Thursday, March 9, 2017



* On this week’s podcast, Citizens’ Committee for Children Executive Director Jennifer March joins us for an Outcomes segment exploring the results of their recent Community Risk Ranking report, and Charles Archer, co-founder of the Thrive Network, joins us for a CEO Corner segment to talk about how he’s making sense of the current uncertainty in New York’s nonprofit sector, especially as it relates to health care and potential federal cuts.



* Citing persistent problems of poverty, violence and poor health, Gov. Andrew Cuomo this morning announced a $1.4 billion plan to target central Brooklyn with an eight-pronged, holistic initiative to address those issues, The New York Times reports.

* Tax-exempt organizations, including hospitals, colleges as well as traditional charities, are increasingly paying leaders and employees more than $1 million, The Wall Street Journal writes.

* Nonprofit executive pay is a thorny question, which invokes popular views of charitable endeavors as involving individual self-sacrifice, and concerns include nonprofits’ budgeted overhead versus support for programs and services and the appropriate uses of other people’s money in the name of charity, Nonprofit Quarterly writes.

* As New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio’s homeless plan starts to take root in neighborhoods across the city, Crown Heights residents reflect the uphill battle as CORE Services Group plans to operate a new men’s shelter there, the Times writes.

* As the membership of the Municipal Art Society of New York revolts against their elected board of directors, a contentious meeting called by the members brought out all the tensions brewing inside the 123-year-old organization, The Architect's Newspaper writes.

* Thousands of women in the Big Apple and around the world went on strike Wednesday to honor International Women’s Day, with some ending up in handcuffs outside a Trump hotel in New York City, the New York Post reports.

* While very few of the higher education institutions closing each year are private nonprofit schools, the annual number of closing schools has tripled since the recession and is anticipated to remain stable or increase further, Nonprofit Quarterly writes.

* New city data shows that by at least one measure, black and Latino students in New York City are still extremely under-represented at the city's most competitive high schools, even as deep-seated segregation in the school system has grown into one of the most pressing education issues of de Blasio's tenure, Politico New York writes.



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* The House GOP plan to repeal and replace the Affordable Care Act could cost already cash-strapped New York City hospitals hundreds of millions of dollars and potentially blow a multibillion-dollar hole in future state budgets, the Daily News reports.

* A pending vote on class-action lawsuits, which provide a vehicle for bringing coordinated legal claims when large groups face such widespread wrongs, could determine the future of civil rights cases, according to The Marshall Project.

* President Donald Trump’s immigration policies faced a pair of new challenges in court on Wednesday, as the attorney general of Hawaii alleged Trump had violated the Constitution with his redrawn executive order banning travel from six predominantly Muslim countries, according to the Times.



* The Independent Budget Office released its regular analysis of ways for City Hall to cut costs and increase revenue, which includes proposals that include making real estate sales between nonprofits and for-profits subject to the city’s property transfer tax, potentially netting the city $10 million annually.

* Curbed looks back at the White Rose Mission, a former settlement house established in 1897 on the Upper East Side to aid young African-American women who had recently arrived to the city.

* Facing deep infrastructure challenges and a hostile administration, the New York City Housing Authority is tallying the artistic side of public housing’s essential contribution to the city’s fabric, City Limits writes.



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* Staffers, board members and friends of Make-A-Wish Central New York recently surprised its CEO, Diane Kuppermann, with a party to honor her 25th year leading the organization, the Syracuse Post-Standard writes.

* Opportunity Charter School has hoped to shift its mission to stop accepting students without disabilities and shift its focus entirely to special education, while adding an elementary school to its middle and high school, according to Chalkbeat.



NASW presents Social Work in the City: Challenges, Uncertainty, and New Opportunities Conference on Tuesday, April 18, 2017. Earn 6CEU. Collaborate and Strategize on how to rededicate ourselves to our social justice advocacy for the oppressed in the current political climate. Keynote Speakers: Joy Reid, MSNBC- addressing implications of the election for social workers. Harry Aponte, LCSW, LMFT applying the Person-of-the-Therapist Model. Multi-level Sponsorships available; with benefits including admission, membership, and exhibition tables.




* Bailey House presents its 29th annual Gala and Auction today, which honors the dedication of those who help further the Bailey House mission to transform the lives of people with or at risk of HIV/AIDS and other chronic illnesses through housing, health services and community. This event is particularly meaningful, as it will be dedicated to the extraordinary legacy of Gina Quattrochi, the late CEO of Bailey House, who passed away in December after 25 years of leadership. The 2017 honorees include: David France and Jonathan Starch for their longtime support of Bailey House and their work to amplify LGBT equality efforts and help those affected by HIV/AIDS; Patricia M. Evert, committed fundraiser and philanthropic adviser who has been responsible for raising more than $250 million for LGBT, HIV/AIDS, political and social rights movements; and LaQwanna Finkley, a junior at Lehman College, for her work to engage and empower disadvantaged youth by leading health education and job readiness programs.

* Queens nonprofit EIHAB Human Services has named Joshua Thomas as vice president of the agency’s New York office. He was appointed on Feb. 13 and will report to executive director Ahmed Hegazy. In his new role, Thomas will oversee operations across New York, including EIHAB’s Day Habilitation Programs and community residences, ensuring that each program functions seamlessly and successfully meets state regulations. He has worked in the field of human services for more than a decade. EIHAB Human Services is a multilingual, multicultural nonprofit organization serving children and adults with developmental disabilities and behavioral health challenges.



