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URBAN LEAGUE VOLUNTEERSVolunteers contribute tens of thousands of hours of their time, energies, and
talents to help fulfill our mission each year. Volunteers directly expand the reach of
our programs by serving as academic tutors, guest speakers, and more.
This past year, 989volunteers contributed 19,633hours of volunteer service.
In 2014 Independent Sector placed the value of an hour of volunteerism in
Wisconsin at $22.24. That’s $436,637 worth of value provided by our incredible
army of volunteers!
JOIN US & MAKE A DIFFERENCE IN YOUR COMMUNITY TODAY!
Volunteers needed to tutor & mentor youth, assist job seekers with mock interviews, help with events, and much more.
Contact Laureine George-Pratt, Volunteer Coordinator at 608.729.1226 or lpratt@ulgm.org for more information.
OUR IMPACT
This year, we served 2,248people through our intensive education,
employment, and empowerment programs. We served another 2,439
through workshops, drop-in services, special events, and other community
engagement activities. We reached another 10,000people through other
outreach and information sharing activities.
Our mission:Ensure that African Americans and other community
members are educated, employed and empowered to live well, advance professionally
and contribute to the common good in the 21st Century.
Our agenda:
EMPOWER To ensure that people of color are adequately empowered
with the opportunity to transform their own communities, participate in social and
cultural activities, and contribute to the common good of our region.
home ownership programs • placemaking & community engagement activities
scholarships & awards • advocacy • cultural events • and more!
EDUCATE To support and enhance the learning experiences of our youth
in the classroom and the community so that they are prepared to realize their full
potential in life.
extended school day & summer learning programs • academic tutoring college &
career readiness • career awarness internships • scholarships • and more!
EMPLOY To ensure that African Americans and others of working age are
able to identify, train for and secure employment in stable and emerging industries.
career readiness training • industry-specific academies • job placement assistance job
coaching • diversity & inclusion services for employers • and more!
Urban League volunteers and staff
serve food at the annual MLK Day
breakfast
Caption 4.2
educate
Fostering the connection
between academic success
and career aspirations
COLLEGE READINESS & CAREER DEVELOPMENT
Schools of Hope Academic Tutoring Program
As a key part of the United Way’s Agenda for Change, the Schools of Hope
program operates in 12 middle schools in the Madison, Oregon and Sun
Prairie school districts. The program offers one-on-one and small group
literacy and mathematics tutoring and academic coaching to help students
develop learning behaviors that will positively impact their academic
performance, school engagement, and readiness for high school, college,
and career.
Youth Resource Centers (Partnership with MSCR)
Through a collaborative arrangement with MMSD’s School-Community
Recreation Department, ULGM helps operate Youth Resource Centers in 7
MMSD schools. Each center serves hundreds of children daily by providing
homework and special interest clubs, leadership development opportunities,
and recreational activities during the high-risk after school hours.
21st Century Careers Program
After-school and summer programming that provides low-income and potential first-
generation college students with opportunities to explore career and college pathways.
Youth receive academic support, explore college and career options, visit college
campuses, and learn job skills through Summer Career Awareness Internships with local
companies.
Scholars Academy
The Scholars Academy was a pilot partnership with the Madison Metropolitan School
District and others to help prepare middle school students for a rigorous college
preparatory program when they enter high school. The Academy is designed to instill
excellence, pride, leadership and service so that young men and women have the
foundation that they need to realize their academic goals and be successful in high school
and beyond. The Academy provides academic support, enrichment, and physical activity
in a 2-hour extended school day format, support for Scholars during the regular school
day, and support and engagement of Scholars’ parents.
Top: Youth in a science lab at the Wisconsin Institutes for Discovery during the MLK Day of Service.
Left: A Schools of Hope tutee holds up a sign describing the help that he received from his tutor.
???Youth in a science lab at the Wisconsin Institutes for Discovery
during the MLK Day of Service.
???A participant in the Scholars
Academy program is hard at work.
???.
The Urban League’s IT Career Academy is a seven
week course that provided training on PC hardware,
software, networking, security, A/V equipment, and
much more. Trainees had paid work experience in
a help desk operation which provided them with a
foundation for various entry level IT jobs.
employ
Building self-sufficiency through
career ladder job opportunities
EMPLOYMENT SERVICES FOR JOB SEEKERS
In 2014, we provided intensive job coaching, career advising, training, and
placement services to 335 unemployed and under-employed adults.
