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  • 18 Apr 2017 4:54 PM | Anonymous

    The time is fast approaching when Prosperity Indiana staff members hit the road for regional meetings. We will travel across our state for a series of meetings with community development professionals, advocates, neighbors, elected officials, and other stakeholders that are focused on building resilient families and vital communities.

    Join us at five locations this summer to engage on issues currently facing your organization and community, the work Prosperity Indiana is doing on your behalf and how Prosperity Indiana can help you build on your organization’s and community’s strengths.

    These meetings will allow you to:

    • Connect with members of our board, Executive Director Andy Fraizer, Member Services Manager Faith Musgrove, and other members of the Prosperity Indiana Staff
    • Hear a summary of the highlights of Prosperity Indiana’s 2017 policy agenda and key changes in state community development policy
    • Learn more about specific Prosperity Indiana programs (outlined below) to get updates on what Prosperity Indiana is doing and can do on your behalf. Members will be able to access recordings of each regional meeting presentation on the member portal. 
    • Meet with members of our staff one-on-one, either before or after the regional meeting, for dedicated time to talk about your work and how you can connect to other people and resources to propel you forward. Email Faith Musgrove at fmusgrove@prosperityindiana.org to schedule your time with us.

    Please mark your calendars for this opportunity and register today! Up to five staff at member organizations can attend for free, if the Executive Director is among the attendees. Lunch will be provided.

    May 2: Northeast Regional Member Meeting
    Fort Wayne, Hosted by Prosperity Indiana member Brightpoint
    12-2 pm EST

    Come learn about the Community Loan Center program and hear from Brightpoint staff about their experiences and impact through this employee lending innovation aimed at reducing reliance on payday lending. Community Loan Centers allow local employers to offer employees small dollar loans at 18% interest rate on a 12-month term. Participating employees can build their credit and take advantage of financial education classes. 

    June 27: Southeast Regional Member Meeting
    Jeffersonville, Hosted by Prosperity Indiana member New Hope Services
    12-2 pm EST

    Thinking about going solar? Come hear Allyson Mitchell, Prosperity Indiana's Director of Sustainability, discuss the Solar Uniting Neighbors (SUN) For All program and learn how you and your organization can participate. The group-purchase solar discount program aims to help community organizations and residents purchase and install solar panels at a reduced rate to lower their organizational and household operating costs and pass those benefits on to low- moderate-income (LMI) individuals. Direct funding opportunities are available to Prosperity Indiana members.

    July 20: South Central Regional Member Meeting
    Bloomington, Hosted by Prosperity Indiana member City of Bloomington
    12-2 pm EST

    Incorporating asset-building strategies into existing programs can enable and support individuals and families at all income levels. Discuss with Kelsey Clayton, Indiana Assets & Opportunity Network Manager, the economic barriers families face. Also learn about the Learning Cluster, a current initiative assisting organizations in integrating financial capability services, which help Hoosiers achieve financial stability and provide access to tools that help organizations think through this innovation.

    August 10: Northwest Regional Member Meeting
    Hammond, Hosted by the Continuum of Care Network of Northwest Indiana
    10 am -12 pm CST

    Hear Director of Capacity Building Rose Scovel share about how you can utilize the staff expertise at Prosperity Indiana to assist you with consolidated planning, housing needs assessments, housing studies, assessments of fair housing, HUD compliance, and other plans and processes that might be required for your organization.

    September 27: Southwest Regional Member Meeting
    Evansville, Hosted by Prosperity Indiana member Old National Bank
    12-2 pm CST

    Come hear about the Outcomes Platform: a new data collection, tracking and outcomes reporting solution. Learn how you can use this comprehensive and interactive data tracking tool to visualize the impact that your organization has on your community and the results of your collective efforts with local partners.


  • 18 Apr 2017 3:52 PM | Andy Fraizer (Administrator)

    Every day, I get to work with the brightest people and impactful organizations across Indiana. These organizations and their staff are Prosperity Indiana member organizations - local nonprofits, private businesses, and government - each with a mission and drive to serve and build communities. From amongst these member organizations, the board of directors receives and solicits nominations to help lead our organization.

    Know someone who fits this description, apply to join the Prosperity Indiana board of directors here.

    At the March 17 meeting, the board of directors approved a slate for election to renew and supplement the board leadership.

