973) 509-9071 language
Grassroots Recycling Network www.greenbeans.com 4. Greenmap.org, our website is loaded with
PO Box 6707 GreenBean@greenbeans.com resources, stories & links to each of 185+

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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Green map projects around the world. Phone: (206) 876-2020; Fax: (253) 423-6487
The GreenMoney Journal www.gristmagazine.com
The Green Mountain Fund for Popular Cliff Feigenbaum grist@gristmagazine.com
Struggle PO Box 67 Environmental news & humor.
10 Machia Hill Road Santa Fe, NM 87504
Westford, VT 05494 Phone: (505) 988-7423 Groundspring.org
Phone: (802) 879-0288 www.greenmoney.com Presidio Building 1014, PO Box 29256
www.together.com/~gmfps/ cliff@greenmoney.com San Francisco, CA 94129-0256
Funds radical social change in Vermont & the Quarterly journal that has focused on aligning Phone: (415) 561-7807; Fax: (415) 561-6401
Champlain Valley watershed of New York. Money & Values since 1991. Covers socially & www.groundspring.org
environmentally responsible investing, busi- Simple, affordable, & integrated services to
Green Party of the US ness & consumer resources. help small to medium-sized nonprofits be-
PO Box 57065 Publication: come effective users of Internet technology in
Washington, DC 20037 1. Investing with Your Values - socially re- their fundraising & management of donors &
Phone: (866) 41-GREEN sponsible investing book published by New supporters.
www.greenpartyus.org Society in 2000
info@greenpartyus.org Guerrilla Girls
Political party committed to environmental- Greenpeace Frida Kahlo
ism, non-violence, social justice, & grassroots 702 H Street NW, Suite 300 532 LaGuardia Place #237
organizing. Washington, DC 20001 New York, NY 10012
Phone: (202) 462-1177; Fax: (202) 462-4507 Phone: (212) 946-4398
Green Seal www.greenpeaceusa.org www.guerrillagirls.com
1001 Connecticut Avenue NW, Suite 827 info@wdc.greenpeace.org gg@guerrillagirls.com
Washington, DC 20036-5525 Leading independent campaigning organiza- Group of women artists who fight discrimina-
Phone: (202) 872-6400; Fax: (202) 872-4324 tion that uses non-violent direct action & crea- tion. We wear gorilla masks to focus on the
www.greenseal.org tive communication to expose global environ- issues rather than our personalities. Feminist
greenseal@greenseal.org mental problems & to promote solutions that counterparts to anonymous do-gooders like
Identifies and promotes environmentally re- are essential to a green & peaceful future. Batman & the Lone Ranger. We use humor to
sponsible products & services. Works to save ancient forests across the globe, convey information, provoke discussion, &
eliminate toxic pollution, protect the world's show that feminists can be funny. In 18 years
Green Teacher oceans, end the threat of genetically engi- we have produced over 100 posters, printed
Tim Grant, Co-editor neered food, achieve a nuclear-free future & projects, & actions that expose sexism & rac-
95 Robert Street stop global warming. ism in politics, the art world & the culture at
Toronto, ON, M5S 2K5, Canada large. We could be anyone; we are everywhere.
P0 Box 452 Greensboro Community Television Programs:
Niagara Falls, NY 14304-0452 211 N. Greene Street 1. Political posters, stickers, billboards, books
Phone: (416) 960-1244; Fax: (416) 925-3474 Greensboro, NC 27401 & newsletters
www.greenteacher.com Phone: (336) 373-1100 2. Performances & workshops at schools, mu-
info@greenteacher.com www.greensboro.com/gctv/ seums & conferences around the world.
For K-12 teachers who want to promote envi- Public access TV, production training, equip- Publications:
ronmental & global awareness with kids. Pro- ment & facilities. 1. Confessions of the Guerrilla Girls
vides inspiring ideas, ready-to-use activities, & (HarperPerenial 1995)
handy reviews of new resources. Greensboro Justice Fund 2. The Guerrilla Girls' Bedside Companion to
Publications: PO Box 1594 the History of Western Art (Penguin 1998)
1. Greening School Grounds: Creating Habi- Northampton, MA 01061 3. Bitches, Bimbos & Ballbreakers: The Guer-
tats for Learning - step-by-step instructions Phone: (877) 585-6606; Fax: (413) 584-6442 rilla Girls' Illustrated History of Female Stere-
for numerous schoolyard projects along with www.gjf.org otypes (Penguin, 2003)
outdoor classroom activities, curriculum links, Educates the general public about discrimina-
& up-to-date listings of funders, training or- tion based on race, creed, color, national Guerilla News Network
ganizations & learning resources origin, religion, and/or sex, within & outside 2732 Claremont Boulevard
2. Teaching About Climate Change: Cool of the US. Berkeley, CA 94705
Schools Tackle Global Warming - framework Phone: (510) 940-2600
for teaching fundamental concepts & a variety Griesinger Films www.gnn.tv
of activities that can be undertaken at school, Peter R. Griesinger, Producer/Director info@guerillanews.com
at home & in the community. Includes up-to- 7300 Old Mill Road Underground news organization that exposes
date lists of learning resources & related or- Gates Mills, OH 44040 people to important global issues through
ganizations. Phone/Fax: (440) 423-1601 guerrilla programming on the web & TV.
www.griesingerfilms.com
Green Volunteers peterg@griesingerfilms.com Guernica Editions
One Greenleaf Woods Drive, #302 Independent, educational film/video produc- PO Box 117, Station P
Portsmouth, NH 03801 tion company that specializes in ecological Toronto, ON, M5S 2S6, Canada
Phone: (800) 525-9379; Fax: (603) 766-6292 economics. Our most recent videotapes are Phone: (416) 658-9888; Fax: (416) 657-8885
www.greenvolunteers.org considered original source materials that doc- www.guernicaeditions.com
Guidebooks to volunteer opportunities in ument the founding personalities & theories of guernicaeditions@cs.com
conservation. the movement. Multicultural books.
Publications:
Greenaction for Health and 1. An Introduction to Ecological Economics, GuideStar
Environmental Justice VHS, 45min Philanthropic Research, Inc.
One Hallidie Plaza, Suite 760 2. Investing in Natural Capital, VHS, 42min 427 Scotland Street
San Francisco, CA 94102 3. Conversation for a Sustainable Society, Williamsburg, VA 23185
Phone: (415) 248-5010; Fax: (415) 248-5011 VHS, 43min Phone: (757) 229-4631
www.greenaction.org 4. Costa Rica Counts the Future, VHS, 45min www.guidestar.org
greenaction@greenaction.org Provides online access to information about
Mobilizes community power to win victories nonprofits.
that change government & corporate policies Grist Magazine Guild Complex
& practices to protect health & to promote 811 First Avenue, Suite 466 1212 N. Ashland, Suite 211
environmental justice. Seattle, WA 98104 Chicago, IL 60622

97
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Phone: (773) 227-6117; Fax: (773) 227-6159 Phone: (212) 431-1130; Fax: (212) 431-7693 health care industry.
www.guildcomplex.com www.harvestworks.org Publications:
guildcomplex@earthlink.net info@harvestworks.org 1. Going Green: A comprehensive resource kit
Reaches broad, multi-ethnic audiences with Provides artists with production studios, grant for pollution prevention in health care
quality arts programming including poetry, opportunities, education, communal lab prac- 2. How to Shut Down a Medical Waste Incin-
fiction, art shows, panel discussions, work- tice, & distribution. erator: A Toolkit
shops, & literary festivals. 3. Non Incineration Medical Waste Treatment
The Hastings Center Technologies
Guilford Publications 21 Malcolm Gordon Road 4. Stericycle: Living up to its Mission? An
72 Spring Street Garrison, NY 10524-5555 Environmental Health Assessment of the Na-
New York, NY 10012 Phone: (845) 424-4040; Fax: (845) 424-4545 tion's Largest Medical Waste Company
Phone: (800) 365-7006; Fax: (212) 966-6708 www.thehastingscenter.org 5. Mercury Thermometers & Your Family's
www.guilford.com mail@thehastingscenter.org Health
info@guilford.com Researches ethics in health care, biotechnolo- 6. Protecting by Degrees: What Hospitals Can
Books and videos about education, social theo- gy, & the environment. Do to Reduce Mercury Pollution
ry, & psychology. 7. The Use of Di-2-Ethylhexyl Phthalate
Hate-Crime Network (DEHP) in PVC medical Devices: Exposure,
Alan Guttmacher Institute Jack Crumley Toxicity & Alternatives
120 Wall Street, 21st Floor PO Box 31321
New York, NY 10005 El Paso, TX 79931-0321 Healthy Schools Network
Phone: (212) 248-1111, Fax: (212) 248-1951 Phone: (208) 246-2292; Fax: (208) 246-2292 773 Madison Avenue
1120 Connecticut Avenue NW, Suite 460 HateCrimeNet.org Albany, NY 12208
Washington, DC 20036 AVP@lambda.org Phone: (518) 462-0632; Fax: (518) 462-0433
Phone: (202) 296-4012, Fax: (202) 223-5756 Resource for victims of hate crimes, racism, & www.healthyschools.org
www.agi-usa.org bias incidents worldwide. Online assistance & Advocates for the protection of children‘s envi-
Conducts sexual & reproductive health re- incident alerts. ronmental health in schools.
search, policy analysis, & public education.
Haymarket People's Fund Heartland Institute
HALT 42 Seaverns Avenue 19 South LaSalle Street, Suite 903
1612 K Street NW, Suite 510 Boston, MA 02130 Chicago, IL 60603
Washington, DC 20006 Phone: (617) 522-7676; Fax: (617) 522-9580 Phone: (312) 377-4000
Phone: (888) FOR-HALT www.haymarket.org www.heartland.org
Fax: (202) 887-9699 Funds grassroots social change organizations think@heartland.org
www.halt.org in New England. Research & education about the environment,
Organization of Americans for legal reform. school reform, & health care.
Heads Up
Fannie Lou Hamer Project 645 Pennsylvania Avenue SE, Suite 300 Heartsong Books
729 Academy Street Washington, DC 20003 PO Box 370
Kalamazoo, MI 49007 Phone: (202) 544-4468; Fax: (202) 544-4437 Blue Hill, ME 04614-0370
Phone: (269) 349-9760; Fax: (269) 349-9767 www.headsup-dc.org Phone: (207) 374-5170
www.flhp.org Provides children and youth from low-income www.heartsongbooks.com
Connects the history of earlier voting & civil neighborhoods with learning opportunities. Books for a better world.
rights struggles to the ongoing struggle for
campaign finance reform. Headwaters Fund Heifer Project International
122 West Franklin Avenue, Suite 518 PO Box 808
HandsNet, Inc. Minneapolis, MN 55404 Little Rock, AR 72203
PO Box 90477 Phone: (612) 879-0602; Fax: (612) 879-0613 Phone: (800) 422-0474
San Jose, CA 95109 www.headwatersfund.org www.heifer.org
Fax: (408) 904-4874 info@headwatersfund.org info@heifer.org
www.handsnet.org Funding & organizational assistance for social Combats hunger, alleviates poverty, & restores
Information and training services for human change organizations. the environment by providing appropriate
services professionals. livestock, training, & related services to small-
Health Care Without Harm scale farmers worldwide.
Hapa Issues Forum, Inc. Stacy Malkan, Communications Director
1840 Sutter Street 1755 S Street NW, Suite 6B Heldref Publications
San Francisco, CA 94115-3220 Washington, DC 20009 1319 Eighteenth Street, NW
Phone: (415) 409-HAPA Phone/Fax: (202) 234-9121 Washington, DC 20036-1802
www.hapaissuesforum.org www.noharm.org Phone: (800) 365-9753; Fax: (202) 293-6130
hif@hapaissuesforum.org info@hcwh.org www.heldref.org
Diversity training for community organiza- Works to transform the health care industry Publishes scholarly journals including Arts
tions & leadership development for youth & worldwide, without compromising patient Education Policy Review, ReVision: A Journal
young adults. safety or care, so that it is ecologically sustain- of Consciousness and Transformation, World
able & no longer a source of harm to public Affairs, The Journal of Arts Management,
Harm Reduction Coalition health & the environment. Law, & Society, and Journal of Experimental
22 West 27th Street, 5th Floor Programs: Education.
New York, NY 10001 1. Medical Waste Group - promotes policies,
Phone: (212) 213-6376; Fax: (212) 213-6582 practices & laws that eliminate the incinera- Helping Individual Prostitutes Survive
www.harmreduction.org tion of medical waste; minimize the amount & PO Box 21394
hrc@harmreduction.org toxicity of all waste generated & promote the Washington, DC 20009
Reduces drug-related harm among individuals use of safer materials & treatment practices. Phone: (202) 232-8150; Fax: (202) 232-8304
& communities by initiating & promoting 2. PVC Working Group - works to phase out Hotline: (800) 676-HIPS
local, regional, & national harm reduction the use of PVC (polyvinyl chloride) plastics & www.hips.org
education, interventions, & community organ- persistent toxic chemicals & health care & to hips@hips.org
izing. build momentum for a broader PVC phase out Outreach & referrals, peer education, toll-free
Harvestworks campaign. hotline.
596 Broadway, Suite 602 3. Mercury Working Group - works to phase
New York, NY 10012 out the use of mercury in all aspects of the Henry George Institute

98
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

121 East 30th Street New Market, TN 37820 HomeBase
New York, NY 10016 Phone: (865) 933-3443; Fax: (865) 933-3424 870 Market Street, Suite 1228
teacher@henrygeorge.org www.hrec.org San Francisco, CA 94102
Online, correspondence, & in person econom- hrec@highlandercenter.org Phone: (415) 788-7961; Fax: (415) 788-7965
ics courses. Residential education & research organization. www.homebaseccc.org
Public policy law firm on homelessness.
Hesperian Foundation Hillwatch Inc.
Lisa Gonzalves, Book Publicist Suite 200, 334 MacLaren Avenue The Homeless Voice
1919 Addison Street, Suite 304 Ottawa, ON, K2P 0M6, Canada PO Box 292-577
Berkeley, CA 94704 Phone: (613) 238-8700 Davie, FL 33329
Phone: (510) 845-1447; Fax: (510) 845-0539 www.hillwatch.com Phone: (954) 964-0123; Fax: (954) 926-2022
www.hesperian.org Online resource center for public policy & www.homelessvoice.org
lisa@hesperian.org politics. Community homeless newspaper.
Publishes materials for community-based
health care. Promotes health & self determina- Hip Hop Congress Honor the Earth
tion in poor communities worldwide by mak- www.hiphopcongress.com 2104 Stevens Avenue South
ing health information accessible. Publications contact@hiphopcongress.com Minneapolis, MN 55404
are written simply & include illustrations so Uses the culture of Hip Hop to inspire young Phone: (612) 879-7529
people with little formal education can under- people to get involved in social action, civic www.honorearth.org
stand, apply & share medical information. service, & cultural creativity. Chapters in honorearth@earthlink.net
Seed money for small, community-based many colleges and high schools nationwide. Native grant-making & political advocacy
health education projects in developing coun- organization.
tries. The Hispanic Federation
Publications: 130 William Street, 9th Floor HOPE Magazine
1. Where There Is No Doctor (available in New York, NY 10038 POB 160, Naskeag Road
more than 80 languages) Phone: (212) 233-8955; Fax: (212) 233-8996 Brooklin, ME 04616
2. Where Women Have No Doctor www.hispanicfederation.org Phone: (207) 359-4651; Fax: (207) 359-8920
3. Helping Health Workers Learn Builds & strengthens community-based Latino hopemag.com
4. Disabled Village Children organizations. info@hopemag.com
5. Where There Is No Dentist Bimonthly magazine dedicated to celebrating
6. A Book For Midwives Hispanic Scholarship Fund the positive changes people & organizations
7. HIV, Health, & Your Community One Sansome Street, Suite 1000 are doing to make the world a better place.
8. Helping Children Who Are Blind San Francisco, CA 94104 Program:
9. Women's Health Exchange - newsletter on Phone: (877) 473-4636; Fax: (415) 445-9942 1. Hope in Action conference
international women's health. www.hsf.net
info@hsf.net HopeDance Magazine
Hibbing Public Access Television Supports Hispanic higher education. Phone: (805) 544-9663
211 E Howard Street www.hopedance.org
Hibbing, MN 55746 HKH Foundation hopedance@aol.com
Phone: (218) 263-7557 521 Fifth Avenue, Suite 1612 Bimonthly about radical solutions.
www.hpat.org New York, NY 10175
Public access TV, production training. Phone: (212) 682-7522; Fax: (212) 687-8877 Hopkinton Community Access
www.hkhfdn.org Television
High Country News hkh@hkhfdn.org 88 Hayden Rowe Street
Paul Larmer, Executive Director Funding to protect civil liberties, protect the Hopkinton, MA 01748
PO Box 1090 environment, & reverse the arms race. Phone: (508) 497-2547; Fax: (508) 497-2546
Paonia, CO 81428 www.hoptv.com
Phone: (970) 527-4898; Fax: (970) 527-4897 Holliston Cable Access Public access TV, production training, porta-
www.hcn.org PO Box 6623 ble equipment & studio.
editor@hcn.org Holliston, MA 01746
Independent "Paper for People Who Care Phone: (508) 429-8979 Hostelling International
about the West," covers the West's natural hcattv8@aol.com 8401 Colesville Road, Suite 600
resources & community issues with in-depth & Public access TV, production training. Silver Spring, MD 20910
even-handed analysis. Recognized with the Phone: (301) 495-1240; Fax: (301) 495-6697
George Polk Award for Environmental Report- Holt Labor Library www.iyhf.org
ing, the Utne Reader's Independent Press Shannon Sheppard, Director International network of youth hostels.
Award for Regional Reporting, & the Society 50 Fell Street
for Ecological Restoration's Communication San Francisco, CA 94102 Housing America
Award. Phone: (415) 241-1370; Fax: (415) 431-1316 see Justicecorps
Publications: www.holtlaborlibrary.org
1. High Country News holtlabor@holtlaborlibrary.org Housing Research Foundation
2. Radio High Country News, a twice-weekly, Nonprofit research library specializing in labor 1250 Eye Street NW, Suite 901B
half-hour program that is heard on 29 public & radical history. Open to the public, email & Washington, DC 20005
radio stations in ten Western states phone reference requests are welcome. Our Phone: (202) 393-0448; Fax: (202) 393-0464
3. Writers on the Range, a syndicated column website contains links to our online catalog, www.housingresearch.org
service that places opinion essays in 79 West- exhibits & bibliographies, current labor news, Improves public housing through research,
ern newspapers labor & left periodicals, other labor & radical education, & technical assistance.
4. Living in the Runaway West, a collection of history collections, & much more.
Writers on the Range essays Houston MediaSource
5. Ranching West of the 100th Meridian Home Education Magazine 3900 Milam
6. Water in the West PO Box 1083 Houston, TX 77006
Tonasket, WA 98855-1083 Phone: (713) 524-7700; Fax: (713) 524-3823
Phone: (800) 236-3278; Fax: (509) 486-2753 www.houston-mediasource.org
www.home-ed-magazine.com Media forum for a free exchange of ideas,
Highlander Research and Education HEM@home-ed-magazine.com community dialogue, & individual artistic
Center Bimonthly magazine about homeschooling. expression. Public access TV, facilities &
1959 Highlander Way equipment, training.