All of these job seekers received individualized assessment and counseling
services to help them create a personal job search and career development
plan. We then provided them with intensive coaching and case management to
implement their plan and secure a job. Once they landed that job, our coaches
stuck with them for at least one year to help ensure their success.
121-Our Career Readiness Training provided the foundational skills necessary to
prepare for, find, and retain a job. In 2014, we integrated new curriculum into
our Career Readiness Academy, and became the first organization in Wisconsin
certified to grant the National Work Readiness Credential.
Our employer-driven training model focused on four key area in 2014: Health
Care Administration, Construction Trades, Customer Service & Sales, and IT Help
Desk. Sixty-five job seekers graduated from one of these demand driven training
academies, which ranged from 5 to 14 weeks. In many cases, these graduates
earned college credits through our partnerships with Madison College and
Herzing University.
Our Featured Employer Seminars provided job seekers with access to our network of business partners. In 2014, 249 job
seekers attended one of the 11 events that were held, each with a different business partners that was seeking qualified
candidates to fill one or more job openings.
As part of our Board’s strategic commitment to expand and enhance our adult employment services, we also integrated
a number of new initiatives into our array of job seeker services. We were a first round grantee in WI DWD’s new Fast
Forward Worker Training Grant program allowing us to scale up our Customer Service & Sales Academy in partnership
with six area businesses. We became part of the public workforce system through new contract with Dane County’s
FoodShare Employment & Training Program (FSET) and the Workforce Development Board of South Central Wisconsin’s
WIA/WorkSmart Network.
We also continued our push in 2014 to provide business-focused, demand-driven workforce
solutions to help businesses in our region build a diverse, world-class workforce.
For the second year in a row, we co-hosted the Madison Region Economic Development &
Diversity Summit in partnership with the Madison Region Economic Partnership (MadREP).
The Summit built upon last year’s efforts to facilitate authentic collaboration to advance
the region’s economy, understand the impact of diversity within business, and improve
opportunities for all the region’s citizens.
Attendance at this year’s Summit was up nearly 15% to 400 people representing business
executives, HR professionals and hiring managers, community leaders, economic development
professionals, educators, elected officials, entrepreneurs, and emerging leaders from across
the 8-county region. We had an incredible lineup of workshop presenters, and national
keynote speakers that included Julianne Malveaux, economist, author, and commentator;
Chris Brassell, National Director in PricewaterhouseCoopers’ Office of Diversity; and Fortune
50 executive Steve Pemberton, Divisional Vice President and Chief Diversity Officer for
Walgreen’s.
We hosted Featured Employer Seminars for 11 different business partners and provided them
with referrals of 249 pre-screened candidates.
Workforce Solutions for BusinessJob seekers interested in the construction industry received training
through a partnership between the Urban League, Construction
Training, Inc., and Operation Fresh Start with support from the
Workforce Development Board, City of Madison, and United Way.
UW Health was one of 11 businesses
that partnered with Urban League
in 2014 to host a Featured Employer
hiring event.
South Madison Promise Zone
In October of 2011, the Urban League was joined by the Mayor of Madison, the Dane County Executive, and more than
a dozen other community leaders when it announced a groundbreaking effort to end the cycle of poverty and improve
the educational outcomes of children in South Madison. The South Madison Promise Zone (SMPZ) initiative is focused on
designing a holistic place-based, cradle to career system of education, human service, health and wellness, employment,
and community-building opportunities to help families move out of poverty and children prepare for college and work.
SMPZ believes that by investing in the community and listening to their concerns, residents can design their own destiny.
The SMPZ will engage the community and assess residents’ needs and aspirations through a door-to-door community
survey, listening sessions, and other engagement activities. The results will be used to build a robust strategic plan for
The Zone that is guided through a partnership between neighborhood residents, community service providers, elected
officials, school representatives, and many other key stakeholders.
Center for Economic Development & Workforce Training
We had many visitors to our new Park Street headquarters. Each quarter in 2011, an average of 26 different groups and
organizations utilized our meeting facilities. More than 2,100 citizens reserved space in our facility to host meetings
and events, including the Mayor of Madison, the Dane County Executive, Madison Metropolitan School District, Greater
Madison Chamber of Commerce, University of Wisconsin-Madison, YMCA of Dane County, Boys & Girls Club of Dane
County, and many others.
empowerHOMEOWNERSHIP & OTHER PROGRAMS
caption for something goes here: Home-ownership photos?