* Leading accounting, tax and advisory firm, Marks Paneth LLP, announced that Hope Goldstein was named co-partner-in-charge of its Nonprofit, Government and Healthcare Group. In this role, Goldstein will direct Marks Paneth’s NGH Group alongside Michael McNee, who has served as the group’s leader since 2002. Goldstein has more than 25 years of experience providing accounting and auditing services to the nonprofit, higher education and government sectors. Her experience includes audit and attest engagements as well as projects involving mergers, initial bond offerings, governance structures, forecasts, internal control and systems studies, risk assessments and assurance activities.



(Visit to view all jobs.)


Purchasing and Procurement Coordinator, Comunilife

The Purchasing and Procurement Coordinator designs, implements, and oversees the agency process to ensure the timeliness, accuracy of expenditures. The Coordinator also conducts all facility inspections and manages equipment service requirements, securing all permits, registrations, etc. This position is also responsible for fleet management including, inspections, registrations, repairs, and maintains the authorized drivers list for the organization.


Social Services Supervisors - CAMBA Homeless Shelters, CAMBA

Shelter Supervisors are responsible for planning and executing shelter activities, meeting contracted goals, ensuring that all direct reporting staff complete individual and group case management documentation notes, housing applications, ILPs and referrals to providers, including psychiatric referrals, service plans, recertifications and psychiatric assessments. All supervisors collaborate to develop programming to address clients’ needs related to housing, substance abuse treatment, mental health and/or employment. Supervisors provide crisis management and interventions with clients, ensure teamwork and ensure consistent services in accordance with program policies and procedures.


Multiple Opportunities, JCCA

JCCA is seeking Social Workers to provide treatment and case planning for children with emotional problems who require residential treatment and for their families in accordance with Agency policy/governmental regulations. Social Workers will provide therapeutic services to children and families with a minimum of one therapeutic contact per youth per week. Requirements: MSW/LMSW, great clinical assessment and interpersonal skills. Bilingual/Spanish preferred. Send resumes to Positions include Floater Milieu Counselor, Health Care Integrator and Mental Health Care Coordinator.


NYN MEDIA CAREERS: To advertise your employment opportunities with NYN Media email



Event: Power in Numbers: Leveraging Financial Statements for Strategic Decision-Making

On Wednesday, March 29, 2017 the Foundation Center will host a session for Board Members, Executive Directors, CFOs, and key decision makers. Paul Konigstein a senior consultant at Accounting Management Solutions (now CliftonLarsonAllen LLP) will help you leverage the financial information you already have to find the best solutions to the most common operational and strategic problems facing nonprofits. Up to three CFRE credits will be available for attendees. Learn more and register.




* New York City Councilman Dan Garodnick accused said de Blasio’s vow to create 100,000 well-paying jobs doesn’t add up, as he pressed for more details on one of the centerpieces of de Blasio’s State of the City address, the Daily News writes.

* In a Q&A with City & State, New York City Councilman Jumaane Williams talks about why he’s running for council speaker, whether his conservative beliefs on social issues will play a role in the race and whether de Blasio should get involved this time around.

* Hiring has started for 200 positions opening up with New York City’s new commuter ferry set to launch sometime this summer – half of which will pay at least $50,000 per year or more, DNAinfo reports.



March 14 – Women's City Club of New York presents a panel on the future of paid leave. New parents and caregivers often have to choose between their paycheck and caring for newborns or seriously ill family members.

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On Friday, March 24, New York Nonprofit Media will host Nonprofit FundCon which brings together fundraising and development executives from nonprofits across New York to discuss how to create a campaign and raise money. Click here to learn more.

On June 15, NYN Media will host its third annual Nonprofit OpCon. This event focuses on streamlining processes and operations for nonprofits in New York. How do we make things easier and more pleasant for executive leadership, operations, IT, risk, finance, HR and more? There are new industry standards to consider, and new guidelines around applying for public funds to learn. Bring your organization into the 21st century and abandon old practices that are depleting your valuable resources. It’s a new day in the nonprofit industry; join us as we explore these insights and strategies. Click here to learn more.



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11 a.m. – State Sen. Jeff Klein announces a new report, “Cutting College Costs: The IDC Plan to Make Higher Education Attainable by All,” on the economic burden of post-secondary education, Founders Hall, College of Mount Saint Vincent, 6301 Riverdale Ave., Bronx.

11 a.m. – Nonprofit developers and the Real Affordability for All coalition unveil plan for how de Blasio’s administration can invest in real affordability and use public resources more effectively, City Hall steps, Manhattan.

11 a.m. – Make the Road New York releases its immigrant opportunity agenda aimed at protecting immigrant New Yorkers, Make the Road New York, 301 Grove St., Brooklyn.

12:15 p.m. – Stringer hosts a press conference and releases a new analysis on the Trump administration's plan to defund the National Endowment for the Arts, Children’s Museum of the Arts, 103 Charlton St., Manhattan.

3 p.m. – State Sen. Marisol Alcantara, the New York Immigration Coalition and others announce the college opportunity and resource expansion campaign, CUNY Graduate School of Journalism, 219 W. 40th St., Room 308, Manhattan.

7 p.m. – De Blasio and New York City Councilman Robert Cornegy hold town hall meeting, P.S. 23 Carter G. Woodson Elementary School, 545 Willoughby Ave., Brooklyn.




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