99
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

mentation Systems, International - hfa@hfa.org
Huck/Konopacki Labor Cartoons HURIDOCS Campaigns for farm animal protection, oper-
PO Box 1917 Bert Verstappen, Information Officer ates a farm animal refuge.
Madison, WI 53701-1917 48, chemin du Grand-Montfleury
www.solidarity.com/hkcartoon/ CH-1290 Versoix, Switzerland The Humane Society of the United
Huckkono@solidarity.com Phone: 41-22-755-5252; Fax: 41-22-755-5260 States
Labor cartoons. www.huridocs.org 2100 L Street NW
info@huridocs.org Washington, DC 20037
HUD User Global network of organizations concerned Phone: (202) 452-1100
PO Box 23268 with human rights. Facilitates human rights www.hsus.org
Washington, DC 20026-3268 documentation work. Dedicated to creating a world where our rela-
Phone: (800) 245-2691; Fax: (202) 708-9981 Programs: tionship with animals is guided by compas-
TTY: (800) 927-7589 1. Training courses & workshops on human sion. Humane Society University, disaster
www.huduser.org rights information handling services, urban wildlife sanctuary program,
Subsidized housing policy development & 2. Developing tools & techniques for human wildlife land trust.
research information service. rights monitoring & information handling
3. Information & Outreach Program Humane Studies Review
Hudson Community Access Cable 4. Communication, Advice & Support Program Institute for Humane Studies
27 East Main Street 5. Networking & Institutional Development at George Mason University
Hudson, OH 44236 Program 3301 N. Fairfax Drive, Suite 440
Phone: (330) 653-2500; Fax: (330) 653-1489 Publications: Arlington, VA 22201
www.hudson.oh.us/commcable.html 1. HURITOOLS - CD-ROM Phone: (800) 697-8799; Fax: (703) 993-4890
Public access TV, facilities & equipment. 2. HURIDOCS News - periodic www.humanestudiesreview.org
3. HURIDOCS Events Standard Formats: A ihs@gmu.edu
Hudson Institute Tool for Documenting Human Rights Viola- Periodical about individual rights & free mar-
Herman Kahn Center tions kets.
5395 Emerson Way 4. HURIDOCS Standard Formats for the Re-
Indianapolis, IN 46226 cording & Exchange of Bibliographic Infor- The Humanity Initiatives
Phone: (317) 545-1000; Fax: (317) 545-9639 mation Concerning Human Rights 36 North William Street
www.hudson.org 5. Micro-Thesauri: A Tool for Documenting PO Box 2488
info@hudson.org Human Rights Violations Tisbury, MA 02568
Applied research on enduring policy challeng- Phone: (508) 693-7300
es; National Commission on Philanthropy & Human Rights Watch www.humanity.org
Civic Renewal. 350 Fifth Avenue, 34th Floor peace@humanity.org
New York, NY 10118-3299 Periodical that encourages people to under-
Human Ecology Action League, Inc. Phone: (212) 290-4700; Fax: (212) 736-1300 stand the planet as our common home.
(HEAL) www.hrw.org
PO Box 29629 Dedicated to protecting the human rights of The Hunger Project
Atlanta, GA 30359-0629 people around the world. 15 East 26th Street
Phone: (404) 248-1898; Fax: (404) 248-0162 New York, NY 10010
http://members.aol.com/HEALNatnl/ Human Strategies for Human Rights Phone: (212) 251-9100; Fax: (212) 532-9785
HEALNatnl@aol.com (HSHR) www.thp.org
Encourages healthy lifestyles that minimize Gina Gagnon, Executive Director info@thp.org
potentially hazardous environmental expo- 73-612 Highway 111, Suite 6 Strategic organization & global movement
sures; publishes The Human Ecologist. Palm Desert, CA 92260 committed to the sustainable end of world
Phone: (760) 862-1254; Fax: (760) 776-0848 hunger - focused on Africa, Asia, & Latin
Human Rights Campaign www.hshr.org America.
919 18th Street NW, Suite 800 info@hshr.org
Washington, DC 20006 Provides human rights NGOs with guidance in The Hyams Foundation
Phone: (202) 628-4160; Fax: (202) 347-5323 organizational capacity building, administra- 175 Federal Street, 14th floor
TTY: (202) 216-1572 tive & professional skills training, & human Boston, MA 02110
www.hrc.org rights education. Training is adapted to each Phone: (617) 426-5600; Fax: (617) 426-5696
Works for lesbian, gay, bisexual, & NGO‘s working environment & carried out www.hyamsfoundation.org
transgender equal rights. onsite over a two week to two month period. info@hyamsFoundation.org
Programs: Funding to increase economic & social justice
Human Rights Education Associates 1. Organizational capacity building - guides the & power within low-income communities.
(HREA) professional development of NGOs
Felisa Tibbitts, Director 2. Technical & professional skills training "I Have a Dream" Foundation
PO Box 382396 3. Human rights education - addresses institu- 330 Seventh Avenue, 20th Floor
Cambridge, MA 02238 tions, procedures & practices at the interna- New York, NY 10001
Phone: (617) 625-0278; Fax: (617) 249-0278 tional, regional & state levels. The history of Phone: (212) 293-5480; Fax: (212) 293-5478
www.hrea.org human rights & its current political dimension www.ihad.org/
ftibbitts@hrea.org are also presented. info@ihad.org
International NGO that supports human 4. Assistance in the formulation of strategies Helps children from low-income areas across
rights learning. for the promotion & protection of human the US reach their education & career goals by
Programs: rights providing a long-term program of mentoring,
1. Assistance in curriculum & materials devel- Publications: tutoring, & enrichment with an assured oppor-
opment 1. Human Rights Glossary – Practical Terms tunity for higher education.
2. Training of professional groups for NGOs
3. Research & evaluation 2. International Human Rights: Basic Refer- iAbolish
4. Organizational development ence Guide for NGOs American Anti-Slavery Group
5. Networking with human rights education 198 Tremont Street, #421
resources & professionals Humane Farming Association Boston, MA 02116
6. Online resource center - erc.hrea.org PO Box 3577 Phone: (800) 884-0719
7. Distance learning - elc.hrea.org San Rafael, CA 94912 www.iabolish.org
Phone: (415) 771-CALF; Fax: (415) 485-0106 info@iabolish.com
Human Rights Information & Docu- www.hfa.org Anti-slavery web portal.

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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

PO Box 6016 In These Times
IBON Foundation Atascadero, CA 93423-6016 Jessica Clark, Associate Publisher
Room 303, SCC Building www.impactpublishers.com 2040 N. Milwaukee Avenue
4427 Int. Old Sta. Mesa Psychology & self-improvement books & audio Chicago, IL 60647
Manila, Philippines -tapes for adults, children, families, organiza- Phone: (773) 772-0100; Fax: (773) 772-4180
Phone: (63-2) 7132729; 7132737; 7130910 tions, & communities. www.inthesetimes.com
Fax: (63-2) 7160108 itt@inthesetimes.com
www.ibon.org Improve the World International National, biweekly magazine of news & opin-
Research, education, & information develop- Richard O'Brien, President & CEO ion. Groundbreaking coverage of the labor
ment institution. 1925 N. Lynn Street, 12th Floor movement, environment, feminism, grass-
Arlington, VA 22209 roots politics, minority communities & the
iCan, Inc. Phone: (703) 528-1002; Fax: (703) 528-5776 media for 25 years. Award-winning investiga-
870 Bowers Street www.improvetheworld.org tive reporting about corporate malfeasance &
Birmingham, MI 48009 info@improvetheworld.org government wrongdoing, insightful analysis of
Phone: (877) ASK-ICAN Develops ideas & projects that better human national & international affairs, & sharp cul-
www.icanonline.net conditions around the world. The Center for tural criticism about events & ideas that mat-
Online disability community. the Prevention of Genocide falls under the ter.
umbrella of ITWI & monitors conflicts around
ICAT the world. Independence Institute
1280 Titus Avenune Program: 14142 Denver West Parkway, Suite 185
Irondequoit, NY 14617 1. Early Warning System - research conflicts Golden, CO 80401
Phone: (585) 336-7273 around the world to assess the potential for Phone: (303) 279-6536; Fax: (303) 279-4176
www.irondequoit.org/services/icat.htm genocide. When situations escalate we inform www.i2i.org
icat@Irondequoit.org our government, UN, media, & NGO contacts. IndependenceInstitute@i2i.org
Public access TV. Publications: Public policy research organization that pro-
1. Country Reports - reports on the countries vides information about education, the envi-
Idealist.org that we monitor that summarize the conflicts ronment, transportation, personal freedom,
see Action Without Borders & identify those involved. government reform, local government, & crim-
2. Genocide Prevention Quarterly - journal inal justice to concerned citizens, government
IDEX that includes country reports & articles written officials, the media, & public opinion leaders.
aka International Development Exchange by professionals in the field.
827 Valencia Street, Suite 101 Independent Feature Project
San Francisco, CA 94110-1736 In Defense of Animals 401 North Third Street, Suite 450
Phone: (415) 824-8384; Fax: (415) 824-8387 Dr. Elliot Katz Minneapolis, MN 55401
www.idex.org 131 Camino Alto Phone: (612) 338-0871; Fax: (612) 338-4747
info@idex.org Mill Valley, CA 94941 www.ifpmsp.org
Promotes economic justice for low income Phone: (415) 388-9641; Fax: (415) 388-0388 Promotes & supports artists who create
communities in Asia, Africa, Latin America, & www.idausa.org screenplays, film, video, & photography in the
the USA. ida@idausa.org Upper Midwest through education, access to
National animal protection organization dedi- facilities & equipment, funding, media artist
Impact Capital cated to ending the abuse & exploitation of services, exhibitions & events, & outreach.
401 Second Avenue South, Suite 301 animals by protecting their rights, welfare, &
Seattle, WA 98104 habitats. Over 80,000 members in the USA. The Independent Institute
Phone: (800) 336-0679; Fax: (206) 587-3230 Programs: 100 Swan Way
203 N Washington Street, Suite 305 1. Fur Free Friday - Each year IDA organizes & Oakland, CA 94621-1428
Spokane, WA 99201 demonstrates nationally to publicize the suf- Phone: (510) 632-1366; Fax: (510) 568-6040
Phone: (800) 709-8088; Fax: (509) 456-8350 fering of animals needlessly trapped & raised www.independent.org
Invests in organizations that build community for fur. info@independent.org
through lending & training. 3. World Week for Animals in Laboratories - Fosters new & effective directions for govern-
IDA is the national coordinator ment reform.
The Impact Fund 4. The Guardian Campaign - IDA promotes
125 University Avenue the use of language that refers to humans as Independent Media Center
Berkeley, CA 94710 'guardians' of our animal friends, rather than www.indymedia.org
Phone: (510) 845-3473; Fax: (510) 845-3654 'owners' which insinuates that animals are Worldwide collective of independent media
www.impactfund.org property, commodities, &/or things. Guardi- organizations and hundreds of journalists
impactfund@impactfund.org ans do not buy or sell animals; instead they offering grassroots, non-corporate coverage.
Provides funding, technical assistance, & rep- rescue & adopt. We urge you to do the same.
resentation for complex public interest litiga- Publications: Independent Press Association
tion in the areas of civil & human rights, envi- 1. Quarterly print newsletter & weekly e- 2729 Mission Street, #201
ronmental justice, & poverty law. newsletter San Francisco, CA 94110-3131
2. "Adopt & Save a Life" 30 second Public Phone: (877) INDYMAG; Fax: (415) 643-4402
IMPACT Press Service Announcement, available in audio & www.indypress.org
Craig Mazer, Editor/Publisher video formats - encourages people to help end indypress@indypress.org
PMB 361, 10151 University Boulevard animal overpopulation by adopting animals. Helps member magazines & newspapers learn
Orlando, FL 32817 from each other, reduce costs, & reach a wider
Phone: (407) 263-5504 In Other Words Women's Books & audience.
www.impactpress.com Resources
editor@impactpress.com Sue Burns, Director Independent Progressive Policy
Free, not-for-profit, socio-political magazine 3734 SE Hawthorne Network (IPPN)
featuring aggressive journalism, biting com- Portland, OR 97214 PO Box 1041
mentary & a dose of satire, on such topics as Phone: (503) 232-6003 Bloomfield, NJ 07003
animal rights, corporate greed & the war on www.inotherwords.org Phone: (973) 338-5398
drugs. Founded in early 1996, Almost purely othrwrds@teleport.com www.ippn.org
volunteer-run & strives to "Cover Issues the Portland's comprehensive women's bookstore indpol@igc.org
Way the Media Should." & one of the only non-profit feminist Network of organizations & individuals com-
bookstores in the US. mitted to the achievement of a national, non-
Impact Publishers, Inc. sectarian, independent progressive political

101
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

party, or an alliance of such parties, as an tions & documentary videography so they can Analyzes, promotes, & defends the initiative
alternative to the corporate-controlled Demo- bring their issues directly into the public fo- and referendum process, which checks the
cratic/Republican system. rum. power of unresponsive & unaccountable gov-
ernment at the state & local levels.
Independent Sector Indigenous Environmental Network
1200 Eighteenth Street NW, Suite 200 PO Box 485 Initiative for Social Action & Renewal in
Washington, DC 20036 Bemidji, MN 56619 Eurasia (ISAR)
Phone: (202) 467-6100; Fax: (202) 467-6101 Phone: (218) 751-4967; Fax: (218) 751-0561 John P. Deever, Publications Program Officer
www.IndependentSector.org www.ienearth.org 1601 Connecticut Avenue NW, #301
info@IndependentSector.org ien@igc.org Washington, DC 20009
Strengthens nonprofit, philanthropy, & citizen Alliance of grassroots indigenous peoples that Phone: (202) 387-3034; Fax: (202) 667-3291
action. protect the sacredness of Mother Earth from www.isar.org
contamination & exploitation by strengthen- postmaster@isar.org
Independent Television Service ing, maintaining, & respecting the traditional International association of NGOs. Our nine
also known as ITVS teachings & the natural laws. members located in Baku, Azerbaijan; Minsk,
Leslie Poon, Office Administrator Belarus; Almaty & Atyrau, Kazakhstan; Mos-
501 York Street Indigenous and Non-Indigenous Youth cow, Novosibirsk & Vladivostok, Russia; Kyiv,
San Francisco, CA 94110 Alliance (INIYA) Ukraine; & Washington, DC build civil society,
Phone: (415) 356-8383; Fax: (415) 356-8391 1148 Stanford Avenue protect the environment & support local
www.itvs.org Oakland, CA 94608 NGOs. We share common values including a
itvs@itvs.org Phone: (415) 648-0908 belief in transparency, cooperation, & mutual
Brings independently produced programs to www.iniya.org respect. Strengthens the ability of citizens &
television - programs that engage creative Youth-led organization that promotes & em- social change organizations in Eurasia & their
risks, advance issues, & represent points of powers grassroots indigenous communities colleagues in the US to influence decision-
view not usually seen on commercial or public working to protect the earth & to preserve making, advance social justice, & promote
television. Committed to programming which cultural and spiritual traditions. environmentally sound stewardship of the
addresses the needs of underserved audiences, earth & its resources.
particularly minorities & children. Funds, Indigenous Peoples Council on Programs:
distributes & promotes new programs primar- Biocolonialism 1. Support citizen initiatives
ily for public television. We look for programs PO Box 818 2. Acquire & disperse financial support for
that bring new audiences to public television & Wadsworth, NV 89442 local grassroots projects
that expand civic participation by bringing Phone: (775) 835-6932; Fax: (775) 835-6934 3. Gather, publish & broadly disseminate in-
diverse voices into the public sphere. www.ipcb.org formation
Programs: ipcb@ipcb.org 4. Consultation & technical assistance
1. Open Call - open invitation to independent Educational & technical support to indigenous 5. Training & educational programs, including
producers to propose single public television peoples in the protection of their biological organizational development & environmental
programs on any subject, from any viewpoint resources, cultural integrity, knowledge, & education
& in any style. collective rights. 6. Initiate & support cooperation among NGOs
2. LInCS - Local Independents Collaborating 7. Foster dialogue & constructive interaction
with Stations Fund provides incentive or Industrial Workers of the World among citizens, NGOs, business & government
matching moneys to partnerships between PO Box 13476 8. Research & analyze policies & issues rele-
public television stations & independent pro- Philadelphia, PA 19101 vant to NGOs
ducers. Phone: (215) 222-1905 9. Represent the interests of NGOs on the
3. Electric Shadows - Interactive project bring- www.iww.org local, regional, national & international level.
ing independently produced, innovative story- Industrial workers' union. Publications:
telling to the Web. 1. Give & Take: A Journal on Civil Society in
Publications: Inequality.org Eurasia - www.isar.org/isar/givetake.html
1. Beyond The Box - semi-annual magazine Phone: (212) 894-3704 ext. 2487 2. ISAR in Focus newsletter - www.isar.org/
containing feature articles, funding guidelines info@inequality.org isar/Infocus.html
& applications, upcoming broadcasts & other Network of journalists, writers, & researchers
useful information. that looks beyond conventional economics. Inner City Press/Community on the
2. Beyond the Box Monthly - an monthly e- Move
newsletter about funding opportunities, events Infact PO Box 580188, Mount Carmel Station
& other late-breaking news. 46 Plympton Street Bronx, NY 10458
3. ITVS Production Manual - A to Z guide to Boston, MA 02118 Phone: (718) 716-3540; Fax: (718) 716-3161
producing for public television. Phone: (617) 695-2525; Fax: (617) 695-2626 www.innercitypress.org
4. Catalog of ITVS videos at www.itvs.org/ www.infact.org Consumers‘ & civil rights organization en-
search/catalog.htm Exposes life-threatening abuses by transna- gaged in advocacy, reporting, & organizing in
tional corporations & organizes grassroots the fields of community reinvestment, fair
Indian Law Resource Center campaigns to hold corporations accountable to access to credit, insurance & telecommunica-
602 North Ewing Street consumers & society at large. tions, environmental justice, & government &
Helena, MT 59601 corporate accountability.
Phone: (406) 449-2006; Fax: (406) 449-2031 Inform
www.indianlaw.org 120 Wall Street Inner Traditions
mt@indianlaw.org New York, NY 10005 Jessica Dudley, Sales Associate
Provides legal assistance to indigenous peo- Phone: (212) 361-2400; Fax: (212) 361-2412 One Park Street
ples in the Americas who are working to pro- www.informinc.org Rochester, VT 05767
tect their land, resources, human rights, envi- Independent research organization that exam- Phone: (802) 767-3174; Fax: (802) 767-3726
ronment, & cultural integrity. ines the effects of business practices on the www.innertraditions.com
environment & human health. specialsales@innertraditions.com
Indigenous Action Media Publisher of books on alternative health, sexu-
PO Box 1492 Initiative and Referendum Institute ality, ancient cultures, tarot & divination, Na-
Flagstaff, AZ 86002 1825 I Street NW, Suite 400 tive American culture, & religion
Phone: (928) 527-3791 Washington, DC 20006 Publications:
www.blackfire.net/IAM-site/home.html Phone: (703) 723-9621; Fax: (703) 723-9619 1. Genetically Engineered Foods: Changing the
Trains grassroots organizations & community www.iandrinstitute.org Nature of Nature
members, specifically youth, in media rela- info@iandrinstitute.org 2. Marijuana Medicine

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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

3. The Cherokee Herbal International volunteer network of individuals 2. Websites - PeaceNet, EcoNet, WomensNet,
& member organizations committed to foster- AntiRacismNet
Innovation Network, Inc. ing earth education programs throughout our
1001 Connecticut Avenue NW, Suite 900 societies. Develops & disseminates education- Institute of Global Education
Washington, DC 20036 al programs that help people build an under- SBO#66, Box 025292
Phone: (202) 728-0727; Fax: (202) 728-0136 standing of, appreciation for, & harmony with Miami, FL 33102-5292
www.innonet.org the earth & its life. Phone: (506) 249-1821
info@innonet.org Programs: www.interisland.net/systems/ige.html
Builds the evaluation & learning capacity of 1. Sunship Earth - helps young people better frs35@yahoo.com
nonprofits so they can better serve their com- fulfill their responsibilities as crew members & Educates to cultivate an attitude of world citi-
munities. passengers of Sunship Earth. zenship.
2. Earthkeepers - students learn how life func-
Institute for Agriculture and Trade tions ecologically on the earth & how they are Institute for International Economics
Policy part of our environmental problems & their 1750 Massachusetts Avenue, NW
2105 First Avenue South solutions. Washington, DC 20036-1903
Minneapolis, MN 55404 3. Sunship III - hooks teenagers & helps them Phone: (202) 328-9000
Phone: (612) 870-0453; Fax: (612) 870-4846 make choices for a new lifestyle. www.iie.com
www.iatp.org Publications: Researches international economic policy for
iatp@iatp.org 1. Sunship Earth - contains clear descriptions the government, universities, the media, busi-
Promotes resilient family farms, rural commu- of key ecological concepts & concise reviews of nesses, other research institutions, & the pub-
nities, & ecosystems around the world through important learning principles, plus over 200 lic at large.
research & education, science & technology, & additional pages of ideas, activities & guide-
advocacy. lines for setting up a complete Sunship Earth Institute of International Education
Study Station. 809 United Nations Plaza
Institute for Appropriate Technology 2. Earthkeepers - picture of what a complete New York, NY 10017-3580
see Global Village Institute earth education program involves. Phone: (212) 984-5400; Fax: (212) 984-5452
3. Sunship III - perception & choice in our www.iie.org
Institute for Civil Society daily habits & routines, exploration & discov- International higher education & professional
2010 Corporate Ridge, Suite 175 ery in the larger context of where & how we exchange program; administers the Fulbright
McLean, VA 22102 live, & examining alternatives & making sacri- program.
Phone: (703) 827-8096 fices on behalf of a healthier home planet.
www.institute4civilsociety.org 4. Earth Education...A New Beginning - pro- Institute for Local Self-Reliance
Promotes research, writing, & education on poses another direction - the Earth Education 2425 18th Street, NW
civil society. Path. Washington, DC 20009-2096
Phone: (202) 232-4108; Fax: (202) 332-0463
Institute for Community Economics, Institute of Economic Affairs 1313 Fifth Street, SE
Inc. 2 Lord North Street Minneapolis, MN 55414-1546
57 School Street Westminster, London, SW1P 3LB, UK Phone: (612) 379-3815; Fax: (612) 379-3920
Springfield, MA 01105-1331 Phone: 020 7799 8900; Fax: 020 7799 2137 www.ilsr.org
Phone: (413) 746-8660; Fax: (413) 746-8862 www.iea.org.uk info@ilsr.org
www.iceclt.org inquiries@iea.org.uk Promotes sustainable urban communities.
info@iceclt.org Explains free-market ideas to the public, in-
Promotes just allocation of resources in com- cluding politicians, students, journalists, busi- Institute for MultiRacial Justice
munities to address the needs of low-income nessmen, academics, & anyone interested in 522 Valencia Street
families; technical & financial support to com- public policy. San Francisco, CA 94110
munity land trusts. Phone: (415) 701-9502; Fax: (415) 701-9462
The Institute for Economic Democracy www.multiracialjustice.org
The Institute for Community Research 1635 Via Sabroso i4mrj@aol.com
Two Hartford Square West, Suite 100 Santa Maria, CA 93454 Resource center that builds alliances among
Hartford, CT 06105-5128 Phone: (805) 928-7060 peoples of color & combats divisions.
Phone: (860) 278-2044; Fax: (860) 278-2141 www.slonet.org/~ied/
www.icrweb.org Sustainable development research for the Institute on Philanthropy and
info@icrweb.org developing world. Voluntary Services
Uses research to build community capacity & The Fund for American Studies
foster collaborative community-based partner- Institute for Experiential Learning 1706 New Hampshire Avenue, NW
ships to help communities and organized 1776 Massachusetts Avenue NW, Suite 201 Washington, DC 20009
groups determine & guide their social, cultur- Washington, DC 20036-1921 Phone: (800) 741-6964; Fax: (530) 685-4374
al, economic and political futures. Phone: (800) IEL-0770; Fax: (202) 833-8581 www.ipvs.org
www.ielnet.org philanthropy@tfas.org
The Institute for Conservation info@ielnet.org Yearly summer seven-week academic & in-
Leadership Provides internships for college students in ternship program for college undergraduates.
6930 Carroll Avenue, Suite 420 Washington, DC. Faculty Fellows Internship
Takoma Park, MD 20912 Program for mid-career faculty. Institute for Policy Innovation
Phone: (301) 270-2900; Fax: (301) 270-0610 250 South Stemmons Freeway, Suite 215
13 South Willson Avenue, Suite 9 Institute for Global Communications Lewisville, TX 75067
Bozeman, MT 59715 (IGC) Phone: (972) 874-5139
Phone: (406) 582-1838; Fax: (406) 582-0323 PO Box 29904 www.ipi.org
www.icl.org San Francisco, CA 94129-0904 ipi@ipi.org
Leadership & organizational development to support@igc.apc.org Researches, develops, & promotes innovative,
protect & conserve the Earth's environment. www.igc.org non-partisan solutions to today's public policy
Brings communications technologies to grass- problems. Areas of interest include tax cuts &
The Institute for Earth Education roots organizations worldwide working for tax reform, intellectual property, Internet
Cedar Cove, PO Box 115 peace, human rights, environmental sustaina- taxes & regulation, pharmaceutical issues,
Greenville, WV 24945 bility, women's rights, conflict resolution & Social Security privatization, & educational
Fax: (304) 832-6077 worker rights. choice.
www.eartheducation.org Programs:
IEE1@aol.com 1. Website hosting The Institute on Religion and