Single Family Home Ownership Program
An award-winning lease-to-purchase program that helps larger,
low and moderate-income families become first-time homeowners.
Single family homes are leased to qualified families at less than
market value. Participating families receive training and counseling
to prepare for home ownership. At the end of the program’s lease
period, families have the option to purchase their home at an
affordable price with no down payment. Appreciation in value and
mortgage reduction benefits are passed directly to the participating
family.
Martin Luther King, Jr. Coalition
The Urban League provides fiscal management for the Martin Luther
King, Jr. Coalition. The Coalition is responsible for organizing the
Other Urban League Initiatives
Urban League Young Professionals Chapter: The Madison area is brimming with new and upcoming leaders who believe
deeply in empowering their communities and changing lives through service. Recognizing the passion and energy of
these leaders, we will join more than 50 other Urban League affiliates and launch an Urban League Young Professionals
chapter. This volunteer auxiliary engages young professionals ages 21-40 with the mission of supporting the Urban
League Movement through volunteerism, philanthropy and membership development. Thanks to the hard work of a few
enthusiastic leaders, our affiliate and the greater Madison community will benefit from the talent, drive and compassion
of emerging leaders looking to make a difference.
Coming in 2012
Caption goes here
STATEMENT OF ACTIVITIES
Support, Gains, and Other Revenue	
Purchase of Service Contracts	 $ 102,3314
Contributions	809,364
Annual Fundraising Events	 218,200
Interest Income	 7
Rental Revenue	 120,637
Fees for Service	 19,260
Loss on Sale of Property	 -2,085
Agency Endowment Return	 4,907
Miscellaneous Income	 4,656
Total Unrestricted Support and Revenue	 2,198,260
Expenses	
Program services	
EDUCATE	 1,027,787
EMPLOY	 498,589
EMPOWER	 246,775
Supporting Activities	
Administration	 442,247
Fundraising	 160,119
Total Expenses	 2,375,517
Write Off Unconditional Promise to Give	 4,625
Total Expenses and Losses	 2,380,142
Net Assets Released from Restrictions	 54,361
Change in Unrestricted Net Assets	 (127,521)
Temporarily Restricted Net Assets	
Contributions	235,200
Expiration of Time Restrictions	 54,361
Change in Temporarily Restricted Net Assets	 180,839
Change in Net Assets	 53,318
Net Assets: Beginning of Year	 1,145,740
Net Assets: December 31, 2010	 $1,199,058
2014 FINANCIAL SNAPSHOTWegner LLP conducted an audit of our finances for the fiscal year ending
December 31, 2014. The audit disclosed no deficiencies or material
weaknesses. Our assets totally $3,567,309 and our liabilities totaling
$2,368,251. This leaves us with net assets of $1,199,058 - up $53,318 from
2013.
Our total operating expenses for the year were $2,380,142, down from
$2,758,938 in 2013. This decrease was due in part to elimination of several
programs that were no longer fully funded in 2014 including the South
Madison Promise Zone, ACT College Readiness Academies, and Scholars
Academy and a reeducation in administrative costs. This resulted in a
positive net operating income for the year of $53,318.
Finally, the organization began to implement a number of activities to
boost the capacity of its workforce development programming to align
with the strategic framework adopted by the Board of Directors mid-way
through the year. This included a $100,000 pledge from CUNA Mutual
Foundation, $150,000 from the Rennebohm Foundation, $90,000 from
the Workforce Development Board of South Central Wisconsin, $25,000
from United Way of Dane County, $100,000 from the WI DWD Fast
Forward Worker Training Grant Program, $30,000 for a pilot FoodShare
Employment Training project with Dane County, and $49,000 from the
City of Madison.
