Medical Van Works to Improve Kids' Health
From the Archives
- Federal Government Announces Promise Neighborhood Grant Winners
- Social Innovation Fund Process Stirs Controversy
- Opinion: As a New Experiment Gears Up, Obama Seeks to Keep Promises
- $10-Million Obama Proposal Hopes to Export Success of Harlem Program
- President Obama Pledges to Seek Out Innovative Charities
A charity that lost out because of a technical snafu is now getting $25-million over five years, in part to expand a program that helps single mothers and their children.
A Washington antipoverty project that lost a chance for a $6-million grant still has high hopes to expand, raising money outside the federal program.
The Senate is considering a plan to make permanent a key piece of President Obama’s push to improve education in troubled neighborhoods, from our Public Measures blog.
A Washington charity seeking to get federal aid to fight poverty in a single neighborhood must demonstrate results and parental involvement—but that has not been easy.
A Congressional deal would provide $30-million to spread the Harlem Children's Zone approach nationwide, more than the $10-million lawmakers had been mulling.