Update on draft roadmap November 14, 2012

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Update on draft roadmap November 14, 2012

  1. 1. to cut poverty, start here   Bay Area Roadmap to  poverty in ½ by 2020
  2. 2. to cut poverty, start here  Today’s Goals•  Update  on  how  the  Roadmap  to  Cut  Poverty   has  evolved  •  Take  ques9ons  and  input  •  Inform  the  ongoing  work  of  the  Community   Investment  Commi>ee  of  the  Board  (CIC)  
  3. 3. to cut poverty, start here    The journey so far: How did we get here?2010   2011   Early  2012   End  2012  •  UWBA  Board  adopts   •  Community   •  Roadmap   •  Council   the  bold  goal  to  cut   conversa9ons   Partnership   finalizing  draK   poverty  in  half  by   with  500   launched  with   Roadmap   2020   people   Founding   •  Prepara9on   •  Board   Steering   for  public   approves  draK   Council  and   launch  in  2013   Roadmap   other  partners  
  4. 4. to cut poverty, start here  Why is the Roadmap being revised?•  It  was  a  draK  from  the  start  •  Collec9ve  impact  requires  partners  to  share  vision   and  plan  •  Co-­‐crea9ng  with  partners  –  rather  than  trying  to   decide  on  our  own  –  ensures  buy-­‐in  and  leads  to   smarter  thinking  •  So  far  more  than  40  Roadmap  Partners,  on  the  way   to  at  least  100  –  invi9ng  all  to  influence  
  5. 5. The Founding Steering Council Leads the Roadmap Partnership.•  Formed  in  spring  2012  with  commitment  to  4  mee9ngs.    Will   evolve  into  Permanent  Steering  Council.  •  Composed  of  23  leaders  from  essen9al  sectors:    nonprofit,   government,  business,  labor,  academic,  media,  funders,   others  •  Co-­‐chairs:       •  Anne  Wilson,  UWBA  –  Philanthropy  Chair   •  John  Gioia,  Supervisor,  Contra  Costa  County  –  Government  Chair   •  David  Chu,  Starbucks  –  Business  Chair   •  Deborah  Alvarez-­‐Rodriguez,  Goodwill  –  Nonprofit  Chair   •  Staffed  by  UWBA  –  the  temporary  “backbone”  –  Lorne,  Sonali,  Tse   Ming,  Betsy,  Kelly  Ryan,  VISTAs  Marlene  Feil  and  Janece  Maze  
  6. 6. Who  is  on  the  Founding  Steering   Council?  Debbie Alvarez-Rodriguez, President and CEO, Goodwill IndustriesChristina Arrostuto, Executive Director, First 5 Solano CountyJeff Bialik, Executive Director, Catholic Charities CYOJoe Brooks, Vice President for Civic Engagement, PolicyLinkJosie Camacho, Executive Secretary – Treasurer, Alameda County CentralLabor Council (CLC)José Cisneros, Treasurer for the City and County of San FranciscoDavid Chu, Regional Vice President for Northern California, StarbucksAlison Davis, Chairman & CEO, Fifth Era FinancialEzra Garrett, Vice President, Community Relations and Executive Director,PG&E Corporation Foundation, Pacific Gas and Electric CompanyJohn M. Gioia, District 1 Supervisor, Contra Costa County Board ofSupervisorsDavid B. Grusky Ph.D., Professor of Sociology at Stanford University,Director of the Center for the Study of Poverty and InequalityJames W. Head, Vice President of Programs, The San Francisco Foundation
  7. 7. Council  roster  con9nued…  Carla Javits, President, The Roberts Enterprise Development FundDaniel Lurie, CEO and Founder, Tipping PointAnn Mathieson, Trustee, Marin Community FoundationLeslie Medine, Executive Director, On The Move, NapaPaul Buddenhagen, Administrator/ Program Manager, CCC EASTBAYWorks/ Service Integration ProgramSean Randolph, President, Bay Area Council Economic InstituteTony Smith Ph.D., Superintendent, Oakland Unified School DistrictRegina Stanback Stroud, Ed.D., President, Skyline CollegeAnne Stuhldreher, The California EndowmentBob Uyeki, Executive Director, Y&H Soda FoundationAnne Wilson, CEO, United Way of the Bay Area
  8. 8. to cut poverty, start here    The Council has worked intensively on its charge throughout 2012.March:  Set  Up   June:    Work   Sept:     Dec:  Future  •  FSC  Job  Descrip9on,   •  Metrics  and   Roadmap   •  Long-­‐term   Goals,Timelines,     Theory  of   Structure   Work  Plan   •  Provisional   Change   approval  of   •  Backbone  •  Roadmap  Review   •  Elec9on  of   Roadmap  2.0   •  Recruit  •  Narra9ve   Co-­‐Chairs   Permanent   members  
  9. 9. to cut poverty, start here    FSC Guiding Principles•  Emphasis  on  Ac-on:  We  will  move  quickly  to  build  and  implement  our  community  ac9on  plan.    •  Inclusive  Culture:  We  will  make  space  for  diverse  viewpoints,  priori9es  and  experiences,  and  for   each  of  us  to  be  heard  at  the  table.  •  Maximize  Scarce  Resources:  We  will  build  a  movement  that  carefully  considers  exis9ng  and   prospec9ve  resources  of  various  partners  and  the  community.    •  True  Systems  Change:  We  will  work  on  improving  current  metrics,  use  of  resources,  public  policies,   and  opera9ons  in  order  to  have  the  greatest  possible  impact.    •  Innova-ve  thinking:  We  will  be  open  to  trying  out-­‐of-­‐the-­‐box  approaches  that  may  create   significant  leaps  forward  in  our  effec9veness.  •  Discipline  and  Accountability:  We  will  be  accountable  to  ourselves,  our  partners  and  our   community  to  deliver  and  implement  an  effec9ve,  ac9onable  plan  to  achieve  our  goal(s).  •  Consistent  Communica-on:  We  will  develop  a  logis9cal  and  communica9ons  infrastructure  to   ensure  common  understanding  of  decisions  and  enable  working  teams  to  coordinate  ac9ons.  •  Cons-tuent  Voices:  We  will  seek  to  include  and  represent  the  voices  of  those  who  live  in  poverty.  