STATEMENT OF FINANCIAL POSITION
Assets
Current Assets
Cash	 $ 169,241
Accounts Receivable	 76,597
Lease Receivable	 29,504
Unconditional Promises to Give for Campaign	 125,500
Investments 	 319
Prepaid Expenses	 2,851  
Total Current Assets	 404,012	
Property and Equipment: Net	 2,852,353
Other Assets
Cash Restricted for Escrow	 4,340
Unconditional Promises to Give for Campaign: Net	 88,350
Benificial Interest in Assets Held by MCF	 145,603
Note Receivable	 72,651
Total Other Assets	 310,944
Total Assets	 $3,567,309
	
Liabilities and Net Assets
Current Liabilities	
Accounts Payable	 $ 17,461
Current Portion of Long-Term Debt	 251,282
Accrued Expenses & Payroll Related Items	 13,749
Site Improvement Fee	 24,500
Funds Held for Others	 38,236
Unearned Revenue	 0
Security Deposit Payable	 43,829
Total Current Liabilites	 389,057
Long Term Liabilities	
Notes Payable, Less Current Portion	 892,776
Deferred Notes Payable	 1,086,418
Total Long Term Liabilities	 1,979,194
Total Liabilites	 2,368,251
Net Assets	
Unrestricted	942,508
Temporarialy Restricted	 256,550
Total Net Assets	 1,999,058
Total Liabilities and Net Assets	 $3567309
2014 Percentage
of Expenses by
Category
2014 Percentage
of Expenses by
Service Area
2014 Percentage
of Income and
Resources
City of Madison: 11.7%
Fees for Service
and Other Income: 12.7%
Interest Income 0.0%
Contributions and
Event Income: 27.0%
United Way: 25.3%
Dane County Human
Service: 6.2%
Madison Metro
School District: 12.8%
Grants: 4.5%
Operations: 20.7%
Participants: 1.1%
Special Costs:4.7%
Occupancy: 8.7%
Housing: 5.3%
Administration
& Fundraising: 15.9%
Workforce Development:
25.6%
College Readiness & Career
Development: 53.2%
Left: Interim CEO Noble Wray
and program graduate Nick
Plummer accept a $100,000
grant from Steve Goldberg,
CUNA Mutual Foundation
Executive Director, to help
build the capacity of the
Urban League’s employment
programs.
COLLABORATIONS & PARTNERSHIPS
The Urban League of Greater Madison has built a strong reputation as a leader and partner in multi-party, interdisciplinary,
collaborative projects. Every Urban League program operates with multiple partners, including:
•100 Black Men of Madison
•African American Collaboration Council
•Alliant Energy
•AmeriCorps Partners for After School Success
(PASS)
•Anytime Fitness
•Bratfest/Metcalfe’s
•Boys & Girls Club of Dane County
•Capital City Hues
•Centro Hispano
•City Hall Pet Gifts
•City of Madison
•Communities United
•Construction Training Inc.
•Dane County Child Support Agency
•Dane County Youth Resource Network
•DCHS Joining Forces for Families
•Dean Health Systems
•Downtown Madison, Inc.
•Edgewood College
•Financial Education Center
•Forward Community Investments
•Fountain of Life Church
•Garden Prairie Farms
•Goodwill Industries of South Central Wisconsin,
•Great Lakes Higher Education Corporation
•Greater Madison Area Society for Human
Resource Management
•Greater Madison Chamber of Commerce
•Group Health Cooperative
•Habitat for Humanity Dane County
•Hairadise
•Herzing University
•Isthmus Best of Madison Awards
•JP Hair Design
•Leadership Greater Madison Alumni
Association
•Latino Education Council
•Literacy Network
•Lussier Community Education Center
•Madison Area Diversity Roundtable
•Madison-area Urban Ministry
•Madison Network of Black Professionals
•Madison MAGNET
•Madison Times Newspaper
•Madison College (MATC)
•Madison Metropolitan School District
•Madison Public Library
•Martin Luther King, Jr. Coalition
•MAP Training Program
•Meadowood Neighborhood Center
•Meant to Bead
•Meriter Hospital
•Middleton-Cross Plains Area School District
•Monona Grove School District
•MSCR
•Mt. Zion Baptist Church
•Northport & Packers Community Learning
Centers
•Oregon Area School District
•Operation Fresh Start
•Park Street Partners
•Partners for After School Success (PASS)
•Patio Pleasures
•Physicians Plus
•Prairie Athletic Club
•Project Home
•Rotary Club of Madison
•RSVP of Dane County
•Simpson Street Free Press
•Smart Motors
•Spectrum Brands
•SS Morris AME Church
•St. Mary’s Hospital
•St. Paul AME Church
•Stark Realtors
•START Program
•Sun Prairie School Dist.
•Sun Prairie Star
•UMOJA Magazine
•United Way of Dane County
•US Bank
•UW Credit Union
•UW Health
•UW Hospitals and Clinic
•UW Medical Foundation
•University of Wisconsin-Madison
•UW-Madison Morgridge Center
•UW-Madison School of Education
•US Cellular
•Voices Beyond Bars
•Wisconsin Affordable Housing Corp.
