Grant Search

Tides Center

San Francisco, California
www.tides.org

Tides Center was awarded $5,482,870 between 1999 and 2020, including 17 grants in Human Rights, Digital Media & Learning, Equitable Recovery, Migration, Discovery Grants, International Peace & Security, and Population & Reproductive Health.

$2,000,000

2020 • 1 year • Equitable Recovery

The Alliance for Safety and Justice (ASJ) is a project of the Tides Center, its fiscal sponsor. Launched in 2016, ASJ is a multi-state organization that partners with state leaders and advocates to achieve reform through policy advocacy, grassroots organizing, coalition building, and communications. Its core constituencies are people with past criminal convictions and crime survivors who are disproportionately people of color from low-income communities. Voter education, activation, and engagement are key elements of its constituency building work with a focus on states with high levels of incarceration. This award enables ASJ to rapidly scale up its voter education and digital organizing efforts in five states: California, Florida, Illinois, Michigan, and Ohio. The aim is to mobilize voting blocks that are registered, educated, and active on safety and justice issues.

$33,000

2020 • 2 months

Tides Center accelerates the pace of social change by working with innovative partners to solve society's toughest problems. Its project, True Cost Funder Collaborative, is an effort to address a widespread challenge in philanthropy that undermines the ability of nonprofit organizations to adequately cover their actual costs of operations. This X-grant supports work to identify a set of shared, scalable solutions for funders and international grantees to better assess and pay for indirect costs that nonprofit organizations incur when delivering on project grants.

$80,000

2020 • 1 year

Tides Center (Tides) is a nonprofit organization that works to accelerate the pace of social change by working with innovative partners to solve society's toughest problems. It enables organizations to align resources, learn collectively, and work together in powerful, new ways to advance their vision. Tides serves as the fiscal sponsor of the True Cost Funder Collaborative (Collaborative), an effort to address the widespread challenge in philanthropy that undermines the ability of nonprofit organizations to adequately cover their actual costs of operations. This award supports the Collaborative's efforts to identify a set of shared, scalable solutions for funders and grantees to better assess and pay for indirect costs that nonprofit organizations incur when delivering on project grants.

$196,340

2014 • 2 years, 6 months • Migration

This grant supports a project to help ensure that children in U.S. immigration court proceedings are treated in a child-appropriate manner. With the Tides Center as fiscal agent, the Young Center for Immigrant Children's Rights will develop a model for adjudicating children's immigration cases, drawing upon the expertise of practitioners and scholars in child protection, domestic relations, juvenile justice, and child development. They will also produce a Benchbook and training module for immigration judges, as well as training materials for Asylum Officers. This project will help move the immigration courts system toward systematic recognition of the special characteristics and vulnerabilities of children.

$200,000

2014 • 2 years • Discovery Grants

The rapid evolution of assisted reproductive technologies such as egg donation and commercial surrogacy has created an urgent need for accurate information among policy makers and the public about risks and possibilities now open to infertile couples and to the women who serve as egg donors and surrogates. This project will allow the Center for Genetics and Society - working with Our Bodies Ourselves - to compile and rate the quality of existing evidence, identify knowledge gaps, convene experts, and develop strategies to reach all of those involved (physicians, infertile couples, egg donors, and commercial surrogates) with the relevant information about assisted reproductive technologies.

$350,000

2013 • 6 years • Population & Reproductive Health

This project will record and document the historical voices, memories and strategic insights of key leaders -- primarily women from the Global South -- who helped influence the outcomes of the l994 International Conference for Population and Development. Preserving, analyzing, and disseminating the knowledge and reflections of the leaders who transformed population policy two decades ago is timely, not only to capture the history but also to help inform future directions in population and reproductive health.

$77,530

2012 • 1 year, 5 months • Human Rights

The proposed grant will renew support for activities to improve child protection in eastern Democratic Republic of Congo (DRC). The work will center in North and South Kivu where the organization will increase the capacity of community-based networks to better monitor, report, and respond to violence against children in the Kivus and communication links between community-based networks and relevant national and international authorities will be strengthened.

$150,000

2012 • 2 years, 9 months • Migration

This grant to the Tides Center will support work by the Young Center for Immigrant and Children's Rights, based at the University of Chicago Law School (and a project of the Tides Center), to lay the groundwork for a change in federal immigration and policy and practice to recognize the best interests of unaccompanied immigrant children under U.S. law. The Young Center will develop a framework for integrating best interest considerations into U.S. government decisions on unaccompanied children's cases, and recommend other modifications to the adjudication system to facilitate the protection of children.

$200,000

2012 • 2 years • Digital Media & Learning

The Tides Center will use this grant to support the Maker Education Initiative in developing and supporting programs across the country that help young people learn about science, technology, engineering, math, and the arts through hands-on, interest-driven, and community-building "making" activities: projects from woodworking to interactive technology that engage diverse student interests, learning styles, backgrounds, and age groups; and build connections between students and community members who can share resources. The Maker Education Initiative grew out of the success of the Maker Faire community events in cities such as San Francisco, Detroit, and New York City.

$600,000

2011 • 2 years • Digital Media & Learning

To support a national advisory committee, two public forums, and cross-network sharing among the Chicago and New York learning networks and other digital media and learning grantees (over two years).

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