103
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Democracy Institute for Sustainable Communities problems, resolve conflict & build agreement.
1110 Vermont Avenue NW, Suite 1180 56 College Street 5. Teams in Action - teaches the critical attrib-
Washington, DC 20005 Montpelier, VT 05602 utes of high-impact teams, the behaviors of
Phone: (202) 969-8430; Fax: (202) 969-8429 Phone: (802) 229-2900; Fax: (802) 229-2919 outstanding team members & the organiza-
www.ird-renew.org www.iscvt.org tional requirements for sustaining successful
Committed to reforming the Church's social & isc@iscvt.org teams.
political witness, & to building & strengthen- Training, advice, & grants to help communi-
ing democracy & religious liberty at home & ties in existing & emerging democracies solve The Intercultural Communication
abroad. problems while building a better future for Institute
themselves & the world. Janet & Milton Bennett, Directors
Institute for Social Ecology 8835 SW Canyon Lane, Suite 238
1118 Maple Hill Road Institute for Women's Policy Research Portland, OR 97225
Plainfield, VT 05667 1707 L Street NW, Suite 750 Phone: (503) 297-4622; Fax: (503) 297-4695
Phone/Fax: (802) 454-8493 Washington, DC 20036 www.intercultural.org
www.social-ecology.org Phone: (202) 785-5100; Fax: (202) 833-4362 ici@intercultural.org
Intensive summer programs, a year-round www.iwpr.org Fosters awareness & appreciation of cultural
B.A. degree program, workshops on issues iwpr@iwpr.org difference in international & domestic arenas.
such as biotechnology, fall & winter lecture Informs & stimulates the debate on public Based on the belief that education & training
series, internship opportunities, & a speakers policy issues of critical importance to women in intercultural communication can improve
bureau. and their families. Focus areas are poverty & competence in dealing with cultural difference
welfare, employment & earnings, work & fami- & thereby minimize destructive conflict among
Institute for Social and Economic ly issues, the economic & social aspects of national, ethnic, & other cultural groups; & we
Development health and safety, & women's civic & political therefore share an ethical commitment to
910 23rd Avenue participation. further education in this area.
Coralville, IA 52241 Programs:
Phone: (319) 338-2331; Fax: (319) 338-5824 The Institute of World Affairs 1. Masters Degree in Intercultural Relations -
Offices in NY, DE, NE, & AR 1321 Pennsylvania Avenue, SE contact Kent Warren
www.ised.org Washington, DC 20003 2. Annual Summer Institute for Intercultural
Strengthens the social & economic well-being Phone: (202) 544-4141 Communication
of individuals & communities through consult- www.iwa.org 3. Intercultural Communication Certificate
ing, research & evaluation, & economic devel- info@iwa.org Program
opment. International conflict resolution programs. 4. 17,000-item resource library entirely devot-
ed to intercultural communication & diversity
The Institute for Social Inventions The Institute for Youth Development
6 Blackstock Mews, Blackstock Road PO Box 16560 The Interfaith Alliance
London, N4 2BT, UK Washington, DC 20041 1331 H Street NW, 11th Floor
Phone: +44 (0)20 7359 8391 Phone: (703) 471-8750 Washington, DC 20005
Fax +44 (0)20 7 354 3831 www.youthdevelopment.org Phone: (202) 639-6370; Fax: (202) 639-6375
www.globalidedasbank.org Promotes positive choices & behaviors among www.interfaithalliance.org
rhino@dial.pipex.com children through research, policy creation, Promotes the positive, healing role of faith in
Global suggestion box for socially innovative, information, & resources. civic life & challenges intolerance & extrem-
non-technological ideas & projects. ism.
Inter-Tribal Environmental Council
Institute for Southern Studies PO Box 948 Interfaith Center on Corporate
PO Box 531 Tahlequah, OK 74465-0948 Responsibility (ICCR)
Durham, NC 27702 Phone: (918) 458-5498; Fax: (918)458-5499 Sr. Patricia Wolf, RSM, Executive Director
Phone: (919) 419-8311; Fax: (919) 419-8315 www.itecmembers.org 475 Riverside Drive, Suite 550
www.southernstudies.org Protects the health of Native Americans, their New York, NY 10115
info@southernstudies.org natural resources, & their environment Phone: (212) 870-2295; Fax: (212) 870-2023
Resource for grassroots activists, community through technical support, training, & envi- www.iccr.org
leaders, scholars, policy makers & others ronmental services. info@iccr.org
working to bring lasting social & economic A leader of the corporate social responsibility
change to the region. Interaction Institute for Social Change movement for 30 years. ICCR & its members
Lolan Sevilla, Client Services Coordinator press companies to be socially & environmen-
Institute for the Study of Civic Values 600 Townsend Street, Suite 550 tally responsible. Each year ICCR-member
1218 Chestnut Street, Room 702 San Francisco, CA 94103 religious institutional investors sponsor over
Philadelphia, PA 19107 Phone: (415) 241-8000; Fax: (415) 241-8010 100 shareholder resolutions on major social &
Phone: (215) 238-1434 www.interactioninstitute environmental issues.
www.iscv.org info@interactioninstitute.org Programs:
edcivic@libertynet.org Nonprofit training & consulting firm that de- 1. Global Corporate Accountability
Promotes civic idealism. signs & facilitates collaborative change initia- 2. Energy & Environment
tives, enhances individual & organizational 3. International Health & Tobacco
Institute for the Study of Homelessness capacity by transferring process skills, & 4. Militarism & Violence Resolutions
and Poverty builds sustainable partnerships between cor- 5. Equality & Indigenous Issues
at the Weingart Center porations & community-based organizations. 6. Global Finance
566 South San Pedro Street Programs: Publications:
Los Angeles, CA 90013 1. Facilitative Leadership (in English & Span- 1. Corporate Examiner (newsletter)
Phone: (213) 689-2280; Fax: (213) 689-2268 ish) - forum for exploring the relationship 2. Proxy Resolutions Book (annual)
www.weingart.org/institute/ between leadership & participation. 3. Annual Report
institute@weingart.org 2. The Coaching Edge - teaches how to set up,
Serves the research & networking needs of conduct & follow through on coaching conver- Interfaith Youth Core
academics, government, community based sations in a way that has a positive impact. 1111 N. Wells, Suite 500
direct service agencies, policy-advocacy organ- 3. Mastering Meetings - teaches how to en- Chicago, IL 60610
izations, the media, philanthropic organiza- courage participation, manage difficult situa- Phone: (312) 573-8826; Fax: (312) 573-8881
tions, policymakers & others involved with tions & build consensus decisions. www.ifyc.org
homelessness & poverty. 4. Essential Facilitation - teaches the essential info@ifyc.org
strategies & skills for helping groups solve Helps faith-inspired young people build the

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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

skills & develop the perspectives to meet the 2. Bicycle In Africa (how-to book) 2. Monthly eNewsletter, The eUpdate
challenges of our times. 3. Cycle & Re-cycle Calendar (wall calendar)
International Documentary Association
Interhemispheric Resource Center International Black Women's Film 1201 W. 5th Street, Suite M320
PO Box 2178 Festival Los Angeles, CA 90017-1461
Silver City, NM 88062-2178 58 West Portal Avenue, Suite 141 Phone: (213) 534-3600; Fax: (213) 534-3610
Phone: (505) 388-0208 San Francisco, CA 94127 www.documentary.org
www.irc-online.org Phone: (866) 867-9941 Professional organization for documentary
irc@irc-online.org http://ibwff.filmfestivals.net filmmakers; publishes International Docu-
Works to make the US a more responsible ibwff@filmfestivals.net mentary, annual awards, grants, film festival.
member of the global community by promot- Annual festival that celebrates the accomplish-
ing progressive strategic dialogues that lead to ments, talents, creativity, & filmmaking skills International Economic Development
new citizen-based agendas. of Black women. Council (IEDC)
734 15th Street NW, Suite 900
International Action Center International Center For Not-For-Profit Washington, DC 20005
39 West 14th Street, #206 Law Phone: (202) 223-7800; Fax: (202) 223-4745
New York, NY 10011 733 15th Street NW, Suite 420 www.iedconline.org
Phone: (212) 633-6646; Fax: (212) 633-2889 Washington, DC 20005 Provides leadership & excellence in economic
www.iacenter.org Phone: (202) 624-0766; Fax: (202) 624-0767 development for communities, members, &
Information, activism, & resistance to US www.icnl.org partners.
militarism, war, & corporate greed; linking infoicnl@icnl.org
with struggles against racism & oppression Assists the creation & improvement of laws & International Executive Service Corps
within the US. regulatory systems that permit, encourage, & 333 Ludlow Street
regulate the not-for-profit sector in countries Stamford, CT 06902
International Agency for Minority around the world. Phone: (203) 967-6000; Fax: (203) 324-2531
Artists Affairs www.iesc.org
163 W. 125th Street, Suite 909 International Center for Research on iesc@iesc.org
New York, NY 10017 Women (ICRW) Increases the competitiveness of small & me-
Phone: (212) 749-5298; Fax: (212) 749-3745 1717 Massachusetts Avenue NW, Suite 302 dium sized firms in the developing world & in
iamaa@pipeline.com Washington, DC 20036 emerging democracies.
Professional artists‘ association. Phone: (202) 797-0007; Fax: (202) 797-0020
www.icrw.org International Federation for
International Alert info@icrw.org Alternative Trade (IFAT)
346 Clapham Road Research, technical support for capacity build- Carol Wills, Executive Director
London, SW9 9AP, UK ing, & advocacy for effective & sustainable 30 Murdock Road
Phone: +44 (0) 20 7627 6800 development. Bicester, Oxon, OX26 4RF, UK
Fax: +44 (0) 20 7627 6900 Phone: +44 (0) 1869 249 819
www.international-alert.org International Committee for the Peace Fax: +44 (0) 1869 249 819
Addresses the root causes of violence & con- Council www.ifat.org
tributes to the just & peaceful transformation 2702 International Lane, Suite 108 info@ifat.org.uk
of violent internal conflict. Madison, WI 53704 Global association of Fair Trade organizations
Phone: (608) 241-2200; Fax: (608) 241-2209 that improves the livelihoods of disadvantaged
International A.N.S.W.E.R. www.peacecouncil.org people in developing countries & changes the
(Act Now to Stop War & End Racism) icpc@peacecouncil.org unfair structures of international trade by
39 W. 14 Street, #206 Demonstrates that peace is possible, & that linking & promoting the organizations that
New York, NY 10011 effective interreligious collaboration to make practice Fair Trade.
Phone: (212) 633-6646 peace is also possible. Programs:
www.internationalanswer.org 1. Improving Market Access - supports mem-
info@internationalanswer.org International Council for Local bers in their work to enlarge the Fair Trade
Organizes campaigns & demonstrations Environmental Initiatives market
against war & racism. 15 Shattuck Square, Suite 215 2. Speaking out for Fair Trade: Advocacy -
Berkeley, CA 94704 supports members to campaign for justice in
International Bicycle Fund a.k.a. Ibike Phone: (510) 540-8843; Fax: (510) 540-4787 international trade. IFAT & members speak on
David Mozer, Director www.iclei.org/us public platforms about Fair Trade, address the
4887 Columbia Drive S. iclei_usa@iclei.org media on Fair Trade issues, attend political &
Seattle, WA 98108 International association of local governments campaigning events & forge alliances.
Phone: (206) 767-0848; Fax: (206) 767-0848 implementing sustainable development. 3. Developing a Fair Trade Monitoring System
www.ibike.org for IFAT Members - IFAT members are self-
ibike@ibike.org International Development Exchange monitoring, making regular assessments of
Promotes bicycle & other aspects of non- Heather Mansfield, Outreach Director their performance against Fair Trade stand-
motorized transportation worldwide, with a 827 Valencia Street, Suite 101 ards & reporting on this in a process of peer
particular interest in Africa. Areas of activities San Francisco, CA 94110 review.
include urban planning, transportation plan- Phone: (415) 824-8384; Fax: (415) 824-8387 Publications:
ning, rural mobility, mobility for women, eco- www.idex.org 1. Twice monthly electronic update for mem-
nomic development, road safety education, info@idex.org bers
human settlement & quality of life, personal Partners with grassroots organizations in eight 2. Trade Post - quarterly newsletter that dis-
health, environmental quality, energy conser- countries in Africa, Asia & Latin America, cusses current issues in Fair Trade as well as
vation & responsible tourism. while actively engaging & educating North carrying news items from the members &
Programs: Americans in the challenges facing communi- results of research projects for members only
1. Annual Student Bicycle Essay Contest (with ties in these regions. 3. Information database & Annual Directory
cash awards) Programs: with details of members, their activities &
2. Technical support for non-motorized 1. Grantmaking their products for members only
transport projects & initiatives. 2. U.S. Public Education on issues concerning
3. People-to-People educational bicycle travel Africa, Asia, & Latin America International Forum on Globalization
programs 3. Advocacy 1009 General Kennedy Avenue #2
Publications: Publications: San Francisco, CA 94129
1. IBF News (newsletter) 1. Bi-Annual Newsletter, The Update Phone: (415) 561-7650; Fax: (415) 561-7651

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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

www.ifg.org Phone: (204) 958-7700; Fax: (204) 958-7710 social justice struggles throughout the world.
info@ifg.org www.iisd.org
Seeks to reverse the globalization process by info@iisd.ca International Socialist Organization
encouraging ideas & activities which revitalize Advances policy recommendations on interna- PO Box 16085
local economies & communities, & ensure long tional trade & investment, economic policy, Chicago, IL 60616
term ecological stability. climate change, measurement & indicators, & Phone: (773) 583-5069
natural resource management to make devel- www.internationalsocialist.org
International Fund for Animal Welfare opment sustainable. contact@internationalsocialist.org
411 Main Street, PO Box 193 Organizes activists to mobilize opposition to
Yarmouth Port, MA 02675 International Labor Rights Fund all forms of oppression & exploitation. Pub-
Phone: (508) 744-2000; Fax: (508) 744-2009 Terry Collingsworth, Executive Director lishes Socialist Worker.
www.ifaw.org 733 15th Street NW, Suite 920
info@ifaw.org Washington, DC 20005 International Socialist Review
Improves the welfare of wild and domestic Phone: (202) 347-4100; Fax: (202) 347-4885 PO Box 258082
animals by reducing their commercial exploi- www.laborrights.org Chicago, IL 60625
tation, protecting wildlife habitats, & assisting laborrights@igc.org Phone: (773) 583-7884; Fax: (773) 583-6144
animals in distress. Advocacy organization dedicated to achieving www.isreview.org
just & humane treatment for workers world- Radical Marxist journal.
International Gay & Lesbian Human wide through public education & mobilization,
Rights Commission (IGLHRC) research, litigation, legislation, & collaboration International Society for Individual
1375 Sutter Street, Suite 222 with labor, government, & business groups. Liberty
San Francisco, CA 94109 Programs: 836-B Southampton Road, #299
Phone: (415) 561-0633; Fax: (415) 561-0619 1. Labor Rights Monitor Training - train inde- Benicia, CA 94510-1960
www.iglhrc.org pendent factory monitors in developing coun- Phone: (707) 746-8796; Fax: (707) 746-8797
iglhrc@iglhrc.org tries www.isil.org
Secures the full enjoyment of the human rights 2. Litigation - four active cases suing the Alien www.free-market.org
of all people & communities subject to dis- Tort Claims Act (ATCA) to hold multinational Newsletter & conference about libertarianism.
crimination or abuse on the basis of sexual companies accountable for their human rights
orientation or expression, gender identity or violations abroad International Volunteer Programs
expression, &/or HIV status through advoca- 3. Rights for Working Women Campaign - Association
cy, documentation, coalition building, public seeks to alleviate sexual harassment & other 71 West 23rd Street, 17th Floor
education, & technical assistance. problems affecting women in the workplace New York, NY 10010-4102
Publications include: through worker education, reform of local Phone: (212) 807-8686 x150
1. Written Out - online version laws, judicial advocacy, & workplace monitor- www.volunnteerinternational.org
2. Conceiving Parenthood -versión en español ing Alliance of US nonprofits that are involved in
3. Epidemic of Hate 4. Enforcement of worker's rights laws under international volunteer & internship exchang-
4. No Human Being is Disposable NAFTA & the Generalized System of Prefer- es.
5. International Tribunal on Human Rights ence, works with trade unions & NGOs inter-
Violations Against Sexual Minorities nationally to strengthen consensus & protect International Women's Democracy
workers in international agreements such as Center
International Human Rights Law Group WTO & FTAA. 1730 Rhode Island Avenue NW, Suite 715
1200 18th Street NW, Suite 602 5. Child Labor Media Campaign - Multimedia Washington, DC 20036
Washington, DC 20036 effort, including a feature length documentary Phone: (202) 530-0563; Fax: (202) 530-0564
Phone: (202) 822-4600; Fax: (202) 822-4606 film, to raise awareness of the child labor www.iwdc.org
www.hrlawgroup.org problem & promote solutions. info@iwdc.org
HumanRights@hrlawgroup.org Strengthens women's global leadership
Empowers local advocates to expand the scope International League for Human Rights through training, education, networking, &
of human rights protections & to promote (ILHR) research in democracy with particular focus on
broad participation in building human rights 823 UN Plaza, Suite 717 increasing participation of women in policy,
standards & procedures at the national, re- New York, NY 10017 politics, & decision-making within their own
gional, & international levels. Phone: (212) 661-0480; Fax: (212) 661-0416 governments.
www.ilhr.org
International Indian Treaty Council info@ilhr.org International Women's Media
710 Clayton Street #1 Defends individual human rights advocates Foundation
San Francisco, CA 94117 who have risked their lives to promote the 1726 M Street NW, Suite 1002
Phone: (415) 566-0251 ideals of a just and civil society in their home- Washington, DC 20036
www.treatycouncil.org lands. Phone: (202) 496-1992; Fax: (202) 496-1977
Works for the rights & recognition of indige- www.iwmf.org
nous peoples. International Peace and Justice Center info@iwmf.org
1216 NE 65th Street Strengthens the role of women in the news
International Institute for Indigenous Seattle, WA 98115 media around the world.
Resource Management Phone: (206) 223-1138; Fax: (206) 621-7046
444 S. Emerson Street www.ipjc.org International Women's Tribune Centre
Denver, CO 80209 ipjc@ipjc.org 777 United Nations Plaza
Phone: (303) 733-0481; Fax: (303) 744-9808 Promotes just structures in the church & in the New York, NY 10017
www.iiirm.org world, with a particular focus on the Pacific Phone: (212) 687-8633; Fax: (212) 661-2704
iiirm@iiirm.org Northwest. www.iwtc.org
Assists Indian tribes & other indigenous peo- iwtc@iwtc.org
ples in the sustainable utilization, manage- International Peltier Forum Provides communication, information, educa-
ment, development, & conservation of their see KOLA tion, & organizing support services to women's
natural resources & protection of their envi- organizations & community groups working to
ronment. International Possibilities Unlimited improve the lives of women, particularly low-
8403 Collesville Road, Suite #865 income women, throughout the world.
International Institute for Sustainable Silver Spring, MD 90210 International Working Group for
Development Phone: (301) 562-0882; Fax: (301) 562-8084 Indigenous Affairs
161 Portage Avenue East, 6th Floor www.ipunlimited.org Classensgade 11 E
Winnipeg, MB, R3B 0Y4, Canada Links people of African descent in the US to DK 2100, Copenhagen, Denmark