    The slate for renewing members of the board includes:

    • Steve Hoffman, Brightpoint (Fort Wayne)
    • Jean Ishmon, Northwest Indiana Reinvestment Alliance (Hammond)
    • Rob Evans, Indianapolis Neighborhood Housing Partnership
    • James Bosley, New Hope Services (Jeffersonville)

    The slate for new board members includes:

    • Keith Broadnax, Cinnaire (Indianapolis)
    • Alyssa Prince, Hoosier Uplands (Mitchell)

    If you are the membership (bundle) administrator of a 2017 voting member organization, please log into the member portal and cast your ballot for the board of directors election.


  • 18 Apr 2017 1:08 PM | Anonymous

    Are you looking to make positive difference in people's lives? 

    Carey Services is seeking applicants to serve adults with development disabilities as: 

    • Direct Support Professional (DSP)
    • Instructor DSP
      All Applicants must be 18 years & older; valid driver's license and have a HSD/GED
    • Consumer Support Specialist :
      Care & services to children and adults. Must be 18; no GED required; various schedules; P/T & F/T positions.

    Saturday, April 22nd from 9am - 2pm
    2724 S Carey Street (Bldg. A)
    Marion, IN
    46953
    765-668-8961

    Carey Services is a community based human services organization assisting individuals and families to turn abilities and barriers into opportunities by providing individualized services, education, and advocacy. They offer flexible work schedules exceptional benefits; potential DSP sign on bonus. Applicants can also apply at www.careyservices.com/job-opportunities

      
    EOE

  • 11 Apr 2017 4:01 PM | Anonymous

    The Indiana Office of Community and Rural Affairs (OCRA) is seeking candidates for multiple positions. OCRA works with local, state and national partners to provide resources and technical assistance to aid communities in shaping and achieving their vision for economic development.

    There are two openings for Program Managers - Grant Services. They assist the Business Office of the Lieutenant Governor in the operation and administration of grant programs administered by the agencies that are under the purview of the Lieutenant Governor. The agencies for which Grant Services provides assistance include the Office of Community and Rural Affairs, Indiana State Department of Agriculture, the Indiana Office of Tourism Development and the Office of Defense Development.  

    Responsibilities include review of grant applications for compliance with federal, state and departmental regulations to determine eligibility for funding; providing technical assistance regarding the requirements for environmental review, civil rights, land acquisition/relocation, procurement of goods and services, prevailing wage payment, minority and women owned business enterprise requirements and/or other related statutes; on-site field-monitoring activities of federal and state grants and work with grantee to resolve findings and bring project to closed status.  Complete written monitoring reports, applicable worksheets and Federal reporting.

    The CDBG Project Manager (PM) reports to the CDBG Program Manager and helps manage Indiana’s CDBG Program.  This includes the State and Small Cities CDBG Programs, CDBG Disaster Recovery Supplemental Appropriation Two (IKE) and all other programs utilizing CDBG funds.  The PM will also be responsible for coordination with the Grants Management Team for compliance monitoring and all other aspects of Grants Management.  The PM will perform grants management and compliance on other OCRA funded programs as assigned.

    For the full job descriptions and to apply, visit http://www.in.gov/spd/careers/ and search for “rural” or “Lieutenant Governor's Office.” 

  • 10 Apr 2017 11:45 AM | Anonymous


    Community-based organizations from every corner of the country will convene near Washington, DC on May 31-June 2 for People & Places 2017.  (Scholarships for registration to the event have all been awarded -- thanks to all who responded.) Click here to attend this event alongside your Hoosier peers and others from around the nation. 

    Here are four reasons you don't want to miss this dynamic peer-learning event:

    See what's working to strengthen places and improve lives. The agenda features 35 sessions with more than 100 presenters. Learn about their successful strategies to remediate blight, promote equitable development, bolster small businesses, encourage asset growth, make places healthier, and so much more. Get inspired by local solutions that you can adapt and transform back home.

    Learn effective political organizing tactics. There were some big wins in the November elections at the state and local levels. Ballot initiatives and organizing campaigns across the country resulted in significant new funding for housing and community development. Learn from advocates how they achieved victory and – in some cases – learned from defeat.

    Connect to diverse community development networks. Engage with peers from five national networks. You'll develop your own network of placemakers who are just a phone call, text or email away.

    Go to Capitol Hill to protect resources. Join us on Capitol Hill as our five networks raise our voices on behalf of the places we serve. Tell your representatives in Congress how federal funds work to improve lives in your community. Help change the narrative to highlight work that benefits low-income and disinvested places. If we don't tell the story of our places, who will?

