The Baltimore Workforce Funders Collaborative is working with Byte Back, Pass IT On, and the Baltimore Digital Equity Coalition to identify a trainer(s) who will develop and facilitate a trauma-informed care training for up to 15 workforce development nonprofit professionals. The goal of the training will be to increase the capacity of direct service agencies by applying trauma-specific strategies to their normal service deliveries, improving the services provided to clients who have experienced trauma, and advance digital equity.
Update: Proposal cost details have been updated. See Below.
The Baltimore Workforce Funders Collaborative (BWFC) seeks a consultant to assist in revising our:
Maryland Philanthropy Network’s (MPN) School-Centered Neighborhood Investment Initiative (SCNII) funded a research team to conduct an initial analysis that sought to document the 21CSBP’s implementation process, understand the complex relationships among responsible agencies, and explore the implementation and emerging outcomes of the program in three neighborhoods. Their recent report attempts to answer the question what is – and what should be – the role of a “community school?"
Crises bring massive social, health and economic uncertainties, along with challenges and hardships. They also unleash unprecedented philanthropic leadership and opportunities for transformational social change.
Amanda Cage, previously of the Chicago Cook Workforce Partnership, will lead the organization’s work around good jobs, economic stability for all, and frontline worker advancement.
As socially conscious consumerism grows in Baltimore, companies that are committed to job quality are seeing a competitive advantage.
In our latest report, Scaling Workforce Development Programming in Baltimore, Linda Dworak of the Baltimore Workforce Funders Collaborative explores opportunities to scale up effective workforce development programming in Baltimore.
When James Wahls came to the Annie E.
The Baltimore Summer Funding Collaborative awarded $3.4 million in grants to support 88 summer programs for children and youth living in low-income families throughout Baltimore, officials announced Thursday.