106
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Phone: (+45) 35 27 05 00 Phone: (212) 926-5757; Fax: (212) 926-5842 Phone: (312) 372-4872; Fax: (312) 372-7962
Fax: (+45) 35 27 05 07 www.ifconews.org www.itresourcecenter.org
www.iwgia.org ifco@igc.apc.org jsinaiko@itresourcecenter.org
iwgia@iwgia.org Organizes peace caravans to Latin America & Helps nonprofit organizations achieve their
Supports indigenous peoples' human rights, the Caribbean. goals through effective use of technology.
self-determination, right to territory, control Programs:
of land & resources, cultural integrity, & the Intersection for the Arts 1. Advocacy regarding the importance of tech-
right to development. 446 Valencia Street nology to nonprofits
San Francisco, CA 94103 2. Planning & implementing technology ap-
International Youth Foundation Phone: (415) 626-2787; Fax: (415) 626-1636 proaches to nonprofit activities
also see YouthActionNet www.theintersection.org 3. Technology consulting, training, & problem-
32 South Street, Suite 500 Alternative art space that presents new & ex- solving for nonprofits
Baltimore, MD 21202 perimental visual & performing arts. Publications:
Phone: (410) 347-1500; Fax: (410) 347-1188 1. Interlink - print newsletter
www.ifynet.org Interweave Continental, Inc. 2. Link Lite - fax/email newsletter
youth@IYFNet.org 167 Milk Street, #406 3. Enabling Technology Funding - booklet to
Works to improve the conditions & prospects Boston, MA 02109-4339 help nonprofits obtain technology funding
for young people where they live, learn, work, www.interweave.uua.org
& play. Dedicated to the spiritual, political, & social IWV Media Group
well-being of Unitarian Universalists who are 6232 North Highway 146, Suite 600
Internationalist Books confronting oppression as lesbians, gay men, Baytown, TX 77520
405 W. Franklin Street bisexuals, transgender persons, & their hetero- Phone: (281) 573-4035; Fax: (281) 573-4034
Chapel Hill, NC 27516 sexual allies; facilitates the celebration of the www.iwvmedia.org
Phone: (919) 942-1740; Fax: (919) 932-7911 culture & lives of its members. iwvmedia@iwvmedia.com
http://internationalistbooks.org Produces and syndicates TV programs and
ibooks@mindspring.com Investor Responsibility Research films that document simple things like build-
Bookstore and community center; hosts meet- Center ings, streets, shops, cars, community events,
ings; speakers; radical lending library. 1350 Connecticut Avenue NW, Suite 700 or people in routine activities.
Washington, DC 20036-1702
The Internet Archive Phone: (202) 833-0700; Fax: (202) 833-3555 Janesville Community Access
PO Box 29244 www.irrc.com Television
San Francisco, CA 94129-0244 Research about corporate governance & social 316 S. Main Street
Phone: (415) 561-6767; Fax: (415) 840-0391 responsibility issues affecting investors & Janesville, WI 53545
www.archive.org corporations. Phone: (608) 758-6618; Fax: (608) 758-6583
info@archive.org www.inwavebusiness.com/jatv/
Offers permanent access to historical collec- Iris Films JATVTALK@netscape.net
tions that exist in digital format for research- Frances Reid Facility, equipment, training, & support for
ers, historians, & scholars. 2600 Tenth Street, Suite 413 the production of quality, non-commercial
Berkeley, CA 94710 programs.
Internet Nonprofit Center Phone: (510) 845-5414; Fax: (510) 841-3336
see Evergreen State Society www.irisfilms.org Japanese American Citizens League
irisweb@aol.com 1765 Sutter Street
Internet Public Policy Center Founded by feminist filmmakers to produce San Francisco, CA 94115
11 Oak Crest Drive films that creatively address social & cultural Phone: (415) 921-5225
East Brunswick, NJ 08816 issues. Distributed by Women Make Movies. www.jacl.org
Phone: (202) 486-4371; Fax: (503) 213-6371 Publications: jacl@jacl.org
www.internetpublicpolicy.com 1. Long Night's Journey into Day - explores Asian American civil rights organization.
info@internetpublicpolicy.com four cases before South Africa‘s Truth & Rec-
Connects organizations to speakers, writers, & onciliation Commission (study guide availa- Jasiri Media Group
experts on telecommunications, electronic ble) 1122 E. Pike Street #913
commerce, & community technology issues. 2. Skin Deep & Talking About Race - about Seattle, WA 98122
race & racism on US college campuses (study Phone: (206) 559-2767; Fax: (206) 269-0291
Interns For Peace International guide available) www.jasirimusic.org
475 Riverside Drive, 16th Floor 3. In the Best Interest of Children - about les- jasirimusic2@yahoo.com
New York, NY 10115 bian parents & child custody issues Art based collective that preserves & promotes
Phone: (212) 870-2226; Fax: (212) 870-2119 independent expression through music & art
www.internsforpeace.org The Isoph Institute for artistic empowerment, cultural enrich-
ifpus@mindspring.com Bill Tucker, Chief Knowledge Officer ment, & economic independence.
Trains community development peace workers 406 McDade Street, Suite A
in Israel & in Palestine & Gaza/West Bank, Chapel Hill, NC 27516 The Jazz Institute of New Jersey
Jordan & Egypt, who initiate cooperative inter Phone: (919) 969-9260 Maria Alvarez, Executive Director
-communal action that unites all people. www.isophinstitute.com 123 How Lane
info@isoph.com New Brunswick, NJ 08901
Interracial Voice Nonprofits & activists can enroll in affordable Phone: (732) 214-0113; Fax: (732) 214-1310
PO Box 560185 online courses, host live online learning semi- www.thejazzinstitute.org
College Point, NY 11356-0185 nars, presentations & meetings for your organ- jazzinstitute@aol.com
Phone: (212) 539-3872 ization, & access helpful online learning re- Provides life skills mentoring through music
www.webcom.com/~intvoice/ sources. instruction to youth ages 8-18 from low-
intvoice@webcom.com Publication: income urban & suburban communities.
Online newsjournal for the mixed-race/ 1. Making E-Learning Work in the Nonprofit Programs:
interracial community. Sector 1. Afterschool Instructional Workshops
2. Saturday Jazz & Life Skills
3. Youth Ensemble Workshop
Interreligious Foundation for IT Resource Center 4. Artists-in-Residency - brings together JINJ
Community Organization (IFCO) Jesse Sinaiko, Business Development Director youths with professional musicians in various
402 W 145th Street 29 E. Madison Street, Suite 1005 jazz clinics.
New York, NY 10031 Chicago, IL 60602-4404 5. Social Development & Shared Innovation

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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Project - introduces members of the Youth National network of over 40 local coalitions of Fax: (202) 646-5199
Ensemble to musical fields that incorporate labor, community, faith-based, & student or- www.judicialwatch.org
the areas of education, technology, business, ganizations fighting for workers' rights & so- info@judicialwatch.org
law, historical, & scientific research cial & economic justice. Tens of thousands Watchdog over our government, legal, & judi-
6. Internships & Work Incentives have signed the JwJ pledge "I'll be there at cial systems to promote a return to ethics &
7. Classes in acoustic bass, African/Latin per- least five times a year for someone else's fight, morality.
cussion, drums, guitar, woodwinds & horns, as well as my own. If enough of us are there,
piano, & theory, composition, & history we'll all start winning." Junebug Productions, Inc.
Programs: PO Box 2331
JCTV - Community Access Television 1. Student Labor Action Project - Partnership New Orleans, LA 70176
207 Elliff Hall with the United States Students Association www.gnofn.org/~junebug/
Lincoln University that supports, advises, & solidifies the student- Produces, presents, & supports theater, dance,
Jefferson City, MO 65101 labor work music, storytelling & other artistic work that
http://members.aol.com/jctv3/ 2. Fighting for Workers Rights –Locally based represents, supports, & encourages African
jctv3@aol.com campaigns that connect labor, community, Americans in the Black Belt South of ordinary
Public access TV, facilities & equipment, train- student, & religious allies at the front-end of means who are working to improve the quality
ing. worker organizing efforts of life available to themselves & the similarly
3. Community & Economic Justice - Engage oppressed who work for justice in the world at
Jewish Defense League labor organizations in community issues that large.
PO Box 480370 affect working families.
Los Angeles, CA 90048 4. Workers' Rights Boards - Locally based Junior Achievement
Phone: (818) 980-8535; Fax: (781) 634-0338 institutions of community leaders, religious One Education Way
www.jdl.org leaders, academics, elected officials, & other Colorado Springs, CO 80906
Educates the public about anti-semitism prominent members of the community, act as Phone: (719) 636-2474; Fax: (719) 636-5232
through media campaigns. vehicles to address workers‘ & community www.ja.org
concerns. jawebmaster@ja.org
Jewish Fund for Justice 5. Global Justice - Massive demonstrations Forum for caring business professionals to
260 Fifth Avenue, Suite 701 showcase to the world that corporate-style share their experience with students.
New York, NY 10001 globalization that ignores the needs of the
Phone: (212) 213-2113; Fax: (212) 213-2233 poor & the environment will no longer be tol- Just Cause Law Collective
www.jfjustice.org erated. 6103 Harwood Avenue
jfjustice@jfjustice.org 6. Annual Meeting Oakland, CA 94618
Combats poverty & the underlying injustices Publications: Phone: (510) 420-0210
through funding that promotes self-sufficiency 1. Workers' Rights Directory - listings as var- www.lawcollective.org
& sustainable solutions. ied as international unions, labor artists, re- Mobile legal team that provides support to
search organizations, Jobs with Justice coali- activists at every stage of nonviolent political
Jewish Organizing Initiative tions & much more. resistance.
Michael Brown, Director 2. Religious Action Kit - Organized into four
37 Temple Place, 5th Floor sections: Faith Perspective on Jobs, Workers' Just Food
Boston, MA 02215 Rights, & Economic Justice; Worship & Study 307 7th Avenue, Suite 1201
Phone: (617) 350-9994; Fax: (617)249-1911 Materials; Advocacy & Action Materials; Ex- New York, NY 10001
www.jewishorganizing.org amples of Local Organizing Phone: (212) 645-9880; Fax: (212) 645-9881
joi@jewishorganizing.org 3. I'll Be There - newsletter has information & www.justfood.org
One-year paid fellowship in Boston for Jewish updates on campaigns for social & economic info@justfood.org
young adults (ages 22-29) to work for justice & justice. Works to develop a just & sustainable food
social change, & to model a pluralistic Jewish system in the NYC region.
community that values Jewish learning, rela- Joint Center for Political and Economic
tionship building, & justice. Studies JustAct
Publications: 1090 Vermont Avenue NW, Suite 1100 333 Valencia Street, Suite 325
1. JOI Newsletter Washington, DC 20005-4928 San Franisco, CA 94103
2. JOI Haggadah Phone: (202) 789-3500 Phone: (415) 431-4204; Fax: (415) 431-5953
www.jointceenter.org www.justact.org
Jewish Peace Fellowship Research about policy issues that affect Afri- info@justact.org
Box 271 can Americans & other minorities. Promotes youth leadership & action for global
Nyack, NY 10960 justice.
Phone: (845) 358-4601 Journal of Prisoners on Prisons
www.jewishpeacefellowship.org School of Criminology Justice & Mercy
jpf@forusa.org Simon Fraser University PO Box 223
Promotes nonviolence, peace, justice, & com- Burnaby, BC, V5A 1S6, Canada Shillington, PA 19607
passion. Phone: (800) 565-9523 Phone: (610) 208-0406
www.jpp.org www.justicemercy.org
Jews for Racial and Economic Justice Prisoner-written, academically-oriented jour- Promotes the Restorative Justice concept for
140 West 22nd Street #302 nal. safer communities through education & minis-
New York, NY 10011 try.
Phone: (212) 647-8966; Fax: (212) 647-7124 The Joyce Foundation
www.jfrej.org 70 West Madison Street, Suite 2750 JusticeCorps
jfrej@igc.org Chicago, IL 60602 Randy Shaw, Director
Mobilizes Jewish support for racial & econom- Phone: (312) 782-2464; Fax: (312) 782-4160 126 Hyde Street
ic justice. www.joycefdn.org San Francisco, CA 94102
info@joycefdn.org Phone: (415) 771-9850; Fax: (415) 771-1287
Jobs with Justice Supports efforts to ensure that public policies www.JusticeCorps.org
Allison Fletcher meet public rather than private interests. www.housingamerica.net
501 Third Street NW www.thclinic.org
Washington, DC 20001 Judicial Watch, Inc. Justicecorps@thclinic.org
Phone: (202) 434-1106; Fax: (202) 434-1477 PO Box 44444 Places recent college graduates in one-year
www.jwj.org Washington, DC 20026 community organizing positions with grass-
info@jwj.org Phone: (888) JW-ETHIC roots groups nationwide devoted to social &

108
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

economic justice. Provides recruitment, Public access TV & training. the study of political & economic problems
screening, job placement, training, & support. and of the causes of religious, philosophical, &
By linking young organizers with community Kitchen Sink Magazine racial antagonisms; provides outlets for the
organizations on the front lines of battles for 5245 College Avenue, #301 creative skills & energies of the community &
systemic change, Justicecorps is helping build Oakland, CA 94618 serves the cultural welfare; obtains access to
a more equitable America. Phone: (510) 653-9529 news sources not commonly brought together
www.kitchensinkmag.com in the same medium; employs varied sources
KaBOOM! Quarterly print & monthly web publication to present accurate & comprehensive news on
2213 M Street NW, Suite 300 that explores independent art, identity, cul- all matters that vitally affect our community.
Washington, DC 20037-1480 ture, & politics.
Phone: (202) 659-0215, ext. 225 KQED, Inc.
Fax: (202) 659-0210 KLTV Ch.11 Community Access 2601 Mariposa Street
www.kaboom.org Television San Francisco, CA 94110
Free playground planning service. 1706 12th Phone: (415) 864-2000
Longview, WA 98632 TTY: (415) 553-2455
Kansas Nonprofit Association Phone: (360) 636-3310 www.kqed.org
PO Box 47054 www.kltv.org Public TV, public radio, educational network,
Topeka, KS 66647 Public access TV, equipment & facilities. & website.
Phone: (785) 266-6886; Fax: (785) 266-2113
www.ksnonprofitassoc.net Knowledge, Ideas & Trends, Inc. (KIT) Kumarian Press, Inc.
knpa@inlandnet.net 1131-0 Tolland Turnpike, Suite 175 1294 Blue Hills Avenue
Provides encouragement, information, & ser- Manchester, CT 06040 Bloomfield, CT 06002
vices to nonprofits. Phone: (800) 826-0529 Phone: (860) 243-2098; Fax: (860) 243-2867
www.booktrends.com www.kpbooks.com
Ewing Marion Kauffman Foundation Publishes nonfiction books by, & for women. kpbooks@kpbooks.com
4801 Rockhill Road Scholarly press that promotes active interna-
Kansas City, MO 64110-2046 Koahnic Broadcast Corporation tional engagement & an awareness of global
Phone: (816) 932-1000 719 East 11th Avenue, Suite C connectedness.
www.emkf.org Anchorage, AK 99501
info@emkf.org Phone (907) 258-8880 William Moses Kunstler Fund for Racial
Develops, implements and/or funds solutions www.knba.org Justice, Inc.
in entrepreneurship & education. Alaska Native governed & operated media 13 Gay Street
center - radio station, national radio program- New York, NY 10014
Kettering Foundation ming, & media training center. Phone: (212) 924-6980
200 Commons Road www.kunstler.org
Dayton, OH 45459 KOLA info@kunstler.org
Phone: (937) 434-7300; Fax: (937) 439-9804 Els Herten, Executive Director Supports the WMK Racial Justice Fellow at
www.kettering.org Van Boeckel St. 20 the Center for Constitutional Rights, makes
Researches changes to make democracy work. B-1140 Brussels, Belgium grants, & helps to coordinate & implement
Phone: +32-2-2-241-8322 racial justice projects & initiatives.
Key Bridge Foundation Center for http://users.skynet.be/kola/
Mediation kolahq@skynet.be LA Freewaves
5335 Wisconsin Avenue NW, Suite 440 International human rights organization, fo- 2151 Lake Shore Avenue
Washington, DC 20015 cusing on the land & treaty rights of Ameri- Los Angeles, CA 90039
Phone: (888) 528 1609; Fax: (202) 274 1824 can/Canadian/Australian indigenous people Phone: (323) 664-1510; Fax: (323) 664-1577
TTY: (800) 630 1051 (s). www.freewaves.org
www.keybridge.org Programs: info@freewaves.org
Provides conflict management & training ser- 1. International Peltier Forum Exhibits innovative & culturally relevant inde-
vices. 2. Political lobbying with various national & pendent new media from around the world;
international political institutions facilitates cross-cultural dialogues by invent-
Kids Can Free The Children 3. Speakers bureaus & other means of aware- ing dynamic new media exhibition forms at
Suite 300, 7368 Yonge Street ness campaigns for general public experimental & established venues throughout
Thornhill, ON, L4J 8H9, Canada 4. Letter & petition campaigns Los Angeles; large online archive and Internet
Phone: (905) 760-9382; Fax: (905) 760-9157 5. Art exhibits new media resources; presents workshops &
www.freethechildren.com Publications: develops educational material, advocating
Gives children a voice, leadership training, & 1. "Eyapaha" - quarterly (paper) magazine creation & access to ground breaking alterna-
opportunities to take action on issues which 2. KOLANews - daily email newslist tive media.
affect them from a local to an international
level Konscious Media Inc. La Lutta New Media Collective
39 Avenue A, Box 123 Brooklyn, NY
The King Center New York, NY 10009 Phone: (646) 734-6910
449 Auburn Avenue, NE www.konscious.com www.lalutta.org
Atlanta, GA 30312 Website that shows socially aware film/video, lalutta@lalutta.org
Phone: (404) 526-8900 music, & arts programming; amplifies the Promotes greater levels of social awareness
www.thekingcenter.org voices of independent filmmakers & links through new media; technical assistance for
information@thekingcenter.org viewers to opportunities for activism & social nonprofits.
Carries forward the legacy & work of Dr. Mar- change.
tin Luther King, Jr. through research, educa- La Verne Community Television
tion, & training in the principles, philosophy, KPFK 1950 Third Street
& methods of nonviolence. 3729 Cahuenga Boulevard West La Verne, CA 91750
North Hollywood, CA 91604 Phone: (909) 392-2731; Fax: (909) 392-2706
Kingdom Access TV Phone: (818) 985-2711; Fax: (818) 763-7526 www.ulaverne.edu/lvtv/
PO Box 262 www.kpfk.org LVTV@ulv.edu
Lyndon Center, VT 05850 Radio station that contributes to a lasting Public access TV, production training.
Phone: (802) 626-4505; Fax: (802) 626-4505 understanding between nations & between
www.katv.org individuals of all nations, races, creeds & col- Labor/Community Strategy Center
dimickj@mail.lsc.vsc.edu ors; explores the causes of conflict; promotes 3780 Wilshire Boulevard, Suite 1200

109
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Los Angeles, CA 90010 Coalition of over sixty religious, human rights, Program in Business, Inc.®
Phone: (213) 387-2800; Fax: (213) 387-3500 policy, grassroots & development organiza- 14 E. Hartwell Lane
www.thestrategycenter.org tions. Strives for U.S. policies that promote Philadelphia, PA 19118
laborctr@igc.org peace, justice & sustainable development. Phone: (215) 753-2490
Multiracial, anticorporate "think tank/act Convenes its participating organizations to www.leadnational.org
tank" & National School for Strategic Organiz- analyze developments in Washington & the info@leadnational.org
ing. hemisphere, & to craft common positions & National partnership of corporations & gradu-
effective strategies for action. Staff assists ate business schools that encourages high
The Labor Heritage Foundation organizations in designing & implementing school students to pursue business careers.
888 16th Street NW, Suite 680 coordinated advocacy efforts & public educa-
Washington, DC 20006 tion campaigns. Provides information to Leader to Leader Institute
Phone: (202) 974-8040; Fax: (202) 974-8043 NGOs, congressional offices, the media, & (formerly the Drucker Foundation)
www.laborheritage.org citizens concerned with U.S. policy towards 320 Park Avenue, 3rd Floor
info@laborheritage.org Latin America. Main programs focus on cut- New York, NY 10022
Strengthens the labor movement through ting military aid & supporting alternative de- Phone: (212) 224-1174; Fax: (212) 224-2508
music & the arts. velopment in Colombia, working to end the www.leadertoleader.org
embargo on Cuba, monitoring training by the info@leadertoleader.org
Labor Party US military of Latin American militaries, en- Strengthens the leadership of the social sector
PO Box 53177 suring the implementation of peace accords in through workshops, tools, videos, & books.
Washington, DC 20009 Central America & Mexico, & tracking human
Phone: (202) 234-5190; Fax: (202) 234-5266 rights situations in Mexico. Leadership America
www.thelaborparty.org Publications: PO Box 191009
lp@thelaborparty.org 1. Legislative Update: Our 8x/year newsletter Dallas, TX 75219
Political party of, by, & for working people. 2. Just the Facts: A Civilians Guide to US De- Phone: (214) 397-0900; Fax: (214) 954-0712
fense & Security Assistance to Latin America & www.leadershipamerica.com
Laborers - AGC Education and Training the Caribbean info@leadershipamerica.com
Fund 3. We will be known by the company we keep: Recognizes, educates & connects women to
37 Deerfield Road, PO Box 37 Lessons from US-Latin Cold War Policy for increase their individual & collective impact
Pomfret Center, CT 06259 the post-Sept 11th World globally.
Phone: (860) 974-0800; Fax: (860) 974-1459
www.laborers-agc.org Latino Issues Forum Leadership for a Changing World
general-info@laborers-agc.org 785 Market Street, 3rd Floor Advocacy Institute
Core skills training, new skills, & new career San Francisco, CA 94103 1629 K Street NW, Suite 200
paths for construction-related contractors. Phone: (415) 284-7220; Fax: (415) 284-7222 Washington, DC 20006-1629
www.lif.org www.leadershipforchange.org
LaborNet lifcentral@lif.org Recognizes, strengthens, & supports 20 lead-
www.labornet.org Public policy & advocacy institute focused on ers & leadership organizations each year
labornet@labornet.org access to higher education, economic develop- through training, networking, financial sup-
Democratic communication network for the ment, health care, citizenship, regional devel- port, & research.
labor movement. opment, telecommunications issues, regulato-
ry issues, & fair & effective media coverage. Leadership Conference on Civil Rights
LabourStart 1629 K Street NW, 10th Floor
Eric Lee, Editor Latino Public Broadcasting Washington, DC 20006
51 Briarfield Avenue 6777 Hollywood Boulevard, Suite 512 Phone: (202) 466-3311
London, N3 2LG, UK Los Angeles, CA 90028 www.civilrights.org
Phone +44 20 8349 1975 Phone: (323) 466-7110; Fax: (323) 466-7521 Civil rights news & information, legislative
www.labourstart.org www.lpbp.org campaigns, education & research.
ericlee@labourstart.org info@lpbp.org
Online news service for the international trade Supports the development, production, acqui- The Leadership Institute
union movement. sition, & distribution of non-commercial edu- 1101 North Highland Street
cational & cultural television that is repre- Arlington, VA 22201
Lambda Legal sentative of Latino people, or addresses issues Phone: (800) 827-5323; Fax: (703) 247-2001
120 Wall Street, Suite 1500 of particular interest to Latino Americans. www.leadershipinstitute.org
New York, NY 10005-3904 Conservative leadership training in journal-
Phone: (212) 809-8585; Fax: (212) 809-0055 Lawyer's Committee for Civil Rights ism, PR, public speaking, & campaigning;
www.lambdalegal.com Under Law youth leadership school for students.
National organization committed to achieving 1401 New York Avenue NW, Suite 400
full recognition of the civil rights of lesbians, Washington, DC 20005 League of Conservation Voters
gay men, bisexuals, the transgendered, & peo- Phone: (202) 662-8600; Fax: (202) 783-0857 1920 L Street NW, Suite 800
ple with HIV or AIDS through impact litiga- www.lawyerscomm.org Washington, DC 20036
tion, education, & public policy work. kcoates@lawyerscomm.org Phone: (202) 785-8683
Legal services that address racial discrimina- www.lcv.org
Last Chance For Animals tion. Runs campaigns to defeat anti-environment
8033 Sunset Boulevard #835 candidates & support pro-environment lead-
Los Angeles, CA 90046 Lawyers Committee for Human Rights ers.
Phone: (310) 271-6096; Fax: (310) 271-1890 333 Seventh Avenue, 13th Floor
www.lcanimal.org New York, NY 10001-5004 League of Revolutionaries for a New
Opposes the use of animals for scientific curi- Phone: (212) 845 5200; Fax: (212) 845 5299 America
osity, entertainment, clothing, & food. www.lchr.org PO Box 477113
Supports human rights activists, protects refu- Chicago, IL 60647
Latin America Working Group gees, promotes fair economic practices; helps Phone: (800) 691-6888; Fax: (773) 486-1728
Lisa Haugaard, Executive Director build a strong international system of justice & www.lrna.org
110 Maryland Avenue NE, Box 15 accountability for the worst human rights info@lrna.org
Washington, DC 20002 crimes. Speakers bureau, radio, & paper that promotes
Phone: (202) 546-7010; Fax: (202) 543-7647 a cooperative world based on equality.
www.lawg.org LEAD
lawg@lawg.org Leadership Education and Development League of United Latin American