  10. 10. Questions or comments?
  11. 11. to cut poverty, start here  Original Roadmap
  12. 12. to cut poverty, start here    The Council has engaged thoughtfully with the first draft and gave invaluable feedback:•  Need  a  one-­‐page  visual  that  communicates  well  with  the  public  and   partners  we  hope  to  recruit….  And  a  more  detailed  plan  to  actually   guide  the  work  •  Not  sure  the  ‘life  stage’  format  allowed  us  to  priori9ze  people  or   strategies  •  Cri9cal  to  emphasize  “structural”  strategies  –  policy,  systems  change,   movement-­‐building  –  as  well  as  services  to  individuals  •  We  must  build  a  movement  –  we  can’t  social  service  everyone  out  of   poverty  
  13. 13. Which led staff, working with the Council, to... Roadmap 2.0 !Roadmap 2.0
  14. 14. to cut poverty, start here   Roadmap 2.0What changed?From   To  Life  Stages     Cri9cal  Popula9ons  Strategies     Strategies    by  Life  Stage   by  Barrier/Driver  Systems  Change  Not   To  Structural  Reform  Sufficiently  Included   Front  &  Center  Movement  and   Explicit  Men9on  of  Collec9ve  Impact   Social  Movement  Implied  
  15. 15. to cut poverty, start here  To cut poverty we must  Target Efforts on Four Critical Populations in Poverty Female   Families  with   High  School   Linguis-cally   Headed   Young   Diploma                                   Isolated   Households   Children   or  Less  Critical Populations Selection Data DrivenThorough Analysis of HHs Below Self-Sufficiency
  16. 16. to cut poverty, start here    Critical Populations Selection Data Driven Self-Sufficiency Analysis 140,000                                   =  moving  60%             of  four  cri9cal   ()  popula9ons   and  15%  of  all   others    •  From 2010 Census Data•  HHs only counted in one category - starting with female headed HHs each subsequent category moving clockwise excludes the one(s) before
  17. 17. to cut poverty, start here  The 4 Critical Populationsface Common Barriers We need to address Five Key Barriers the Critical Populations Face Ineffec-ve   Basic  Needs/   Lack  of   Language/   Lack  of  Jobs   Service   Cost  of  Living   Educa-on   Documenta-on   Delivery  •  These  barriers/drivers  need  to  be  addressed  in  order  to  move   families  out  of  poverty  or  keep  them  from  entering  poverty    •  Ques9on:  Barriers  (problems)  vs.  drivers  (solu9ons)  frame?  
  18. 18. to cut poverty, start here   Two Levels of Strategies  Use Two Levels of Strategies to Remove Barriers & Create Mobility Structural  Reform   Programs  that  Serve  Individuals   • Public  Policy   • Move  scarce  resources  to  the  most   • Reform  Exis9ng  Systems   effec9ve  programs   • Align  Funding   • Scale  what  works,  including  from  one   • Align  Metrics   county  to  another   • Game  Changers  •  Structural  reform  affects  a  class/group  of  people;  Programs  affect  the  individual  •  Details  on  specific  strategies  called  out  in  more  detailed  Roadmap    2.0  chart   not  on  the  simple  visual  •  This  is  a  living  document:  poten9al  for  strategies  to  evolve/shiK  over  9me    
  19. 19. to cut poverty, start here  Social Movement needed, Services alone not enough Build Social Movement of Institutions & Individuals to Implement Strategies•  Shows  need  for  not  just  alignment  of  ins9tu9ons  but  a  social   movement  of  individuals  from  all  walks  of  life  –  inclusive  of  people   in  poverty  •  Movement  to  advocate,  create  dialogue  and  shiK  public  will  (e.g.  as   with  smoking,  Mothers  Against  Drunk  Driving)  
  20. 20. Questions or comments?