    HOSTS

    * National Association for Latino Community Asset Builders * National Coalition for Asian Pacific American Community Development * National Urban League * Network for Developing Conscious Communities * National Alliance of Community Economic Development Associations

    Read a message from the hosts about the importance of bringing together our networks at this critical moment for America's places.

    HOTEL DISCOUNT

    Hotel rooms are available at the discounted rate of $215 per night at the Crystal Gateway Marriott Hotel in Arlington, Virginia – right above the Crystal City Metro Station. The hotel is minutes from Washington, DC and just one Metrorail stop away from Reagan National Airport. Reserve a discounted hotel room online or call 877-212-5752 and say you're attending People & Places 2017. You must RESERVE YOUR ROOM BY MAY 2 to get the discounted rate. In case you want to extend your time in the DC area, the discounted rate runs from May 27-June 5.

    Click here for more information and to register today!

  • 05 Apr 2017 1:44 PM | Jessica Love (Administrator)

    INDIANAPOLIS – The Indiana Office of Community and Rural Affairs (OCRA) and the Indiana Office of Tourism Development (IOTD) announced on April 5, 2017 a new grant funding opportunity, the Quick Impact Placebased Grant Program (QuIP), a matching program designed to fund the type of place enhancement and community transformation that sparks community wide conversation and creativity.

    “One of the cornerstones of OCRA’s mission is to continuously look for partnership opportunities that offer a variety of resources to support community-led initiatives which improve the economic health and wellbeing of Indiana,” said OCRA Deputy Director Matt Crouch. “We are excited to launch QuIP as a fast turnaround, high impact opportunity for projects throughout our cities and towns.”

    Eligible Applicants include:

    • Community Groups or Organizations
    • Local Units of Government
    • Schools - (these include all schools such as elementary through high school, college, university, and trade & vocational)

    Eligible applicants have the opportunity to apply for project funding between $2,500 and $5,000 with a 50 percent required cash and/or in-kind match.

    “The goal in creating the Quick Impact Placebased Grant Program was to provide communities another opportunity in which to build upon their local assets and create community connections,” added IOTD Executive Director Mark Newman. “We recognize this is a fast turnaround, but have great faith these grants could provide the quick wins for communities to build upon or spark the initial conversations for local transformation and growth.” 

    Examples of Eligible Projects:

    • Alley activation: Art Alley
    • Creative project to showcase community identity
    • Enhancement of existing or underutilized public assets into a new or usable space
    • Interactive Life-size Games or Game Sheds for public use
    • Pop-Up public gathering spots
    • Transforming vacant store fronts
    • Unique signage or identifiers

    There are many eligible projects. These dollars should be used to create a small change that spurs conversation and community engagement. The space should in some way be transformed for the better.

    Ineligible Projects include:

    • Admin Fees-Including grant writing or administration
    • Demolition
    • Events
    • Food, drink or alcohol
    • Gaming and Gambling activities
    • Illegal or unsanctioned activities
    • One-time use activities or products
    • Plants, greenery, shrubs or anything of that nature
    • Public Restrooms
    • Salaries
    • Spaces that are not open to the public
    • Small funding portion of a much larger project, grant amount cannot be less than 10% of total project cost (example: request for $5,000 of a $75,000 project would be ineligible)
    • Taxes
    • WiFi

    OCRA and IOTD encourage these projects to be community unique and locally inspired. Placemaking involves a working partnership with local governments, residents, community groups, and organizations as well as business and community agencies. Successful applications would demonstrate community collaboration, partnership capacity, and have impactful community benefits.

    Applications must be received in the OCRA office by 4pm, EST on Friday, April 21, 2017. 

    Applications can be delivered in person or mailed to:
    1 North Capitol
    Suite 600
    Indianapolis, IN 46204

    For more information on QuIP, contact your OCRA Community Liaison or visit: www.in.gov/ocra/quipgrant.htm


  • 31 Mar 2017 11:43 AM | Jessica Love (Administrator)

    In case you missed it, here's a link to our latest podcast: 

    2017 Mid-Session Policy Update

    Other podcasts released this year include: 

      • Achieving Vision: Breaking the Dream Down into Doable Pieces
      • Storytelling: Telling our Individual and Collective Stories
      • 2017 Statehouse Day Recap
      • Ben Carson’s Confirmation Hearing Debrief 
    Listen to the podcasts online at Libsyn or subscribe to iTunes or Google Play

      April podcasts will focus on business diversity. 