110
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Citizens (LULAC) alization, imperialism & war, police brutality, strengthening progressive philanthropy.
2000 L Street NW, Suite 610 & for workers' rights. Publishes bimonthly
Washington, DC 20036 anti-capitalist magazine. Libraries for the Future
Phone: (202) 833-6130 27 Union Square West, Suite 204
www.lulac.org Leftbooks.com New York, NY 10003
Advances the economic condition, educational On-line bookstore that has a selection of mate- Phone: (800) 542-1918; Fax: (646) 336-6318
attainment, political influence, health, & civil rials that are great tools for activists & organ- www.lff.org
rights of the Hispanic population of the US. izers. Distributor of books published by the lff@lff.org
International Action Center. Books can be Promotes awareness, expands support, & in-
League of Women Voters purchased on-line or via phone. Wholesale creases use of libraries; develops libraries'
1730 M Street NW, Suite 1000 prices available to groups & bookstores. capacity to serve increasingly diverse commu-
Washington, DC 20036-4508 Publications include: nities in the digital age.
Phone: (202) 429-1965; Fax: (202) 429-0854 1. "Iraq: The Fire This Time, U.S War Crimes
www.lwv.org in the Gulf War" by Ramsey Clark Life & Peace Institute
Encourages the informed & active participa- 2. "Metal Of Dishonor: Depleted Uranium, PO Box 1520
tion of citizens in government, increases un- How the Pentagon Radiates Soldiers & Civil- SE-751 45 Uppsala, Sweden
derstanding of major public policy issues, & ians with DU Weapons" by Ramsey Clark & www.life-peace.org
influences public policy through education & Others info@life-peace.org
advocacy. 3. "Hidden Agenda: The U.S. NATO take over Furthers the causes of justice, peace, & recon-
of Yugoslavia" by Ramsey Clark & Others ciliation through a combination of research,
Leaven seminars, & publications.
Melanie Morrison & Eleanor S. Morrison, Co- Legacy International
directors also see Global Youth Village The Light Party
PO Box 23233 1020 Legacy Drive 20 Sunnyside Avenue, Suite A-156
Lansing, MI 48909 Bedford, VA 24523 Mill Valley, CA 94941
Phone: (989) 855-2277 Phone: (540) 297-5982 Phone: (415) 381-2357; Fax: (415) 381-2084
www.leaven.org www.legacyintl.org www.lightparty.com
leavencenter@leaven.org mail@legacyintl.org Proactive, wholistic, educational, empower-
Nurtures the relationship between spirituality Training to help people address personal, ment party.
& social justice. Education, resources, & hospi- community, & global needs while developing
tality for all who seek to be leavening agents skills & effective responses to change. Lightstone Foundation
for change - resisting oppression, engendering HC 63 Box 73
hope. Legal Services for Prisoners with Moyers, WV 26815
Programs: Children Phone: (304) 249-5200; Fax: (304) 249-5310
1. Workshops & retreats 1540 Market Street, Suite 490 www.lightstone.org
2. Lodge & guest house available for other San Francisco, CA 94102 lfi@lightstone.org
groups to hold events Phone: (415) 255-7036 Regional education & demonstration farm for
3. Leaven staff travels to offer event leadership www.prisonerswithchildren.org practicing & supporting rural community-
for groups throughout North America info@prisonerswithchildren.org based development; youth development &
Publications: Advocates for the civil rights & empowerment training.
1. Leaven Notes, a semi-annual newsletter of incarcerated parents, children, family mem-
2. The Leaven Center catalogue, published bers, & people at risk for incarceration by Lilith Magazine
semiannually responding to requests for information, train- 250 West 57th Street, Suite 2432
3. Honoring the Gifts of Wisdom & Age, a ings, technical assistance, litigation, communi- New York, NY 10107
resource for women who are planning a ty activism, & the development of more advo- Phone: (888) 2-LILITH
croning event. cates. www.lilithmag.com
Feminist Jewish women's magazine.
Lee & Low Books The Levy Economics Institute of Bard
95 Madison Avenue, Suite 606 College The Lion & Lamb Project
New York, NY 10016 Blithewood 4300 Montgomery Avenue, Suite 104
Phone: (212) 779-4400; Fax: (212) 683-1894 Annandale-on-Hudson, NY 12504-5000 Bethesda, MD 20814
www.leeandlow.com Phone: (845) 758-7700; Fax: (845) 758-1149 Phone: (301) 654-3091; Fax: (301) 654-2394
info@leeandlow.com www.levy.org www.lionlamb.org
Multicultural literature for children. info@levy.org lionlamb@lionlamb.org
Public policy research organization focused on Works to stop the marketing of violence to
Left Bank Books Collective economics. children.
92 Pike Street, Box B
Seattle, WA 98101 Libertarian Party National Office LiP Magazine
Phone & Fax: (206) 622-0195 2600 Virginia Avenue NW, Suite 100 2442 Cerrillos Road #125
www.leftbankbooks.com Washington, DC 20037 Santa Fe, NM 87505
leftbank@leftbankbooks.com Phone: (202) 333-0008; Fax: (202) 333-0072 www.lipmagazine.org
Collectively owned & operated bookstore. www.lp.org Media project dedicated to building a sustain-
hq@lp.org able society that values diversity.
Left Business Observer Committed to individual liberty & personal
38 Greene Street, 4th Floor responsibility, a free-market economy of LISTEN, Inc.
New York, NY 10013-2505 abundance & prosperity, & a foreign policy of 1436 U Street NW, Suite 201
Phone: (212) 219-0010; Fax: (212) 219-0098 non-intervention, peace, & free trade. Washington, DC 20009
www.leftbusinessobserver.com Phone: (202) 483-4494; Fax: (202) 483-1390
Monthly newsletter about economics & poli- Liberty Hill Foundation www.lisn.org
tics. 2121 Cloverfield Boulevard, Suite 113 info@lisn.org
Santa Monica, CA 90404 Develops leadership & strengthens the social
Left Turn Phone: (310) 453-3611; Fax: (310) 453-7806 capital of urban youth ages 14-29 for civic
PO Box 445 www.libertyhill.org engagement & community problem solving.
New York, NY 10159-0445 info@libertyhill.org
www.left-turn.org Bridges divides between privilege and poverty Listen Up!
Network of revolutionary socialists & anti- in Los Angeles through grants, training & 6 E. 32nd Street, 8th Floor
capitalists. Involved in struggles against glob- technical assistance, convening activists, & New York, NY 10016

111
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Phone: (212) 725-7000; Fax: (212) 725-2433 Phone: (630) 627-0507; Fax: (630) 627-0519 Los Angeles Cable Television Access
www.listenup.org www.lmpeacecenter.org Corporation
info@listenup.org admin@LMPeaceCenter.org 3337 Wilshire Boulevard
Helps youth be heard in the mass media. Educational programs on Christian peace & Los Angeles, CA 90010
justice concerns in churches of all denomina- Phone: (213) 368-2372; Fax: (213) 368-2155
Literacy Volunteers of America tions, schools, & other settings. www.la36.org
635 James Street Programs: Supports community building & promotes
Syracuse, NY 13203-2214 1. Mediation Skills Training Institute - five day learning through the development & distribu-
Phone: (315) 472-0001; Fax: (315) 472-0002 institute includes lectures, discussion, & guid- tion of innovative, high quality programming.
www.literacyvolunteers.org ed practice in roleplays.
info@literacyvolunteers.org 2. Here I Stand: Leading Change Through Self Lost Film Festival
National network of local, state, & regional -Differentiation - Prepares pastors to facilitate Scott Beibin, Festival Director
literacy providers that give adults & their fami- Here I Stand: Congregational Change Through 4434 Ludlow Street
lies the opportunity to acquire skills to be Self-Differentiation in their congregations as Philadelphia, PA 19104
effective in their roles as members of their part of their ongoing ministry. Phone: (215) 662-0397
families, communities, & workplaces. 3. Advanced Clergy Clinic in Family Emotional www.lostfilmfest.org
Process info@lostfilmfest.com
Living Routes 4. Clergy Clinic in Family Emotional Process . Screenings include short selections ranging
85 Baker Road 5. "God's Own Peace": Spirituality Theory & from engaging documentaries to powerful
Shutesbury, MA 01072-9703 Systems - workshop helps participants under- narratives & absurd comedies. Seeks to chal-
Phone/Fax: (888) 515-7333 stand some basic concepts of family systems lenge & empower the mediamaker in every-
www.LivingRoutes.org theory & integrate these concepts with theolo- one. Provides international audiences with a
info@LivingRoutes.org gy. feast of images from the underground. Has
College programs based in ecovillages around 6. Healthy Congregations - uses insights from toured the U.S. & Europe, finding its way to
the world, which empower students, educa- family systems theory to help church leaders larger fests like Sundance, IFP, SXSW &
tors, & communities to help build a sustaina- become more effective stewards of their con- Cannes. Provides the truth of what filmmaking
ble future. gregations. actually means to an audience looking for a
7. Facilitating Healthy Pastor- Congregation substantial chance to watch something unique.
LMC-TV Relations Workshop The West Philadelphia based festival, orga-
740 West Boston Post Road, Suite 309 Publication: nized as a collective, focuses on screening
Mamaroneck, NY 10543 1. LMPC Newsletter - published 4 times a year movies in theaters as well as squats, base-
Phone: (914) 381-2002; Fax: (914)698-7641 ments, warehouses & rooftops, etc:. With the
www.lmc-tv.org Londonderry Access Center belief that mediamakers using non-linear
LMCTV@lmc-tv.org 281 Mammoth Road editing systems, digital video, & the Internet
Makes communication training facilities, Londonderry, NH 03053 can craft great motion pictures on shoestring
equipment, & channel space available on an Phone: (603) 432-1147; Fax: (603) 432-1148 budgets. Self-distribution, guerilla promotion,
open, non-discriminatory basis. Public access TV & production training. & not selling out are the next steps toward
filmic autonomy.
Lobster Long Island Free Space Publications:
214 Westbourne Avenue 38 Old Country Road 1. DV Punx: Magazine devoted to truly inde-
Hull, HU5 3JB, UK Garden City, NY 11530 pendent mediamaking
Phone: +44 1482 447558 Phone: (516) 616-3151 2. Lost Film Fest DVD compilation vol. 1 & 2
www.lobster-magazine.co.uk www.longislandrevolt.org
editor@lobster-magazine.co.uk freespace@longislandrevolt.org Lost Valley Educational Center
Biannual journal of parapolitics. DIY community center, radical bookstore, Chris Roth, editor, Talking Leaves
library, infoshop, independent media center, 81868 Lost Valley Lane
John Locke Foundation art & activist resource center, free school, & Dexter, OR 97431
200 West Morgan Street show space. Phone: (541) 937-3351
Raleigh, NC 27601 www.talkingleaves.org
Phone: (919) 828-3876 Longmeadow Community Television www.lostvalley.org
www.johnlocke.org 95 Grassy Gutter Road info@lostvalley.org
Think tank that works for truth, freedom, & Longmeadow, MA 01106 Intentional community & educational center
the future of NC. Phone: (413) 567-9397; Fax: (413) 567-7283 dedicated to right livelihood & education in
www.longmeadowtv.org areas such as ecology, personal growth, &
Lockport Community Television Public access TV. sustainable living.
293 Niagara Street Programs:
Lockport, NY 14094 Longmont Channel 3 1. Naka-Ima personal growth workshops
Phone: (716) 434-1733; Fax: (716) 434-2837 457 4th Avenuue 2. Permaculture apprenticeships, programs, &
www.lctv.net Longmont, CO 80501 courses
Public access TV, production training, facili- Phone: (303) 776-1424 3. Organic gardening apprenticeships
ties & equipment. www.channel3.org 4. Conferences & workshops
Public access TV. 5. Tours & open days
The Loka Institute Publication:
c/o ICTA The Audre Lorde Project 1. Talking Leaves: A Journal of Our Evolving
660 Pennsylvania Avenue SE, Suite 302 85 South Oxford Street Ecological Culture
Washington, DC 20003 Brooklyn, NY 11217-1607
Phone: (301) 585-9398 Phone: (718) 596-0342; Fax: (718) 596-1328 Louisiana Association of Nonprofit
www.loka.org www.alp.org Organizations
Research & advocacy organization concerned alpinfo@alp.org Melissa S. Flournoy, PhD, President & CEO
with the social, political, & environmental Works with LGBTST people of color organiza- PO Box 3808
repercussions of science & technology. tions & communities across differences of Baton Rouge, LA 70821
race/ethnicity, culture, gender, sexual orienta- Phone: (225) 343-5266; Fax: (225) 343-5363
tion, age, ability, & life experiences to develop www.lano.org
Lombard Mennonite Peace Center & implement culturally specific & effective www.louisianagiving.org
Richard Blackburn, Executive Director programs & services reflecting the needs of melissa@lano.org
1263 South Highland Avenue, Suite 1N our communities. Strengthens the nonprofit sector through ad-
Lombard, IL 60148 vocacy, education, & membership services.

112
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Programs: www.manhattan-institute.org
1. Louisiana Standards for Excellence - An MacTV mb@manhattan-institute.org
Ethics & Accountability Code for the Nonprofit 162 E. 19th Street Develops & disseminates new ideas that foster
Sector Holland, MI 49423 greater economic choice & individual respon-
2. The Louisiana Philanthropy Initiative - Phone: (616) 392-2083 sibility.
promotes investment in Louisiana‘s nonprofit Fax: (616) 392-1060
sector. www.mactv.org Many Horses Foundation
3. Public Policy & Advocacy Public access TV, community radio, produc- 104 McWhirter Place
Publications include: tion training. Canton, GA 30115
1. Sector 2002 Louisiana Funding Guide www.manyhorses.org
2. Louisiana Nonprofit handbook James Madison Institute Perpetuates & teaches the Earth People's per-
3. The Nonprofit Starter Kit PO Box 37460 spective of natural living through relationship
4. Louisiana Nonprofit Salary & Benefit Survey Tallahassee, FL 32315 with all living things; dedicated to our chil-
5. Public Policy Advocacy Guide for Louisiana Phone: (800) 376-1119; Fax: (850) 386-1807 dren, the land, wild horses, & earth cultures &
Nonprofit Organizations www.jamesmadison.org teachings.
6. 2002 Louisiana Legislative Directory jmi@jamesmadison.org
7. Louisiana Standards for Excellence Booklet Keeps the citizens of Florida informed about The Management Center
8. LANO Media Guide - step-by-step guide their government & advances practical free- 870 Market Street, Suite #360
how to create, shape & communicate a non- market ideas on public policy issues. San Francisco, CA 94102-3009
profit‘s image & message in a way that will Phone: (415) 362-9735; Fax: (415) 362-4603
bring you greater community support. It also MADRE, Inc. www.tmcenter.org
provides contact information. 121 West 27th Street, Room 301 tmc@tmcenter.org
New York, NY 10001 Helps nonprofit organizations achieve their
Lowell Telecommunications Phone: (212) 627-0444; Fax: (212) 675-3704 full potential through effective consulting,
Corporation www.madre.org training, & information resources.
246 Market Street, PO Box 803 madre@madre.org
Lowell, MA 01853-0803 International women's human rights organiza- MAP - The Management Assistance
Phone: (978) 458-5400; Fax: (978) 937-0361 tion. Program for Nonprofits
www.ltc.org 2233 University Avenue West, Suite 360
info@ltc.org Maine Association of Nonprofits St Paul, MN 55114-1629
Community media center that provides train- 565 Congress Street, Suite 301 Phone: (651) 647-1216; Fax: (651) 647-1369
ing in all forms of media, public access TV, & Portland, ME 04101 www.mapfornonprofits.org
equipment & facilities. Phone: (207) 871-1885; Fax: (207) 780-0346 www.managementhelp.org
www.nonprofitmaine.org mail@mapnp.org
Luna Tierra Sol Cafe manp@nonprofitmaine.org Affordable management assistance, training,
2501 West 6th Street Advances & strengthens Maine's nonprofit Free Management Library.
Los Angeles, CA 90057 sector.
Phone: (213) 380-4754 MAPS - Multidisciplinary Association
www.lunatierrasolcafe.com Maisonneuve Press for Psychedelic Studies
xipotl@lunatierrasolcafe.com 6423 Adelphi Road 2105 Robinson Avenue
Cooperative cafe that provides healthy food & University Park, MD 20782 Sarasota, FL 34232
space for artists & community organizations. Phone: (301) 277-7505; Fax: (301) 277-2467 Phone: (888) 868-6277
www.maisonneuvepress.com www.maps.org
Lutheran Peace Fellowship orders@maisonneuvepress.com info@maps.org
1710 11th Avenue Publishes critical cultural studies. Sponsors scientific research to evaluate psy-
Seattle, WA 98122-2420 chedelics & marijuana as potential prescrip-
Phone: (206) 720-0313 Malcolm X Grassroots Movement tion medicines, & educates the public honestly
www.lutheranpeace.org 388 Atlantic Avenue, 3rd Floor about the risks & benefits of these drugs.
lpf@ecunet.org Brooklyn, NY 11217
Empowers Lutherans in their peacemaking Phone: (718) 254-8800 Maquila Solidarity Network
activities. www.mxgm.org Lynda Yanz, Coordinator
Organization of Afrikans in America/New 606 Shaw Street
Mackinac Center for Public Policy Afrikans that defends human rights & pro- Toronto, ON, M6G 3L6, Canada
140 West Main Street, PO Box 568 motes self-determination. Phone: (416) 532-8584; Fax: (416) 532-7688
Midland, MI 48640 www.maquilasolidarity.org
Phone: (800) 22-IDEAS; Fax: (989) 631-0964 Malden Access Television info@maquilasolidarity.org
www.mackinac.org 145 Pleasant Street Network promoting solidarity with groups in
mcpp@mackinac.org Malden, MA 02148 Mexico, Central America, & Asia organizing in
Promotes sound solutions to state & local Phone: (781) 321-6400; Fax: (781) 321-7121 maquiladora factories & export processing
policy questions. www.matv.org zones to improve conditions & win a living
access@matv.org wage. In a global economy it is essential that
Macrocosm USA Public access TV, production training, facili- groups in the North & South work together for
Sandi Brockway ties & equipment. employment with dignity, fair wages & work-
Box 185 ing conditions, & healthy workplaces & com-
Cambria, CA 93428 MANA munities.
Phone: (805) 927-2515 1725 K Street NW, Suite 501 Programs:
www.macronet.org Washington, DC 20006 1. No Sweat Campaign for ethical purchasing
brockway@macronet.org Phone: (202) 833-0060; Fax (202) 496-0588 policies
Non-profit educational clearinghouse for envi- www.hermana.org 2. Corporate campaigns targeting Nike, Wal-
ronmental, justice, peace, & health issues & hermana2@aol.com Mart, Gap & others
solutions for progressives. Online self-serve Empowers Latinas through leadership devel- 3. Urgent Action Alerts on worker struggles in
directories include over 7000 listings of or- opment, community service, & advocacy. maquilas & export processing zones.
ganizations, periodicals, businesses, other Publications:
progressive directories, & information sites. The Manhattan Institute 1. Maquila Network Update (quarterly news-
Publication: 52 Vanderbilt Avenue, 2nd Floor letter)
1. Macrocosm USA: Possibilities for a New New York, NY 10017 2. Stop Sweatshops: An Education/Action Kit
Progressive Era Phone: (212) 599-7000; Fax: (212) 599-3494 3. Women Behind the Labels: Worker Testi-