  21. 21. to cut poverty, start here   Latest revisionsto get to approval and public use Area   Issues   Metrics   Top  ones,  both   individual  and   structural   Popula9ons   How  many  and   which.    Issue  of  Race   Key  Barriers     How  many  and   Drivers   which   Strategies   Iden9fy  highest   priority   Clearly  explain   structural  and  social   movement  
  22. 22. to cut poverty, start here  Under discussion by the Council:Headline Metrics - Are these the right metrics?Cut  Poverty  in  Half  in  the  Bay  Area  •  Income:    No.    of  people  who  get  out  of  poverty     –  Measured  by  the  self-­‐sufficiency  standard,  3  9mes  Federal  Poverty  Line  (FPL)   or  2  9mes  FPL  •  Bay  Area  Report  Card:    Significant  gains  on  one  or  more  domains  •  Structural:  No.  of  policy  wins  Others  Considered    •  Jobs:    No.  of  households  that  obtain  jobs  that  pay  a  self-­‐sufficient  income    •  Educa9on  No.  of  people  who  complete  graduate  high  school  or  complete   post-­‐secondary  educa9on  or  training  
  23. 23. to cut poverty, start here   Examplesof otheroutcomemeasuresbeingconsidered
  24. 24. to cut poverty, start here    Prioritizing strategies: Proposed criteria for the partners to use Criteria  Strategies   Data-­‐driven,   Doable  by  this   Requires   Infrastructure   evidence-­‐based   movement  within   collec-ve  ac-on,   exists,  but  need   strategies  proven   9me  frame  set   large-­‐scale   impetus  to   to  cut  poverty   coordinated  effort   connect  dots  and   catalyze  
  25. 25. to cut poverty, start here    Example of analysis of a strategy: Basic Needs (Housing) Criteria  Strategies   Data-­‐driven,   Doable  by  this   Requires   Infrastructure   evidence-­‐based   movement  within   collec-ve  ac-on,   exists,  but  need   strategies  proven   9me  frame  set   large-­‐scale   impetus  to   to  cut  poverty   coordinated  effort   connect  dots  and   catalyze        Build  New  Affordable  Housing  Units                Maximize  Current  Housing  Stock  (retain  low-­‐income  homeowners  and  renters  in  their  current  homes)  
  26. 26. What other work are we and ourpartners doing to advance our Collective Impact approach?Building the Roadmap Partnership
  27. 27. to cut poverty, start here  
  28. 28. to cut poverty, start here  Permanent Steering CouncilDiverse set of leaders demographic   barriers/   geographic   drivers   cri9cal   sector   popula9ons  
  29. 29. to cut poverty, start here  Need 100s of institutions & leaders involvedAt multiple levels Poverty  Partners   Regional  Leadership   Collabora9ve  Categories   Examples   (Organiza9ons)   Solano     Partner   Geography   Contra  Costa   Partner   Educa9on   Partner   Steering  Council   Barrier/Driver   Jobs   Partner   Policy   Partner   Lever   Movement   Partner  
  30. 30. to cut poverty, start here  •  Staff  working  on  gathering  best  prac9ces  on   backbones  and  infrastructure  •  Possible  that  UWBA  could  be  the  backbone,  or   another  partner,  or  a  combina9on  
  31. 31. to cut poverty, start here  Going public in 2013: Launch, Celebrate!•  Transi9on  from  FSC  to  permanent  Council  •  Publicly  announce  the  2020  goal  and  the  Roadmap   Partnership  •  Partner  with  Stanford  Center  for  Poverty  &  Inequality  on  a   major  event  in  May:   –  Release  of  Bay  Area  Report  Card  on  Poverty   –  Gathering,  celebra9on  of  all  the  partners  
  32. 32. to cut poverty, start here  National and Bay Area Report CardsStanford Center for Poverty & Inequality•  Federal  grant  to  produce  an  annual  na9onal  report  card  on   poverty     –  First  report  card  to  be  launched  in  Winter/Spring  of  2013  •  David  Grusky,  FSC  member  leading  project   –  Only  local  report  card  produced  will  be  for  the  Bay  Area  •  Report  card  to  be  centered  on  five  issue  domains   –  FSC  members  provided  input  on  domains   –  Domains  aligned  with  Roadmap  2.0  including                                                                                               labor  markets,  housing,  educa9on    
  33. 33. to cut poverty, start here    Narrative & Social Movement Update What staff is working on …•  Developing  audience  matrix   –  Narra9ve  to  differ  based  on  audience  segment   –  Various  level  of  detail/messaging  (Roadmap  Visual  vs.  Chart)  •  High-­‐level  messaging  strategy   –  Regardless  of  audience  segment  need  core  messaging  hierarchy  and  frame   •  Online  engagement  portal     –  Opportuni9es  for  individuals  to  get  involved  in  “the  movement”   –  Promote  engagement  opportuni9es    of  poverty  partners  and  collabora9ve   –  Owned  by  community/the  movement,  not  by  one  organiza9on  •  Recruitment  campaigns  beyond  launch  
  34. 34. Let’s Discuss!
  35. 35. to cut poverty, start here   Thank You

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