    Kathleen Lara, policy director,                                                                                                                                                                                                         testifies in support of SB 154.
  • 24 Mar 2017 11:19 AM | Kathleen Lara (Administrator)

    Today, Prosperity Indiana submitted feedback (linked here) to the Office of Community and Rural Affairs (OCRA) and the Indiana Housing and Community Development Authority (IHCDA) in response to requests for public comment on the draft of Indiana’s 2017 Annual Action Plan.

    As part of the annual process of reviewing progress made toward goals stated in the 5-year Consolidated Plan and a description of allocation priorities, OCRA and IHCDA conduct public hearings, issue an online survey and solicit written public comments.  Prosperity Indiana plans to engage our members throughout the year as both agencies work on program design and the next draft Plan.  We urge our members to participate in the public hearings on Thursday, March 30 at the locations listed below.

    If you have any questions about this process or our feedback, please contact Prosperity Indiana’s Policy Director, Kathleen Lara, at klara@prosperityindiana.org.

    Public Hearing Announcement and Locations

    The State of Indiana wishes citizens to participate in the development of the State of Indiana’s 2017 Annual Action Plan. In accordance with this regulation, the state is providing the opportunity for citizens to comment on the draft report, which will be submitted to the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) on or before May 15, 2017. 

    Public hearings will take place at five locations on Thursday, March 30, 2017 from 4:00pm EST- 6:00 pm EST. 

    Central/Indianapolis Indiana State Fairgrounds Discovery Hall, Suite 201 Indianapolis, IN 46205 

    Southwest/Vincennes Purdue Extension-Knox County 4259 N Purdue Rd. Vincennes, IN 47591 

    Southeast/Scottsburg Purdue Extension Office for Scott County 1 East McClain Avenue, Suite G-30 Scottsburg, IN. 47170-1894 

    Northeast/Huntington Purdue Extension Office 1340 S. Jefferson Street Huntington, IN 46750

    Northwest/Rensselaer – note that this location in on Central Standard Time. The hearing will start at 3:00pm CST. Purdue Extension Office 2530 N. McKinley Avenue #1 Rensselaer, IN 47978 

  • 21 Mar 2017 9:58 AM | Jessica Love (Administrator)

    We asked Jennifer Layton of LTHC Homeless Services, formerly known as Lafayette Transitional Housing Center, for her take on leadership. The executive director of 25-staff strong LTHC since December 2000, Layton has cobbled together the best of what she's seen modeled to become the leader she is today. Here's her story: 

    I have served as an executive director for many years, and my leadership style has continued to evolve.  If I took a class on leadership, I’m sure I would learn about many styles that I have bits and pieces of, but the one that I feel most connected with is Servant Leadership.

    I have built my career around the philosophy of servant leadership which, in part, means that there is nothing I am unwilling to do to help reach the goal of ending homelessness.  Ending homelessness takes a collaboration of people and organizations that all must work together.  When I began my career with LTHC, 22 years ago, I honestly thought it would be an easy job… because how many homeless families could there be in Lafayette, Indiana?? There were more than I imagined. My next thought was “who doesn’t want to end homelessness?” There are those people as well. I take it as a personal challenge to help them understand the reasons that people become homeless and what they can do to help. All of those years of working directly with adults and children who had lived experiences that I had never imagined helped shape who I     am.

    Their stories, their challenges, and their determination showed me that when offered resources and support, people will succeed! I see it as my responsibility to continue to speak for them to make sure others will have a life-changing experience as well.  

    When I think about the impact I want to make at LTHC, I know I don’t want to be just a manager... I want to be a leader. I want to use my experiences working with homeless people to share their stories and show the community how important of a role LTHC can play in changing lives.  I want the staff and the board of LTHC to understand their role and the impact they are making on the lives of people who are experiencing homelessness. Helping people is both rewarding and tiring, so my hope is to create an environment where the staff all feel appreciated and supported. Our role in the community is to end homelessness, and we can only do that by working as a team.  Each person on my staff plays a valuable role, and it’s my job to encourage and help each part of my team understand their role and the asset they are to the group.

    If I had to pick a single person who has influenced my leadership style the most, it would be my mother, who passed away three years ago. She was the perfect role model – diplomatic in all situations but also clear about what she wanted to achieve. In her philanthropic roles, she was the type of person who led by example. She would challenge people to learn about new things and ways the community could work together to solve issues. She drew people to her with her energy and enthusiasm and used her passion to help educate them and draw them into the solution.