113
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

monies from Central America 18 Tremont Street, Suite 1120 production training.
Boston, MA 02108
Marijuana Policy Project Phone: (617) 742-6800; Fax: (617) 589-0929 Media Access Project
Bruce Mirken, Director of Communications www.massinc.org 1625 K Street NW, Suite 1118
PO Box 77492, Capitol Hill Publisher of the CommonWealth magazine; Washington, DC 20006
Washington, DC 20013 initiatives in economic prosperity, lifelong Phone: (202) 232-4300; Fax: (202) 466-7656
Phone: (202) 462-5747; Fax: (202) 232-0442 learning, safe neighborhoods, & civic renewal. www.mediaaccess.org
www.mpp.org info@mediaaccess.org
Minimizes the harm associated with both the MATA Community Media Public interest law firm that promotes the
consumption of marijuana & the laws that 2404 West Clybourn Street public's First Amendment right to hear & be
prohibit such use. Believes the greatest harm Milwaukee, WI 53233-2516 heard on the electronic media of today & to-
comes from the imprisonment & the destruc- Phone: (414) 342-4000; Fax: (414) 342-2468 morrow.
tion of lives that occurs when people become Builds strong communities by providing ac-
enmeshed in the criminal justice system. cess to cable television & related communica- Media Alliance
Programs: tions training as well as thorough professional 814 Mission Street, Suite 205
1. Lobbying & advocacy for marijuana laws staff-produced programming. San Francisco, CA 94103
based on harm reduction principles Phone: (415) 546-6334 or (415) 546-6491
2. Advocacy for legal access to medical mariju- Materials for the Future Foundation Fax: (415) 546-6218
ana for the seriously ill PO Box 29091 www.media-alliance.org
3. Public education about the damaging effects Presidio Building 1016, Suite 222 Classes in media advocacy, activist training,
of marijuana prohibition San Francisco, CA 94129 professional development classes to help me-
Publications: Phone: (415) 561-6530; Fax: (415) 561-6474 dia workers remain competitive in a rapidly
1. Marijuana Policy Report - quarterly newslet- www.materials4future.org changing market, programs that promote
ter mff@materials4future.org accountability, freedom of the press, & fair &
2. State-by-State Medical Marijuana Laws: Supports community-based initiatives that equal access to the media.
How to Remove the Threat of Arrest integrate the environmental goals.
Media Awareness Network
Markle Foundation The Edna McConnell Clark Foundation Third Floor, 1500 Merivale Road
10 Rockefeller Plaza, 16th Floor 250 Park Avenue, Suite 900 Nepean, ON, K2E 6Z5, Canada
New York, NY 10020-1903 New York, NY 10177 www.media-awareness.ca
Phone: (212) 489-6655; Fax: (212) 765-9690 Phone: (212) 551-9100; Fax: (212) 986-4558 Practical support for media education in the
www.markle.org www.emcf.org home, school, & community; encourages criti-
Supports policy for a networked society, infor- info@emcf.org cal thinking about the media.
mation technologies for better health, & inter- Improves the lives of people in low-income
active media for children. communities. Media Bridges Cincinnati
Belinda Rawlins, Executive Director
The Marshall Institute The McKay Foundation 1100 Race Street
1625 K Street NW, Suite 1050 303 Sacramento Street, Fourth Floor Cincinnati, OH 45202
Washington, DC 20006 San Francisco, CA 94111 Phone: (513) 651-4171; Fax: (513) 651-1106
Phone: (202) 296-9655; Fax: (202) 296-9714 Phone: (415) 288 1313; Fax: (415) 288 1320 http://mediabridges.org
www.marshall.org www.mckayfund.org belinda@mediabridges.org
info@marshall.org info@mckayfund.org Provides education, equipment, & environ-
Encourages the use of sound science in mak- Provides grants & additional support to com- ment to help people communicating effectively
ing public policy especially in the environment munity-based activist organizations working through media. Teaches people to understand
& national security. for long-term social & economic change. & create media, provides library style access to
media equipment, & operates four cable chan-
Maryland Association of Nonprofit McMinnville Community Media nels.
Organizations 2695 Tanger Drive, Suite 217 Programs:
8720 Georgia Avenue, Suite 303 McMinnville, OR 97128 1. Classes in media production: camera, edit-
Silver Spring, MD 20910 Phone: (503) 434-1234; Fax: (503) 472-7254 ing, Internet radio, web design, graphics, &
Phone: (301) 565-0505; Fax: (301) 565-0606 www.mcm11.org more.
www.mdnonprofit.org Public access TV & production training. 2. Video production services offered to any
Supports nonprofits in Maryland through NPO up to 4 times per year, community mes-
training & technical assistance. MDRC sages created for cablecast
16 East 34 Street, 19th Floor Publication:
Massachusetts Association of New York, NY 10016-4326 1. SPAN - quarterly newsletter
Community Development Corporations Phone: (212) 532-3200; Fax: (212) 684-0832
99 Chauncy Street 475 14th Street, Suite 750 Media Education Foundation
Boston, MA 02111 Oakland, CA 94612-1900 60 Masonic Street
Phone: (617) 426-0303; Fax: (617) 426-0344 Phone: (510) 663-MDRC Northampton, MA 01060
www.macdc.org Fax: (510) 844-0288 Phone: (800) 897-0089; Fax: (800) 659-6882
macdc@macdc.org www.mdrc.org www.mediaed.org
Supports 65 member CDCs through advocacy, information@mdrc.org info@mediaed.org
networking, management support, & public Researches ways to improve the well-being of Produces resources to aid educators & others
education. low-income people. in fostering analytical media literacy.

Massachusetts Council of Human Ser- Meadowbase Media Jumpstart
vice Providers, Inc. www.meadowbase.com 39 Broadway, 10th Floor
250 Summer Street info@meadowbase.com New York, NY 10006
Boston, MA 02210 Free nonprofit database software. Phone: (212) 894-3386; Fax: (212) 616-4994
Phone: (617) 428-3637; Fax: (617) 428-1533 www.mediajumpstart.org
www.providers.org Medford Community Cablevision Collective that helps nonprofit social change
Promotes a healthy, productive, & diverse 40 Canal Street organizations in NYC create systems to more
human services industry. Medford, MA 02155 effectively collaborate, organize, advocate, &
Phone: (781) 395-5993 serve their constituencies.
MassINC—Massachusetts Institute for a www.tv3medford.org
New Commonwealth Public access TV, facilities & equipment, & Media Research Center

114
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

325 S. Patrick Street PO Box 641157 Pat McGann, Director of Outreach
Alexandria, VA 22314 Chicago, IL 6066 PO Box 57144
Phone: (800) 672-1423; Fax: (703) 683-9736 www.mediareader.org Washington, DC 20037
www.MediaResearch.org info@mediareader.org Phone: (202) 265-6530; Fax: (202) 265-4362
mrc@mediaresearch.org Periodical about art & politics. www.mencanstoprape.org
Conservative media watchdog group. info@mencanstoprape.org
MediaRights.org Empowers male youth & the institutions that
Media Transparency Nicole Betancourt, Executive Director serve them to work as allies with women in
c/o Cursor.org 104 W. 14th Street, 4th Floor preventing rape & other forms of men's vio-
420 N. 5th Street, #707 New York, NY 10011 lence. Through awareness-to-action education
Minneapolis, MN 55401 Phone: (646) 230-6288; Fax: (646) 230-6328 & community organizing, we promote gender
www.mediatransparency.org www.mediarights.org equity & build men's capacity to be strong
media@cursor.org info@mediarights.org without being violent.
Searchable grants database that demonstrates Website that helps media makers, educators, Programs:
the links between conservative philanthropies nonprofits, & activists use documentaries to 1. The Strength Training Program (STP) - in-
and the organizations and people they fund, encourage action & inspire dialogue on con- school & out-of-school opportunities for male
and their influence on the media. Searchable temporary social issues. youth seeking to become peer leaders in end-
database of grants made by conservative Programs: ing men's violence, revisioning masculinity, &
philanthropies since 1985. 1. Media that Matters Film Festival - Online promoting healthy relationships based on
film festival of social-issue media, available all gender equality.
Media Watch year at www.mediarights.org/festival 2. Awareness-to-Action Workshops - raise
Ann Simonton, Coordinator 2. Independent Producers' Outreach Toolkit - young people's consciousness about the costs
PO Box 618 A grassroots how-to guide to community out- of rape & other forms of men's violence for
Santa Cruz, CA 95061 reach for documentary filmmakers. men & boys as well as women & girls & build
Phone: (831) 423-6355; Fax: (831) 423-6355 www.mediarights.org/toolkit young men's capacity to take a public stand
www.mediawatch.com 3. Online workshops targeted to professors alongside their female peers in fostering safe &
mwatch@cruzio.com Publications: strong relationships & communities.
Challenges abusive stereotypes & other biased 1. Email newsletter 3. Men of Strength Clubs (MOST Clubs)- Pro-
images commonly found in the media. Distrib- 2. Original online articles vide male youth with a safe forum for explor-
utes educational videos, media literacy infor- ing men's role in preventing men's violence.
mation, & newsletters to create more informed Mediascope 4. Community Strength Projects (CSPs)- Com-
consumers of the mass media. We do not be- 12711 Ventura Boulevard, Suite 440 munity Strength Projects (CSPs) help young
lieve in any form of censorship; we believe Studio City, CA 91604 men translate their awareness & learning into
education will help create a more active citi- Phone: (818) 508-2080; Fax: (818) 508-2088 community leadership, positive action, & so-
zenry who will take action against corporate facts@mediascope.org cial change.
owned commercial media. www.mediascope.org 5. RYM - Real Young Men - citywide advisory
Programs: Promotes issues of social relevance within the board for boys ages 13-18 to support healthy
1. Local demonstrations entertainment industry. models of manhood & male leadership based
2. Video production on respect, equality, & compassion.
2. Lectures - check Sex, Power & Media online The Mediation Center, Inc. 6. The Strength Campaign - Raises awareness
www.mediawatch.com PO Box 51119 of dating violence among youth
3. Write editorials on pornography & violence Eugene, OR 97405 7. Frederick Douglass - recognize men of all
against women Phone: (541) 345-1456 ages, including youth, whose efforts reflect a
4. Email action alerts www.to-agree.com commitment to nonviolence, gender equality
5. Youth speak out groups & poetry for teens Mediation services & training. & the empowerment of women & girls.
locally 8. Training & Technical Assistance for Youth-
Publications: The Melton Foundation Serving Professionals & Institutions
1. Warning the Media may be Hazardous to 2086 Hunters Crest Way 9. Program review, program development,
Your Health & Don't Be A TV: Television Vic- Vienna, VA 22181 speaker training, & consultation around how
tim - two media literacy videos check out Phone: (703) 391-7247 to reach & organize men
details online www.meltonFoundation.org Publication:
2. Media Watch newsletters dating back to Builds an intercultural network by linking 1. Men Can Stop Rape monthly eNewsletter
1987 & running through 2002. Back issues more than 200 college students from around
available the world using the Internet & face-to-face Mennonite Central Committee
3. Radio program on Free Radio Santa Cruz annual symposiums. 21 South 12th Street, PO Box 500
(www.microradio.net/frsc) Tuesdays 3-5 pm Akron, PA 17501
Pacific Time. Memphis Digital Arts Co-op Phone: (888) 563-4676
1000 South Cooper www.mcc.org
mediaARTS Memphis, TN 38104 Relief, service, & peace agency of the North
PO Box 775305 Phone: (901) 278-9077 American Mennonite & Brethren in Christ
St. Louis, MO 63177 http://mediaco-op.org churches.
Phone: (314) 436-3077 mediaco-op@epmgroup.org
www.mediaarts.org Aids people who want to tell a story through MENTOR/The National Mentoring
Storefront multimedia lab where citizens can digital media by offering free workshops, Partnership
observe the creative process. equipment assistance, & collaboration. 1600 Duke Street, Suite 300
Programs: Alexandria, VA 22314
MediaChannel.org 1. Digital Media Workshops: Free, open to the Phone: (703) 224-2200
Produced by Globalvision New Media public. No advance sign-up necessary. Every www.mentoring.org
1600 Broadway, Suite 700 Tuesday night at 7:30 pm 1st Congregational Connects America's young people with caring
New York, NY 10019 Theater @ 1000 S. Cooper. Topics covered adult mentors.
Provides information & diverse perspectives & range from digital video production & editing
inspires debate, collaboration, action, & citizen to website production. Merck Family Fund
engagement; global news index; journalist's 2. Free film screenings for filmmakers. 303 Adams Street
toolkit; directory of media issues groups; me- 3. Library of books & videos available for Milton, MA 02186
dia events calendar; policy center. checkout. Phone: (617) 696-3580; Fax: (617) 696-7262
www.merckff.org
Mediareader Men Can Stop Rape merck@merckff.org

115
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Awards grants to protect the natural environ- through study circles, development of re- East politics, culture, & society.
ment & strengthen the urban community. sources & curricula for schools, & media initia-
tives. Midwest Academy
Mercy for Animals 28 E. Jackson Street #605
Nathan Runkle, Director Mexican American Legal Defense and Chicago, IL 60604
PO Box 363 Education Fund Phone: (312) 427-2304; Fax: (312) 427-2307
Columbus, OH 43216 634 S. Spring Street www.midwestacademy.org
Phone: (937) 652-8258 Los Angeles, CA 90014 mwacademy1@aol.com
www.vegohio.com Phone: (213) 629-2512 Five day training sessions for leaders & staff of
www.eggcruelty.com www.maldef.org citizen & community groups.
www.mercyforanimals.org Protects & promotes the civil rights of Latinos.
info@mercyforanimals.org Midwest Environmental Advocates
Grassroots animal rights organization that The Meyer Foundation 702 E. Johnson Street
believes non-human animals are irreplaceable 1400 16th Street NW, Suite 360 Madison, WI 53703
individuals who have morally significant inter- Washington, DC 20036 Phone: (608) 251-5047; Fax: (608) 268-0205
ests & hence rights, including the right to live Phone: (202) 483-8294; Fax: (202) 328-6850 www.midwestadvocates.org
& not be caused suffering. Dedicated to pro- www.meyerFoundation.org advocate@midwestadvocates.org
moting nonviolence toward all sentient beings meyer@meyerfdn.org Provides legal & technical support to grass-
& open rescues, & actively working for animal Funds visionary nonprofits in Washington. roots groups that are working for environmen-
liberation. tal justice in the Western Great Lakes region.
Programs: Miami Valley Communications Council
1. Undercover Investigations & Open Rescues - 1195 E. Alex-Bell Road Midwest Treaty Network
see www.eggcruelty.com Centerville, OH 45459 PO Box 14382
2. Anti-Circus Campaign - organizes acts of Phone: (937) 438-8887; Fax: (937) 438-8569 Madison, WI 53714-4382
civil disobedience, demonstrations, & leaflet- www.mvcc.net Phone/Fax: (608) 246-2256
ing to educate the public & let circuses know Public access TV, production training, equip- www.alphadc.com/treaty/
they are not welcome ment & facilities. mtn@igc.apc.org
3. Free Vegan Starter Kits - distributed to Alliance of Indian & non-Indian groups sup-
consumers nationally Michigan Nonprofit Association porting Native American sovereignty.
4. Veg-Friendly Ohio Campaign - encourages 1048 Pierpont, Suite 3
restaurants to advertise & broaden their vegan Lansing, MI 48911 Migrant Legal Action Program
selections Phone: (517) 492-2400; Fax: (517) 492-2410 1001 Connecticut Avenue NW, Suite 915
Publications: www.mnaonline.org Washington, DC 20036
1. Outrage - bi-annual newsletter Promotes the awareness & effectiveness of Phone: (202) 775-7780; Fax: (202) 775-7784
2. Silent Suffering - MFA egg farm investiga- MI's nonprofit sector; advances the cause of www.mlap.org
tion video volunteerism & philanthropy in the state. mlap@mlap.org
Provides legal representation & a national
Merge Magazine Mid-Coast Television Inc. (MCTV) voice for migrant and seasonal farmworkers.
Kim McCarten, Editor El Granada, CA 94018-1750
Chicago, IL Phone: (650) 726-1750 Military Toxics Project
www.mergemag.org www.mctv.com PO Box 558
mergemag@earthlink.net Public access TV. Lewiston, ME 04243
Online 'zine/place for women & progressive Phone: (877) 783-5091; Fax: (207) 783-5096
men to learn about how media representations Mid-East Realities www.miltoxproj.org
effect ideas of gender & sexuality. Committed Phone: (202) 362-5266; Fax: (815) 366-0800 Unites activists, organizations, and communi-
to presenting, with integrity, authentic femi- www.MiddleEast.org ties to clean up military pollution, safeguard
nist views, & in helping people think of small, MER@MiddleEast.org the transportation of hazardous materials, &
but meaningful, actions that they can take to Independent information & analysis about the advance the development & implementation of
change our media culture for the better. middle east. preventative solutions to toxic & radioactive
Programs: pollution caused by military activities.
1. Organized community 'discussion The Mid-South Peace & Justice Center
nights' (facilitated) 1000 South Cooper Street Milkweed Editions
2. Video screenings covering media & gender Memphis, TN 38104 1011 Washington Avenue S, Suite 300
topics followed by a facilitated discussion. Phone: (901) 725-4990; Fax: (901) 725-7858 Minneapolis, MN 55415
www.midsouthpeace.org Phone: (612) 332-3192; Fax: (612) 215-2550
Merrimack Community Television Interfaith, inter-racial organization dedicated www.milkweed.org
PO Box 940 to education & advocacy for local & global Books about cultural diversity & environmen-
Merrimack, NH 03054 peace and justice issues. tal stewardship; poetry & literature.
Phone: (603) 423-8524
cableguy@ci.merrimack.nh.us Middle East Children's Alliance (MECA) Millbrae Community Television
Public access TV. 905 Parker Street PO Box 898
Berkeley, CA 94710 Millbrae, CA 94030
Metro Cable Network Phone: (510) 548-0542; Fax: (510) 548-0543 Phone: (650) 259-2343; Fax: (650) 697-8605
105 5th Avenue South, Suite 485 www.mecaforpeace.org www.mctvproductions.com
Minneapolis, MN 55401 meca@mecaforpeace.org Public access TV, production training, equip-
Phone: (612) 339-3221; Fax: (612) 339-3169 Works for peace & justice in the middle east; ment & facilities, mobile production unit.
www.mcn6.org educates North Americans about foreign poli-
gjacobson@mcn6.org cy & supports projects that aid & empower Millennium Institute
Public access TV, studio & field production. communities. 1117 North 19th Street, Suite 900
Arlington, VA 22209-1708
METTA Center for Nonviolence Middle East Research & Information Phone: (703) 841-0048; Fax: (703) 841-0050
Education Project (MERIP) www.millenniuminstitute.net
405 El Camino Real, Suite 216 1500 Massachusetts Avenue NW, Suite 119 info@millenniuminstitute.net
Menlo Park, CA 94025 Washington, DC 20005 Provides tools, analyses, questions, & strate-
Fax: (650) 323-3223 Phone: (202) 223-3677; Fax: (202) 223-3604 gies to help policymakers & others understand
www.mettacenter.org www.merip.org the long-term consequences of their choices.
Spreads the study & practice of nonviolence Independent magazine & website on Middle

116
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

MindFreedom mer welfare recipients to use the film, "A Day‘s promoting positive self-image & sense of be-
Support Coalition International Work, A Day‘s Pay" in their organizing work. longing.
Phil Schulman Publications: Programs:
PO Box 11284 1. A DAY'S WORK, A DAY'S PAY - one-hour 1. Under 18 dance parties
Eugene OR 97440 PBS award-winning documentary about New 2. Monthly meeting space activities for youth
Phone: (877) 623-7743; Fax: (541) 345-3737 York City welfare recipients who become lead- such as movie marathons & day trips.
www.mindfreedom.org ers fighting for programs that help people
office@mindfreedom.org move out of poverty. To order contact New Monroe Public Access Cable Television,
Coalition of 100 groups & thousands of indi- Day Films at 1-888-367-9154 or Inc.
viduals working to win human rights cam- www.newday.com. 20 W. Fifth Street, Suite 103
paigns while exposing the fraud & violence 2. Stutter Step - a man's personal journey of Monroe, MI 48161
associated with the dominance of the pharma- acceptance of his stuttering, his family, & his Phone/Fax: (734) 243-5707
ceutical & psychiatric industries. relationships mpact1@ameritech.net
Programs: Public access TV, production training, facili-
1. Letter, phone, & email campaigns to media, Minuteman Institute ties & equipment.
hospitals, government officials see National Legal Foundation
2. NGO status & lobbying at the United Na- Montague Community Television
tions The Mirror Project 24 Third Street
Publications: PO Box 441486 Turners Falls, MA 01376
1. MindFreedom Journal Somerville, MA 02144 Phone: (413) 863-9200
2. Distributors of 80 books; some of them Phone: (617) 625-1690 www.montaguema.net/mctv/
rare www.mirrorproject.org Public Access TV.
info@mirrorproject.org
Minneapolis Telecommunications Creates, exhibits, & distributes videos that Montana Human Rights Network
Network promote social, cultural, & personal aware- PO Box 1222
125 SE Main Street ness; teaches inner-city youth how to create Helena, MT 59624
Minneapolis, MN 55414 videos about their everyday experiences. www.mhrn.org
Phone: (612) 331-8575; Fax: (612) 331-8578 network@mhrn.org
www.mtn.org Ludwig von Mises Institute Promotes democratic values such as pluralism,
Provides community access to television, & to 518 West Magnolia Avenue equality & justice; challenges bigotry & intol-
communication and information networks; Auburn, AL 36832-4528 erance; organizes communities to speak out in
production training, youth mentoring pro- Phone: (334) 321-2100; Fax: (334) 321-2119 support of democratic principles & institu-
gram. www.mises.org tions.
mail@mises.org
Minnesota Council of Nonprofits Research & educational center of classical Montgomery Community Television
2314 University Avenue W. #20 liberalism, libertarian political theory, & the 7548 Standish Place
St. Paul, MN 55114 Austrian School of economics. Rockville, MD 20855
Phone: (651) 642-1904; Fax: (651) 642-1517 Phone: (301) 424-1730
www.mncn.org Mississippi Center for Nonprofits www.montgomerycommunitytv.com
info@mncn.org Carol Anderson Television production training, access to video
Informs, involves, strengthens, & increases the 612 North State Street, Suite B production equipment, & local programming.
capacity & effectiveness of nonprofits & the Jackson, MS 39202
nonprofit sector. Phone: (601) 968-0061; Fax: (601) 352-8820 Mooney, Green, Baker & Saindon PC
www.msnonprofits.org 1920 L Street NW, Suite 400
Minority Rights Group International mcn@msnonprofits.org Washington, DC 20036
379 Brixton Road Statewide association of nonprofits. Phone: (202) 783-0010; Fax: (202) 783-6088
London, SW9 7DE, UK www.mooneygreen.com
Phone: +44 (0)20 7978 9498 Mobilivre Bookmobile Project Specialty in labor & employment law, has
Fax: +44 (0)20 7738 6265 c/o Space 1026 worked for many local & international unions.
www.minorityrights.org 1026 Arch Street
minority.rights@mrgmail.org Philadelphia, PA 19107 Morality in Media
Works to secure the rights of ethnic, religious, www.mobilivre.org 475 Riverside Drive, Suite 239
& linguistic minorities & indigenous peoples info@mobilivre.org New York, NY 10115
worldwide & promote cooperation & under- Annual touring exhibition of artist books, www.moralityinmedia.org
standing between communities. zines, & independent publications. Combats obscenity & upholds decency stand-
ards in the media; maintains the National
Mint Leaf Productions Modern Times Bookstore Obscenity Law Center, a clearinghouse of legal
Kathy Leichter & Jonathan Skurnik, Filmmak- 888 Valencia Street materials on obscenity law; conducts public
ers San Francisco, CA 94110 information programs to educate & involve
101 Maiden Lane, Suite 407 Phone: (415) 282-9246 concerned citizens.
New York, NY 10038 www.moderntimesbookstore.com
Phone: (212) 952-0121, ext. 224 Progressive bookstore & community resource More Than Money
Fax: (212) 952-1051 center. Annual book arts fair & zine expo. 226 Massachusetts Avenue, Suite 4
www.mintleafproductions.com Arlington, MA 02474
kathy@mintleafproductions.com Mogenic Phone: (781) 648-0776
Independent film & video production compa- Sebastian Daye www.morethanmoney.org
ny that makes & distributes films of con- PO Box 890 Network of people with significant financial
science for social change. Darlinghurst, NSW, 1300 resources that explores the impact of wealth in
Programs: www.mogenic.com their lives; supports each other to act on our
1. The Workfare Media Initiative - New York info@mogenic.com highest values. Not a grantmaking group!!
City based group of filmmakers, activists, & Saves & improves lives by educating & inform-
organizers of diverse cultural & ethnic back- ing queer youth about their importance &
grounds who believe that social issue media relevance to society by placing their individual Morgan Hill Access Television (MHAT)
can be used by communities to educate, raise stories in an international forum & context, 82 East Second Street
awareness, & increase public participation in fostering & encouraging the exchange of ideas Morgan Hill, CA 95037-3629
the political process for social change. Trains by queer youth on issues pertinent to queer Phone: (408) 782-8086; Fax: (408) 782-8087
community organizers who are current & for- youth (to allow their voices to be heard), & www.mhat.tv

117
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Public access TV, training, equipment & facili- Phone: (530) 926-7510
ties. www.mctv15.org Mr. Holland's Opus Foundation
Public access TV. 15125 Ventura Boulevard, Suite 204
Morino Institute Sherman Oaks, CA 91403
11600 Sunrise Valley Drive, Suite 490 Mountain Muse Communications Phone: (818) 784-6787; Fax: (818) 784-6788
Reston, VA 20191 660 Hudson Street www.mhopus.org
Phone: (703) 620-8971; Fax: (703) 620-4102 Denver, CO 80220-5222 info@mhopus.org
feedback@morino.org Phone: (303) 377-5006 Supports music education & its many benefits
Explores the opportunities & risks of the Inter- www.mountainmuse.com through the donation & repair of musical in-
net & the New Economy to advance social info@mountainmuse.com struments to under-served schools, communi-
change; focused on stimulating entrepreneur- Helps socially & environmentally responsible ty music programs, & individual students
ship, advancing a more effective philanthropy, businesses get their message across. nationwide.
closing social divides, & understanding the
relationship & impact of the Internet on our Mountain Pride Media Ms. Foundation for Women
society. Tania Kupczak, Operations Manager 120 Wall Street, 33rd Floor
PO Box 1078 New York, NY 10005
Morris & Berger Richmond, VT 05677 Phone: (212) 742-2300; Fax: (212) 742-1653
201 South Lake Avenue, Suite 700 Phone: (802) 434-6486; Fax: (802) 434-7046 www.ms.Foundation.org
Pasadena, CA 91101 www.mountainpridemedia.org info@ms.Foundation.org
Phone: (626) 795-0522; Fax: (626) 795-6330 mpm@mountainpridemedia.org Grantmaking, training, & public education to
Executive search firm for nonprofits. Publishes Out in The Mountains & organizes create & improve economic opportunities for
community events & outreach efforts. women in the US, safeguard women‘s health &
MOSAICA - The Center for Nonprofit Publication: safety, & help girls sustain their self-
Development and Pluralism 1. Out In The Mountains- a monthly newspa- confidence & vitality.
1522 K Street NW, Suite 1130 per serving the Vermont (& beyond) GLBTQI
Washington, DC 20005 community. Available in print & on-line. Multicultural Center/MCC
Phone: (202) 887-0620; Fax: (202) 887-0812 at California State University, Long Beach
www.mosaica.org Mountain View Community Television Dr. James Manseau Sauceda, Director
mosaica@mosaica.org 1400 Terra Bella Avenue, Suite M Cynthia Schultheis, Assistant to Director
Multicultural nonprofit consulting organiza- Mountain View, CA 94043 1250 Bellflower Boulevard, F03-03
tion that contributes to the development & Phone: (650) 968-1540; Fax: (650) 968-1543 Long Beach, CA 90840-1005
effective management of community-based www.mvkmvt.org Phone: (562) 985-8150; Fax: (562) 985-8149
nonprofit organizations in the US & interna- info@mvkmvt.org www.csulb.edu/centers/mcc
tionally. Public access TV, production training, facili- mcc@csulb.edu
ties & equipment. Educates about tolerance & diversity. 'Role
Mother Jones Magazine models‘ in cross-cultural communication,
731 Market Street, 6th Floor Mouth fostering linkages of ideas & ethical practices,
San Francisco, CA 94103 PO Box 558 creating a ‗bridge‘ across cultural boundaries.
Phone: (415) 665-6637; Fax: (415) 665-6696 Topeka, KS 66601 Programs:
www.motherjones.com www.mouthmag.com 1. S.T.A.R. (Students Talk About Race) - Col-
Independent magazine whose roots lie in a Bimonthly magazine -the voice of the disabil- lege students facilitate program in middle/
commitment to social justice through investi- ity nation. high schools
gative reporting. 2. Multicultural Resource Library- books,
Movement Strategy Center videos, journals, archives of news articles on
Mothering Magazine 1611 Telegraph Avenue, Suite 510 diversity, racism, tolerance, cultural events,
PO Box 1690 Oakland, CA 94612 diversity education for students, staff, & facul-
Santa Fe, NM 87504 Phone: (510) 444-0640; Fax: (510) 251-9810 ty to utilize.
Phone: (800) 984-8116 www.movementstrategy.org 3. Post-Sept. 11th program on tolerance &
www.mothering.org info@movementstrategy.org understanding in a violent world.
Celebrates the experience of parenthood as Organizational capacity building, mapping & Publications:
worthy of one's best efforts & fosters aware- research services, alliance building, & network 1. Bi-annual Multicultural Center Newsletter
ness of the immense importance & value of support to youth organizing efforts. 2. Cross-Cultural Communication training
parenthood & family life in the development of videos
the full human potential. MoveOn.org
PO Box 9063 The Multiracial Activist
Mount Prospect TV Services Berkeley, CA 94709 James Landrith, Editor & Publisher
1000 W. Central Road www.MoveOn.org PO Box 8208
Mount Prospect, IL 60056 Issue-driven, non-partisan, nonprofit organi- Alexandria, VA 22306-8208
Phone: (847) 870-5690; Fax: (847) 870-8502 zation using the Internet to give people a voice Phone: (760) 875-8547; Fax: (760) 875-8547
tvservicesdiv@mountprospect.org in shaping the laws & policies that affect our www.multiracial.com
Public access TV. lives. editor@multiracial.com
Libertarian oriented activist journal covering
Mountain Association for Community & Moving Ideas Network social & civil liberties issues of interest to indi-
Economic Development (MACED) a project of The American Prospect Magazine viduals who perceive themselves to be
433 Chestnut Street Shireen Zaman, Outreach Coordinator "biracial" or "multiracial", "interracial" cou-
Berea, KY 40403 2000 L Street NW, Suite 717 ples/families & "transracial" adoptees.
Phone/TTY: (859) 986-2373 Washington, DC 20036 Publications:
Fax: (859) 986-1299 Phone: (202) 776-0730; Fax: (202) 776-0740 1. The Multiracial Activist - journal & newslet-
www.maced.org www.movingideas.org ter
Opportunities & resources to help citizens szaman@prospect.org 2. The Abolitionist Examiner
build healthy, sustainable, equitable, demo- Explains & popularizes complex policy ideas to
cratic & prosperous communities in Kentucky a broader audience. Posts the best ideas &
& Central Appalachia. resources from leading progressive research Multnomah Community Television
and advocacy organizations. Improves collab- 26000 SE Stark Street
Mountain Community Television oration & dialogue between policy & grass- Gresham OR 97030
305 N. Mt. Shasta Boulevard roots organizations, & to promote their work Phone: (503) 491-7636
Mt. Shasta, CA 96067 to journalists & legislators. www.mctv.org

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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Public access TV, production training, facili- attainment of educational excellence, access to 1. A Family Caregiver's Guide to Hospital Dis-
ties & equipment. health care, & economic empowerment. charge Planning
2. Toward a National Caregiving Agenda:
Murder Victims' Families for Naperville Community Television Empowering Family Caregivers in America
Reconciliation 800 West 5th Avenue 3. Who Cares?: Families Caring for Persons
2161 Massachusetts Avenue Naperville, IL 60563 with Alzheimer's Disease
Cambridge, MA 02140 Phone: (630) 355-2124; Fax: (630) 355-2166 4. Planning for Your Retirement & Long-Term
Phone: (617) 868-0007; Fax: (617) 354-2832 www.naper.com/nctv/ Care
www.mvfr.org Develops, manages, & improves public access 5. Caring Today, Planning for Tomorrow
info@mvfr.org television so that the communication of ideas, 6. The MetLife Study of Employer Costs for
National organization of family members of issues, & beliefs can flourish. Working Caregivers
both homicide & state killings who oppose the 7. Palliative Care: The Complete Care that
death penalty in all cases. NARAL: Pro-choice America Everyone Deserves
(formerly National Abortion and Reproductive
Muslim Public Affairs Council Rights Action League) National Alliance to End Homelessness
3010 Wilshire Boulevard, #217 1156 15th Street NW, Suite #700 1518 K Street NW, Suite 206
Los Angeles, CA 90010 Washington, DC 20005 Washington, DC 20005
Phone: (213) 383-3443; Fax: (213) 383-9674 www.naral.org Phone: (202) 638-1526
www.mpac.org Finds workable answers that will ultimately www.naeh.org
Promotes the Islamic values of mercy, justice, reduce the need for abortions including access naeh@naeh.org
peace, human dignity, freedom, & equality for to contraception, reproductive health care, & Mobilizes the nonprofit, public, & private sec-
all through training, alliance building, educa- sex education. tors in an alliance to end homelessness.
tion, & promoting accurate portrayal of Islam
and Muslims in mass media & popular culture. The Nation National Alliance for Fair Employment
33 Irving Place 33 Harrison Avenue, 3rd Floor
The Laura Jane Musser Fund New York, NY 10003 Boston, MA 02111
PMB 119 Phone: (212) 209-5400; Fax: (212) 982-9000 Phone: (617) 482-6300; Fax: (617) 482-7300
3109 W. 50th Street www.thenation.com www.FairJobs.org
Minneapolis, MN 55410 Progressive magazine. The Nation Institute info@fairjobs.org
www.musserfund.org coordinates conferences, seminars, televised Network of grassroots organizations con-
Funding for intercultural harmony. town hall-style meetings, e-mail & web com- cerned about the growth of contingent work-
munications, book publishing, syndicated including part-time jobs, temping, sub-
A.J. Muste Memorial Institute public affairs radio programming, film pro- contracting- & its impact on the well being of
339 Lafayette Street duction, fellowships, & internships to all workers.
New York, NY 10012 strengthen independent media.
Phone: (212) 533-4335 National Alliance for Media Arts and
www.ajmuste.org National Action Network Culture
ajmusteinst@igc.org 1941 Madison Avenue 145 9th Street, Suite 250
Explores the link between nonviolence & so- New York, NY 10035 San Francisco, CA 94103
cial change through publications & grantmak- Phone: (212) 987-5020; Fax: (212) 987-5024 Phone: (415) 431-1391; Fax: (415) 431-1392
ing. www.nationalactionnetwork.org www.namac.org
National advocacy network of activists, volun- namac@namac.org
Mutual Service Foundation teers, & religious leaders guided by non- Professional association for organizations &
PO Box 64035 violent civil protest doctrines that speak individuals committed to furthering the media
St. Paul, MN 55164-0035 against racism, bigotry, & bias. arts: film, video, audio, & digital.
www.msi-insurance.com/Foundation/
PAGE5.htm National Alliance for Caregiving National Arbor Day Foundation
Grants for cooperatives. Les Plooster, Program Associate 100 Arbor Avenue
4720 Montgomery Lane, 5th Floor Nebraska City, NE 68410
mutualaid.org Bethesda, MD 20814 www.arborday.org
PO Box 15749 Fax: (301) 652-7711 Helps people plant & take care of trees.
Washington, DC 20003 www.caregiving.org
www.mutualaid.org les@caregiving.org National Asian American
info@mutualaid.org Coalition of 38 organizations that conducts Telecommunications Association
Collective that provides technology services to research, develops national programs, & in- 145 Ninth Street, Suite 350
radical & progressive communities. creases awareness of family caregiving issues. San Francisco, CA 94103
National resource on family caregiving that Phone: (415) 863-0814; Fax: (415) 863-7428
N-Ten improves the lives of families & care recipi- www.naatanet.org
Nonprofit Technology Enterprise Network ents. naata@naatanet.org
870 Market Street, #1264 Programs: Funds, produces, distributes, & exhibits films,
San Francisco, CA 94102 1. The Family Care Resource Connection - videos, & new media to present stories that
Phone: (415) 397-9000; Fax: (415) 397-1833 online clearinghouse of rated & reviewed convey the richness & diversity of the Asian
www.nten.org books, web sites, training guides, & pamphlets Pacific American experience to the broadest
Helps nonprofits make more effective use of for family caregivers. audience possible.
technology to advance their missions by sup- 2. The National Caregiving Survey - detailed
porting the people who provide technology overview of the family caregiver in the U.S. National Asian Women's Health
services to the nonprofit sector. based on a statistically significant sample. Organization
3. The LinkAges project - training package & 250 Montgomery Street, Suite 900
NAACP caregiver brochure for healthcare professional San Francisco, CA 94104
National Association for the Advancement of organizations whose members come into con- Phone: (415) 989-9747; Fax: (415) 989-9758
Colored People tact with caregivers & who can help link them www.nawho.org
4805 Mt. Hope Drive to services. Works to achieve health equity for Asian
Baltimore, MD 21215 4. Toward a National Caregiving Agenda: Americans.
Phone: (877) NAACP-98 Empowering Family Caregivers in America -
www.naacp.org advocacy & activism to organize & mobilize The National Assembly of Health and
Ensures civil rights compliance, equitable family caregivers around the country Human Service Organizations
treatment of all Americans under law, the Publications include: 1319 F Street NW, Suite 601

119
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Washington, DC 20004 www.nafcm.org One Wynnewood Road, Suite 102
Phone: (202) 347-2080; Fax: (202) 393-4517 Membership organization comprised of com- PO Box 303
www.nassembly.org munity mediation centers, their staff & volun- Wynnewood, PA 19096
Professional association that builds the capaci- teer mediators, & other individuals & organi- Phone: (800) NITE-OUT
ty of its member organizations. zations interested in the community mediation www.natw.org
movement. info@natw.org
National Association of African Develops & promotes organized, law enforce-
Americans for Positive Imagery National Association for County ment-affiliated crime & drug prevention pro-
1231 N. Broad Street Community and Economic grams.
Philadelphia, PA 19122 Development
Phone: (215) 235-6488; Fax: (215) 235-6491 2025 M Street NW, Suite 800 National Black United Front
www.naaapi.org Washington, DC 20036-3309 12817 South Ashland
naaapi@msn.com Phone: (202) 367-1149; Fax: (202) 367-2149 Calumet Park, IL 60827
Works to end the excessive marketing of alco- www.nacced.org Phone: (708) 389-9929; Fax: (708) 389-9819
hol, tobacco, & other harmful products in Professional association for county govern- www.nbufront.org
communities of color; mobilizes African Amer- ment agencies that administer community Organizes toward freedom, liberation, & inde-
ican communities around the nation to sup- development, economic development, & af- pendence in America.
port media & advertising images that are posi- fordable housing programs.
tive & healthy. National Black United Fund, Inc.
National Association of Development 40 Clinton Street
National Association of Artists' Organizations Newark, NJ 07102
Organizations 400 North Capitol Street NW, Suite 390 Phone: (800) 223-0866
c/o Space One Eleven Washington, DC 20001 www.nbuf.org
2409 Second Avenue North Phone: (202) 624-7806; Fax: (202) 624-8813 nbuf@nbuf.org
Birmingham, AL 35203-3809 www.nado.org Raises funds for & provides technical assis-
Phone: (205) 251-2771 info@nado.org tance to Black organizations that provide a
www.naao.net Training, information, & representation for wide variety of services to Black Americans in
info@naao.net regional development organizations in small the areas of children, health, education, equal
Fosters communication & interaction among metropolitan & rural America; advocate for a opportunity, economic development, the envi-
artists & artists' organizations at the local, regional approach to community, economic & ronment, & social justice.
regional, & national level. rural development; provides a network for its
members to share ideas & innovations. National Black Women's Health Project
National Association of Black Citizens 600 Pennsylvania Avenue SE, Suite 310
Action National Association of Hispanic Washington, DC 20003
PO Box 182 Journalists Phone: (202) 548-4000; Fax: (202) 543-9743
St. Martinville, LA 70582-0182 1000 National Press Building www.nbwhp.org
www.blackaction.net Washington, DC 20045-2001 nbwhp@nbwhp.org
nabca@blackaction.net Phone: (202) 662-7145; Fax: (202) 662-7144 African American health education, research,
Human/civil rights/media/watch-dog group www.nahj.org advocacy, & leadership development institu-
of people committed to the betterment of Afri- Recognizes & advances Hispanics in the news tion.
can Americans & poor people through educa- industry.
tion, political & social change by providing the National Campaign for Jobs and In-
masses with information to enlighten them. National Association of Housing come Support
Seeks justice through sharing information, Cooperatives 1000 Wisconsin Avenue, NW
grassroots organizing of citizens action 1707 H Street NW, Suite 201 Washington, DC 20007
groups, dissemination of information through Washington, DC 20006 Phone: (202) 339-9328
local and national media, & the establishment Phone: (202) 737-0797; Fax: (202) 783-7869 www.nationalcampaign.org
of our own media outlets. www.coophousing.org info@nationalcampaign.org
info@coophousing.org National coalition of grassroots organizations
National Association of Black National federation of housing cooperatives, in 40 states that seeks to advance progressive
Journalists mutual housing associations, member associa- anti-poverty policies at the state & national
c/o University of Maryland tions, other resident-owned or controlled levels.
8701-A Adelphi Road housing, professionals, organizations, & indi-
Adelphi, MD 20783-1716 viduals interested in promoting the interests National Campus & Community Radio
Phone: (301) 445-7100; Fax: (301) 445-7101 of cooperative housing communities. Association (NCRA/ANREC)
www.nabj.org Melissa Kaestner, National Coordinator
Organization of journalists, students, & media National Association of People with 2053 Jeanne-d'Arc, Suite 220
-related professionals that provides quality AIDS Montreal, QC, H1W 3V3, Canada
programs & services to and advocates on be- 1413 K Street, NW Phone: (514) 529-9910; Fax: (514) 529-1201
half of black journalists worldwide. Washington, DC 20005 www.ncra.ca
Phone: (202) 898-0414; Fax: (202) 898-0435 office@ncra.ca
National Association of Commissions www.napwa.org Represents third sector radio in Canada - non-
for Women napwa@napwa.org commercial radio other than the CBC. Dedi-
NACW National Office Advocates on behalf of all people living with cated to advancing the role & increasing the
8630 Fenton Street, Suite 934 HIV & AIDS. effectiveness of campus & community radio in
Silver Spring, MD 20910 Canada by providing developmental materials
Phone: (301) 585-8101; Fax: (301) 585-3445 National Association of Schools of & networking services, representing interests
www.nacw.org Public Affairs & Administration to government & other agencies, & promoting
nacw2@nacw.org 1120 G Street NW, Suite 730 public awareness & appreciation for communi-
Serves as the national voice for state, county, Washington, DC 20005 ty-oriented radio in Canada.
& local commissions for women. Phone: (202) 628-8965; Fax: (202) 626-4978 Publications:
www.naspaa.org 1. NCRA/ANREC Station Handbook - a re-
National Association For Community naspaa@naspaa.org source guide for existing & developmental
Mediation Ensures excellence in public service education radio stations. Free to NCRA/ANREC mem-
1527 New Hampshire Avenue, NW & promotes the ideal of public service. bers.
Washington, DC 20036-1206 2. NCRA/ANREC Directory - a comprehensive
Phone: (202) 667-9700 National Association of Town Watch list of third sector radio stations in Canada