    Every leader should possess the quality of flexibility; and in my personal and professional life, there is rarely a day that goes according to plan. I have worked with many people who, when something goes awry, will get flustered and maybe even panic.  I like to keep an even-temper so that problems that arise can be evaluated and addressed. While I consider myself passionate, I don’t think I am prone to emotional carelessness.

    I encourage everyone on my team to think about their role and what they can do to be more successful. I want to challenge my employees to not only do their best for their clients, but for themselves as people. Doing the kind of work we do is life-changing – not only for the client, but also for the staff.

    The one thing that I had to learn about leadership, the hard way… is to realize that not all people have the same values and beliefs that I do. Especially when it comes to basic human needs. I believe that we must do all we can to end homelessness for everyone. I had assumed that every person would have that same (or at least similar) belief. However, I have seen decisions being made that have huge consequences on the people that have the weakest voice. When I see this happening, it makes me even more determined to use my leadership skills to educate and provide insight to others.

    Throughout my career, I have worked under several different types of leaders…all of whom I learned from. Some I aspire to be more like – to use some of the skills that I have seen them use successfully. There are also “leaders” that I have met that I try to avoid what I have seen them do because I judge it to be ineffective or not compatible with my own style. Every leader must find his/her own way to be true to themselves. 

  • 17 Mar 2017 5:30 PM | Kathleen Lara (Administrator)


    On Thursday, March 16, a draft of President Trump’s proposed FY18 Budget was released by the Office of Management and Budget (OMB) (https://www.whitehouse.gov/sites/whitehouse.gov/files/omb/budget/fy2018/2018_blueprint.pdf).  While the budget was not comprehensive in program-by-program specifics, it confirms earlier fears of deep cuts to critical community development programs Hoosiers rely on.  Below are some of the key findings that affect the diverse programs and interests of Prosperity Indiana members.  In light of the dramatic and damaging impact this proposal would across our state, please stay tuned to our blog for updates and be sure to respond to our action alert to be sent via email next week.

    Department of Housing and Urban Development

    • Eliminates funding for the Community Development Block Grant program, which the OMB claims is a program that “is not well-targeted to the poorest populations and has not demonstrated results.” The President’s budget would, as the draft states, “devolve community and economic development activities to the State and local level.”  In FY16, Indiana’s entitlement and non-entitlement communities received a combined total of $60,833,178 in federal investment in, among other activities:
      • acquisition, demolition, and sale of real property
      • construction of public facilities
      • housing counseling
      • housing rehabilitation and repair
      • housing counseling
      • homeownership assistance
      • lead abatement programs
      • public services
      • historic preservation
      • energy conservation
      • provision of assistance to entities in support of private-sector job creation
    • Eliminates funding for the HOME Investment Partnerships Program, which the administration claims is ineffective as well.  In FY16, Indiana’s entitlement and non-entitlement communities received a combined total of $18,963,083 178 in federal investment in:
      • homeownership-occupied rehabilitation
      • homebuyer assistance
      • acquisition, rehabilitation, or construction of rental housing
      • tenant-based rental assistance
    • Eliminates funding for the Choice Neighborhoods Program, designed to support the development of comprehensive neighborhood revitalization plans
    • Eliminates funding for the Self-help Homeownership Opportunity Program, which awards grant funds to non-profit organizations to purchase home sites and develop or improve the infrastructure needed to set the stage for sweat equity and volunteer-based homeownership programs for low-income persons and families.
    • Eliminates funding for Section 4 Capacity Building for Community Development and Affordable Housing, which helps build the capacity of community development corporations (CDCs) and community housing development organizations (CHDOs) making an impact in our communities statewide
    • The proposal’s only substantial increase includes an increase of $20 million for the lead-safe homes program, budgeting $130 million for this effort

    Department of Education

    • The proposal would eliminates the 21st Century Community Learning Centers program, which supports before and after-school programs as well as summer programs that provide academic enrichment opportunities during non-school hours for children, particularly students who attend high-poverty and low-performing schools.

    Department of Energy

    • The draft calls for the elimination of the Department’s weatherization assistance program, which provides grants to states to improve the energy efficiency of the homes of low-income families. States, which then provide the funds to local governments and nonprofit agencies, to provide weatherization services to those in need using the latest technologies for home energy upgrades.  

    Department of Health and Human Services

    • Here again, the budget proposal makes sweeping cuts, eliminating all discretionary programs within the Department’s Office of Community Services.  These critical programs aimed at supporting low-income individuals and families include:
      • The Low Income Home Energy Assistance Program (LIHEAP) The administration claims in the budget proposal that “LIHEAP is a lower-impact program and is unable to demonstrate strong performance outcomes.” Indiana's LIHEAP provides financial assistance to low-income households at up to 150% Federal Poverty Level.  The program help prevent utility companies from shutting off home heating service to low-income families in cold months provides limited funds for the purchase of fans during summer months
      • Community Services Block Grant (CSBG).  The administration claims in the budget proposal that, “CSBG funds services that are duplicative of other Federal programs, such as emergency food assistance and employment services, and is also a limited-impact program.”   The CSBG program provides funds Community Action Agencies (CAAs) to alleviate the causes and conditions of poverty in communities by: 
        • helping individuals and families secure and retain meaningful employment
        • attain an adequate education, improve the use of available income
        • obtain adequate housing
        • obtain emergency assistance, including health and nutrition service
        • remove obstacles which block the achievement of self-sufficiency
        • achieve greater participation in the affairs of the community
      • The only bright spot identified for this program budget would be a $500 million increase above 2016 enacted levels to “expand opioid misuse prevention efforts and to increase access to treatment and recovery services to help Americans who are misusing opioids get the help they need,” according to the draft

    Department of Labor

    • The proposal would eliminate grants, such as the Senior Community Service Employment Program (SCSEP), claiming they are “ineffective, duplicative, and peripheral job training grants”
    • It would also cut funding by eliminating funds for underperforming Job Corps centers
    • Federal support for job training and employment service formula grants would also be cut
    • Lastly, the plan eliminates the Department’s technical assistance grants within the Office of Disability Employment Policy, choosing instead to launch an early intervention demonstration project to “allow States to test and evaluate methods that help individuals with disabilities remain attached to or reconnect to the labor market”

    Department of Transportation

    • The plan would limit funding for the Federal Transit Administration’s Capital Investment Program (New Starts) to projects with existing full funding grant agreements only
    • It would also eliminates funding the TIGER discretionary grant program that provides capital for projects that generate economic development and improve access to reliable, safe and affordable transportation for communities, both urban and rural

    Department of Treasury

    • The proposal would eliminates funding for Community Development Financial Institutions (CDFI) Fund grants, claiming it would save $210 million not that the industry is now 20 years old and “private institutions have ready access to the capital needed to extend credit and provide financial services to underserved communities”

    Environmental Protection Agency

    • President Trump’s budget proposes to “rein in Superfund administrative costs and emphasizes efficiency efforts by funding the Hazardous Substance Superfund Account at $762 million, $330 million below the 2017” level. This is particularly concerning in light of the lead housing crisis in East Chicago and other areas of the country and our state that may have been

    Small Business Administration

    • The proposal would eliminate PRIME technical assistance grants, Regional Innovation Clusters, and Growth Accelerators. The Program for Investment in Micro-Entrepreneurs (PRIME) provides assistance to various organizations. These organizations help low-income entrepreneurs who lack sufficient training and education to gain access to capital to establish and expand their small businesses.

    Legal Services

    • The Trump budget would also target the Legal Services Corp., an independent nonprofit established by Congress in 1974 to provide financial support for civil legal aid to low-income Americans. The agency promotes equal access to justice by providing funding to 134 independent non-profit legal aid programs in every state to address cases of wrongful eviction, custody disputes, child support, domestic violence, among many others.

    How Can I Stand Up for Critical Community Development Programs?

    Stay tuned for our Action Alert to go to out to our members via email next week urging Indiana’s congressional delegation next week to oppose these damaging proposed cuts.

    Join the National Low Income Housing Coalition (NLIHC) and other leaders of the Campaign for Housing and Community Development Funding (CHCDF) for a webinar on Monday, March 20, entitled “How Advocates Can Help Stop President Trump’s $7 Billion Cut to HUD In Its Tracks,” by clicking on this link: https://attendee.gotowebinar.com/register/712995188908614659

    Further Reading:


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Prosperity Indiana
202 East Market Street, Indianapolis, IN 46204 
Phone // 317.454.8533 Fax // 317.454.8534 
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