120
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

National Center for Neighborhood National Center for Youth Law
National Catholic Reporter Publishing Enterprise John O‘Toole, Director
Co. 1424 Sixteenth Street, NW 405 14th Street, 15th Floor
115 East Armour Boulevard Washington, DC 20036 Oakland, CA 94612
Kansas City, MO 64111 Phone: (202) 518-6500; Fax: (202) 588-0314 Phone: (510) 835-8098; Fax: (510) 835-8099
Phone: (816) 531-0538; Fax: (816) 968-2268 www.ncne.com www.youthlaw.org
www.natcath.com Info@ncne.com info@youthlaw.org
Independent publications that value an open Provides effective community & faith-based Uses the law to help children escape from
& honest expression of faith and are guided by organizations with training & technical assis- poverty & protect children from the harms
commitments of justice, peace, & a sustainable tance, links them to sources of support, & caused by poverty. Transforms the way society
world. evaluates their experience for public policy. treats children so that our collective institu-
tions operate to foster the healthy growth &
National Center for Bicycling and The National Center on Nonprofit development of all children, regardless of the
Walking Enterprise circumstances into which they are born. Com-
1506 21st Street NW, Suite 200 3401 North Fairfax Drive, MS 3B1 bats the tendency to respond to the problems
Washington, DC 20036 Arlington, VA 22201 of adolescents in a manner that is almost ex-
Phone: (202) 463-6622; Fax: (202) 463-6625 Phone: (703) 993-4994; Fax: (703) 993-8215 clusively punitive.
www.bikewalk.org www.nationalcne.org Programs:
info@bikewalk.org ncne@nationalcne.org 1. Work with advocates, foster parents & oth-
Promotes the creation of active community Helps nonprofits make wise economic deci- ers striving to reform state child welfare sys-
environments. sions to efficiently & effectively pursue their tems.
social missions. 2. Advocacy on the state & federal levels so
National Center on Disability and that children receive the health insurance
Journalism (NCDJ) The National Center for Public Policy services to which they are entitled.
944 Market Street, Suite 829 Research 3. Secure public benefits to meet the special
San Francisco, CA 94102-4019 David W. Almasi, Executive Director needs of children & youth, including TANF
Phone: (415) 291-0868; Fax: (415) 291-0869 777 North Capitol Street NE, Suite 803 welfare benefits, especially for teenagers, &
www.ncdj.org Washington, DC 20002 SSI benefits for disabled children & youth.
ncdj@ncdj.org Phone: (202) 371-1400 ext. 106 Publications:
Educates journalists & educators about disa- Fax: (202) 408-7773 1. Youth Law News – Published Quarterly
bility reporting issues to produce more accu- www.nationalcenter.org
rate, fair, & diverse news reporting. info@nationalcenter.org National Civic League
Communications & research foundation that 1445 Market Street, Suite 300
The National Center for Employee provides free market solutions to today's pub- Denver, CO 80202
Ownership (NCEO) lic policy issues. We believe that the principles Phone: (303) 571-4343; Fax: (303) 571-4404
1736 Franklin Street, 8th Floor of a free market, individual liberty, & personal www.ncl.org
Oakland, CA 94612 responsibility provide the greatest hope for ncl@ncl.org
Phone: (510) 208-1300; Fax: (510) 272-9510 meeting the challenges facing America in the Strengthens citizen democracy by transform-
www.nceo.org 21st century. ing democratic institutions through technical
nceo@nceo.org Programs: assistance, training, publishing, research, &
Membership organizations that researches, 1. Project 21 - Leadership network for con- the All-America City Awards.
publishes, & holds workshops & conferences servative African Americans
about employee ownership. 2. John P. McGivern MD Center for Environ- National Civil Rights Museum
mental Regulatory Affairs 450 Mulberry Street
National Center on Institutions and 3. Center for Environmental Justice Memphis, TN 38103
Alternatives Publications: Phone: (901) 521-9699; Fax: (901) 521-9740
7222 Ambassador Road 1. Project 21 - New Vision Commentaries www.civilrightsmuseum.org
Woodlawn, MD 21244 2. McGovern Center - National Policy Analysis contact@civilrightsmuseum.org
www.ncianet.org papers, National Directory of Environmental Collections, exhibitions, research, & educa-
Helps to create a society in which all persons & Regulatory Victims tional programs about the civil rights move-
who come into contact with the human service 3. Newsletters - Scoop, Political Money Moni- ment.
or correctional systems will be provided an tor, Budget Watch, Legal Briefs, Relief Report
environment of individual care, concern, & National Coalition on Black Civic
treatment. National Center for Social Participation
Entrepreneurs 1025 Vermont Avenue NW, Suite 1010
National Center for Learning 14579 Grand Avenue South, Suite 100 Washington, DC 20005
Disabilities Burnsville, MN 55306 Phone: (202) 659-4929; Fax: (202) 659-5025
381 Park Avenue South, Suite 1401 Phone: (952) 898-0661; Fax: (952) 898-2057 www.ncbcp.org
New York, NY 10016-8806 www.socialentrepreneurs.org ncbcp@ncbcp.org
Phone: (212) 545-7510; Fax: (212) 545-9665 info@socialentrepreneurs.org Increases African American participation in
www.ncld.org Increases the effectiveness & financial self- civil society through programs such as Opera-
ncld@ncld.org sufficiency of the nonprofit sector by helping tion Big Vote!, Black Youth Vote!, Black Wom-
Effective, easy-to-use resource for people individual nonprofits think & act in a more en's Roundtable, & Voices of the Electorate.
seeking authoritative information on learning businesslike & entrepreneurial manner.
disabilities. National Coalition Building Institute
National Center for Strategic Nonprofit 1120 Connecticut Avenue NW, Suite 450
National Center for Lesbian Rights Planning and Community Leadership Washington, DC 20036
870 Market Street, Suite 570 2000 L Street NW, Suite #815 Phone: (202) 785-9400; Fax: (202) 785-3385
San Francisco, CA 94102 Washington, DC 20036 www.ncbi.org
Phone: (415) 392-6257; Fax: (415) 392-8442 Phone: (202) 822-6725; Fax: (202) 822-5699 ncbiinc@aol.com
www.nclrights.org www.npcl.org Eliminates prejudice & intergroup conflict in
info@nclrights.org info@npcl.org communities throughout the world by training
Legal resource center that advances the rights Improves the governance & administration of local leadership teams.
& safety primarily of lesbians & their families nonprofit, tax-exempt organizations &
through litigation, public policy advocacy, free strengthens community leadership through National Coalition Against Censorship
legal advice & counseling, & public education. family & neighborhood empowerment. 275 Seventh Avenue
New York, NY 10001

121
The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

Phone: (212) 807-6222; Fax: (212) 807-6245 333 ½ Pennsylvania Avenue, SE workers, law students, & legal activists that
www.ncac.org Washington, DC 20003-1148 serves as the legal arm of the movement for
Educates its own members & the public at Phone: (800) VET-HELP Black Liberation, protects human rights,
large about the dangers of censorship & how Fax: (202) 546-2063 works to achieve self-determination of Africa
to oppose them. www.nchv.org & African Communities, & works in coalition
nchv@nchv.org to assist in ending oppression of all peoples.
The National Coalition to Abolish the Works toward ending homelessness among
Death Penalty veterans by shaping public policy, promoting National Conference for Community
920 Pennsylvania Avenue, SE collaboration, & building the capacity of ser- and Justice
Washington, DC 20003 vice providers. formerly National Conference of Christians
Phone: (202) 543-9577; Fax: (202) 543-7798 and Jews
www.ncadp.org National Commission on Philanthropy 475 Park Avenue South, 19th Floor
info@ncadp.org & Civic Renewal New York, NY 10016
Provides information, advocates for public see Hudson Institute Phone: (212) 545-1300; Fax: (212) 545-8053
policy, & mobilizes & supports individuals & www.nccj.org
institutions that shares their unconditional National Committee for Responsive Fights bias, bigotry, & racism; promotes un-
rejection of capital punishment. Philanthropy derstanding among all races, religions, & cul-
2001 S Street NW, Suite 620 tures through advocacy, conflict resolution, &
National Coalition of Alternative Washington, DC 20006 education.
Community Schools Phone: (202) 387-9177; Fax: (202) 332-5084
1289 Jewett www.ncrp.org National Congress of American Indians
Ann Arbor, MI 48104-6205 info@ncrp.org 1301 Connecticut Avenue NW, Suite 200
Phone: (888) 771-9171 Helps the philanthropic community advance Washington, DC 20036
www.ncacs.org the traditional values of social & economic Phone: (202) 466-7767; Fax: (202) 466-7797
ncacs1@earthlink.net justice for all Americans. www.ncai.org
Supports the work of students, parents, teach- Informs the public & the federal government
ers, & others in the field of alternative educa- The National Community Action on tribal self-government, treaty rights, & a
tion. Foundation broad range of federal policy issues affecting
810 First Street, Suite 530 tribal governments.
National Coalition for the Homeless Washington, DC 20002
David Whitehead, Executive Director Phone: (202) 842-2092; Fax: (202) 842-2095 National Congress of Black Women
1012 14th Street NW, #600 www.ncaf.org formerly National Political Congress of Black
Washington, DC 20005-3471 info@ncaf.org Women
Phone: (202) 737-6444 x19 Advocates for the nation's Community Action 8484 Georgia Avenue, Suite 420
Fax: (202) 737-6445 Agencies & the low-income Americans they Silver Spring, MD 20910
www.nationalhomeless.org serve. Phone: (877) 274-1198; Fax: (301) 562-8303
info@nationalhomeless.org www.npcbw.org
National network of persons who are or have National Community Building Network info@npcbw.org
been homeless, advocates, service providers, & 1624 Franklin Street, Suite 1000 Works for political empowerment for African
others committed to a single goal--ending Oakland, CA 94612 American women.
homelessness. Our first principle of practice is Phone: (510) 663-6226; Fax: (510) 663-6222
that people who have experienced homeless- www.ncbn.org National Congress for Community
ness must be actively involved in all aspects of network@ncbn.org Economic Development
our work. Committed to creating the systemic Promotes & advances community building 1030 15th Street NW, Suite 325
& attitudinal changes necessary to end home- principles, in practice and policy, to achieve Washington, DC 20005
lessness. Works to meet the urgent needs of social & economic equity for all children & Phone: (877) 44-NCCED; Fax: (202) 289-7051
persons who are presently homeless or are at families. www.ncced.org
risk of becoming homeless. Uses five strate- ncced@ncced.org
gies to accomplish our mission of ending National Community Capital Trade association & advocate for CDCs.
homelessness: litigation, policy analysis & Association
advocacy, public education, grassroots organ- Public Ledger Building National Consumers League
izing, & technical assistance. 620 Chestnut Street, Suite 572 1701 K Street NW, Suite 1200
Programs: Philadelphia, PA 19106 Washington, DC 20006
1. Housing Justice--affordable housing for Phone: (215) 923-4754; Fax: (215) 923-4755 Phone: (202) 835-3323; Fax: (202) 835-0747
those with the lowest incomes www.communitycapital.org www.nclnet.org
2. Health Care Justice--comprehensive & ncca@communitycapital.org info@nclnet.org
affordable health care for all Membership organization of community de- Identifies, protects, represents, & advances the
3. Civil Rights--protection of civil rights of velopment financial institutions (CDFIs). economic & social interests of consumers &
those without homes workers.
4. Economic Justice--livable incomes in order National Community Reinvestment Co-
to afford basic necessities alition National Cooperative Business
Publications: see website 733 15th Street NW, Suite 540 Association
Washington, DC 20005 1401 New York Avenue NW, Suite 1100
National Coalition of Education Phone: (202) 628-8866; Fax: (202) 628-9800 Washington, DC 20005
Activists (NCEA) www.ncrc.org Phone: (202) 638-6222; Fax: (202) 638-1374
1420 Walnut Street, Suite 720 Membership organization of community rein- www.ncba.coop
Philadelphia, PA 19102 vestment organizations that works to increase ncba@ncba.coop
Phone: (215) 735-2418 the flow of private capital into traditionally Professional association for co-ops.
www.nceaonline.org underserved communities.
NCEA@aol.com
Multiracial network & membership organiza-
tion of parents, school staff, union, & commu- National Conference of Black Lawyers National Council on Alcoholism and
nity activists, & children's advocates working 116 West 111th Street Drug Dependence
for equitable & excellent public schools. New York, NY 10027 12 West 21st Street
Phone: (212) 864-4000; Fax: (212) 222-2680 New York, NY 10010
National Coalition for Homeless www.ncbl.org Phone: (212) 206-6770; Fax: (212) 645-1690
Veterans Association of lawyers, scholars, judges, legal www.ncadd.org

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national@ncadd.org Organizations www.nelp.org
Fights the stigma & the disease of alcohol & Rebecca Menso, Council Coordinator nelp@nelp.org
other drug addictions. 733 15th Street NW, Suite 1011 Advocates on behalf of the working poor, the
Washington, DC 20005 unemployed, & other groups that face signifi-
National Council of Churches Phone: (202) 393-7122; Fax: (202) 387-7915 cant barriers to employment & government
475 Riverside Drive, Suite 880 www.womensorganizations.org systems of support.
New York, NY 10115 Ncworg@aol.com
Phone: (212) 870-2227; Fax: (212) 870-2030 The nation's oldest & largest coalition of wom- National Environmental Health
www.ncccusa.org en's groups. The 160 member organizations Association
news@ncccusa.org represent women from all socioeconomic & 720 S. Colorado Boulevard, Suite 970-S
Community of Christian communions that demographic groups, & collectively represent Denver, CO 80246-1925
covenant with one another to manifest ever over seven million women nationwide. Phone: (303) 756-9090; Fax: (303) 691-9490
more fully the unity of the Church. Program: www.neha.org
1. New Faces, More Voices - Intern leadership staff@neha.org
National Council of Farmer institute Advances the environmental health & protec-
Cooperatives Publication: tion professional for the purpose of providing
50 F Street NW, Suite 900 1. Women's Leadership Handbook, available a healthful environment for all.
Washington, DC 20001 on our website.
Phone: (202) 626-8700; Fax: (202) 626-8722 National Executive Service Corps
www.ncfc.org The National Crime Prevention Council 120 Wall Street, 16th Floor
National association of businesses coopera- 1000 Connecticut Avenue NW, 13th Floor New York, NY 10005
tively owned by farmers & ranchers. Washington, DC 20036 Phone: (212) 269-1234; Fax: (212) 269-0959
Phone: (202) 466-6272; Fax: (202) 296-1356 www.nesc.org
National Council of La Raza www.ncpc.org info@nesc.org
1111 19th Street NW, Suite 1000 Helps people create safer & more caring com- Provides business planning & management
Washington, DC 20036 munities by addressing the causes of crime & consulting services to nonprofits from the
Phone: (202) 785-1670 violence and reducing the opportunities for business sector.
www.nclr.org crime to occur.
Reduces poverty & discrimination, & improves National Family Farm Coalition
life opportunities for Hispanic Americans. National Criminal Justice Reference 110 Maryland Avenue NE, Suite 307
Service (NCJRS) Washington, DC 20002
National Council of Negro Women PO Box 6000 Phone: (202) 543-5675; Fax: (202) 543-0978
633 Pennsylvania Avenue NW Rockville, MD 20849-6000 www.nffc.net
Washington, DC 20004 Phone: (800) 851-3420; Fax: (301) 519-5212 nffc@nffc.net
Phone: (202) 737-0120; Fax: (202) 737-0476 TTY: (877) 712-9279 Links grassroots organizations working on
www.ncnw.org www.ncjrs.org family farm issues.
Advances opportunities & the quality of life for Federally funded resource offering justice &
African American women, their families, & substance abuse information to support re- National Farm Worker Ministry
communities. search, policy, & program development world- 438 N. Skinker Boulevard
wide. St. Louis, MO 63130
The National Council for Public-Private Phone: (314) 726-6470; Fax: (314) 726-6427
Partnerships National Democratic Institute for www.nfwm.org
1660 L Street NW, Suite 513 International Affairs nfwm@aol.com
Washington, DC 20036 2030 M Street NW, 5th Floor Interfaith organization that supports farm
Phone: (202) 467-6800; Fax: (202) 467-6312 Washington, DC 20036-3306 workers as they organize for empowerment,
www.ncppp.org Phone: (202) 728-5500; Fax: (202) 728-5520 justice, & equality.
ncppp@ncppp.org www.ndi.org
Advocates & facilitates the formation of public contactndi@ndi.org National Farmers Organization
-private partnerships at the federal, state, & Provides practical assistance to civic & politi- 528 Billy Sunday Road
local levels. cal leaders advancing democratic values, prac- Ames, IA 50010
tices, & institutions. Phone: (515) 292-2000; Fax: (515) 292-7106
National Council for Research on Wom- www.nfo.org
en The National Economic Development nfo@nfo.org
11 Hanover Square and Law Center Improves agricultural commodity prices by
New York, NY 10005 2201 Broadway, Suite 815 serving as a bargaining agent.
Phone: (212) 785-7335; Fax: (212) 785-7350 Oakland, CA 94612
www.ncrw.org Phone: (510) 251-2600; Fax: (510) 251-0600 National Farmers Union
ncrw@ncrw.org www.nedlc.org 11900 East Cornell Avenue
Alliance of 92 women's research & policy cen- Collaborates with community organizations to Aurora, CO 80014-3194
ters that enhances the connections among develop integrated community-building skills, Phone: (800) 347-1961; Fax: (303) 368-1390
research, policy analysis, advocacy, & innova- indigenous leadership, & community-building www.nfu.org
tive programming on behalf of women & girls. creativity to build local capacity & achieve Protects & enhances the economic interests &
greater economic, social, cultural, & human quality of life for family farmers & ranchers.
The National Council for Urban Peace development.
and Justice National Federation of Community
711 Penn Avenue, Suite 500 National Education Associates Development Credit Unions
Pittsburgh, PA 15222 1201 16th Street, NW 120 Wall Street, 10th Floor
Phone: (412) 261-1086; Fax: (412) 261-1312 Washington, DC 20036-3290 New York, NY 10005
www.ncupj.org Fax: (202) 822-7974 Phone: (212) 809-1850; Fax: (212) 809-3274
ncupj@aol.com www.nea.org www.natfed.org
Human rights group that pursues justice, fair- Advances public education and the profession info@natfed.org
ness, & equity regarding housing, education, of education. Advocates for & provides financial, technical,
community, police relations, health care, fami- & human resources to CDCs.
ly development, political empowerment, the National Employment Law Project
environment, & economic development. 55 John Street, 7th Floor The National Foundation for Teaching
New York, NY 10038 Entrepreneurship
National Council of Women's Phone: (212) 285-3025; Fax: (212) 285-3044 120 Wall Street, 29th Floor

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The People Pages: Resources for Social Change

New York, NY 10005 Phone: (503) 222-4044; Fax: (503) 222-4007 Coalition partners can provide to Latino-
Phone: (800) 367 6383; Fax: (212) 232 2244 www.nicwa.org serving organizations. They include methodol-
www.nfte.com info@nicwa.org ogies on prevention case management, street
nfte@nfte.com Enhances the capacity of tribes to deliver qual- outreach, cultural competency, peer-to-peer
Teaches entrepreneurship to low-income ity child welfare services. interventions, & evidence based strategies.
youth aged 11 to 18. 3. Avance Así Fact Sheets - information on
National Institute for Labor Relations HIV prevention technologies & implementa-
National Gay and Lesbian Task Force Research tion strategies
1325 Massachusetts Avenue NW, Suite 600 5211 Port Royal Road, Suite 510
Washington, DC 20005 Springfield, VA 22151 The National Law Center on
Phone: (202) 393-5177; Fax: (202) 393-2241 Phone: (703) 321-9606; Fax: (703) 321-7342 Homelessness & Poverty
www.ngltf.org www.nilrr.org 1411 K Street NW, Suite 1400
ngltf@ngltf.org research@nilrr.org Washington, DC 20005
Works to eliminate prejudice, violence, & in- Analyzes & researches inequities of compulso- Phone: (202) 638-2535; Fax: (202) 628-2737
justice against gay, lesbian, bisexual, & ry unionism. www.nlchp.org
transgender people at the local, state, & na- nlchp@nlchp.org
tional level. National Interfaith Committee for Impact litigation, policy advocacy, & public
Worker Justice education to end homelessness.
National Health Care for the Homeless 1020 W. Bryn Mawr Avenue, 4th Floor
Council, Inc. Chicago, IL 60660 The National League of Cities
HCH Clinicians' Network Phone: (773) 728-8400; Fax: (773) 728-8409 1301 Pennsylvania Avenue NW, Suite 550
PO Box 60427 www.nicwj.org Washington, DC 20004
Nashville,