•Wisconsin Institutes for Discovery
•Workforce Development Board
•YMCA of Dane County
•YWCA of Dane County...and many others!
THANK YOU DONORS
FOR YOUR GENEROUS SUPPORT
Alliant Energy & Alliant Energy Foundation
American Family Ins.
American Transmission Company
Ann Cardinale Real Estate
AT&T & AT&T United Way Employee Giving Campaign
Attic Correctional Services, Inc.
August Foundation
Benevides Enterprises
Boardman Law Firm
Boys & Girls Club of Dane Co.
Brat Fest Community Fund
Bruker AXS, Inc.
Carter G Woodson Scholarship
Center for Strategic Change
Certco INC
Chamberlain Research Consultants
City of Madison
CUNA Mutual Group
Custer Financial Services
Dane County Office of Equal Opportunity
Dane County Department of Human Services
Delta Sigma Theta Sorority Alumnae Chapter
DI & Associates dba Spherion
Doubletree Hotel of Madison
Edgewood College
Epic
Evjue Foundation, Inc.
Exact Sciences
First Baptist Church
First Business Bank
First Congregational United Church of Christ
First Unitarian Society of Madison
Gay Straight Alliance for Safe Schools
Genesis Development Corp.
Gordon Flesch Company
Government Policy Solutions
Great Lakes Higher Education Guaranty
Corporation
Group Health Cooperative
Hedberg Foundation
Herbert H. Kohl Charities, Inc.
Herzing College, Inc.
Hooper Foundation
Hupy & Abraham, S.C.
Isthmus Publishing Company
Jaeckle Distributors
Journey Mental Health
Keller Family Charitable Trust
M3 Insurance
Madison College Top: photo caption, pg 16.1
Bottom: photo caption, pg 16.2
Urban League of Greater Madison
2222 South Park Street, Suite 200,
Madison, WI 53713
www.ulgm.org
ph: 608.729.1200 @ULGM /urbanleagueofgreatermadison
educate
employ
empower

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AnnualReport2015Draft3

  • 1.
  • 2. URBAN LEAGUE VOLUNTEERSVolunteers contribute tens of thousands of hours of their time, energies, and talents to help fulfill our mission each year. Volunteers directly expand the reach of our programs by serving as academic tutors, guest speakers, and more. This past year, 989volunteers contributed 19,633hours of volunteer service. In 2014 Independent Sector placed the value of an hour of volunteerism in Wisconsin at $22.24. That’s $436,637 worth of value provided by our incredible army of volunteers! JOIN US & MAKE A DIFFERENCE IN YOUR COMMUNITY TODAY! Volunteers needed to tutor & mentor youth, assist job seekers with mock interviews, help with events, and much more. Contact Laureine George-Pratt, Volunteer Coordinator at 608.729.1226 or lpratt@ulgm.org for more information.
  • 3. OUR IMPACT This year, we served 2,248people through our intensive education, employment, and empowerment programs. We served another 2,439 through workshops, drop-in services, special events, and other community engagement activities. We reached another 10,000people through other outreach and information sharing activities. Our mission:Ensure that African Americans and other community members are educated, employed and empowered to live well, advance professionally and contribute to the common good in the 21st Century. Our agenda: EMPOWER To ensure that people of color are adequately empowered with the opportunity to transform their own communities, participate in social and cultural activities, and contribute to the common good of our region. home ownership programs • placemaking & community engagement activities scholarships & awards • advocacy • cultural events • and more! EDUCATE To support and enhance the learning experiences of our youth in the classroom and the community so that they are prepared to realize their full potential in life. extended school day & summer learning programs • academic tutoring college & career readiness • career awarness internships • scholarships • and more! EMPLOY To ensure that African Americans and others of working age are able to identify, train for and secure employment in stable and emerging industries. career readiness training • industry-specific academies • job placement assistance job coaching • diversity & inclusion services for employers • and more! Urban League volunteers and staff serve food at the annual MLK Day breakfast Caption 4.2
  • 4. educate Fostering the connection between academic success and career aspirations COLLEGE READINESS & CAREER DEVELOPMENT Schools of Hope Academic Tutoring Program As a key part of the United Way’s Agenda for Change, the Schools of Hope program operates in 12 middle schools in the Madison, Oregon and Sun Prairie school districts. The program offers one-on-one and small group literacy and mathematics tutoring and academic coaching to help students develop learning behaviors that will positively impact their academic performance, school engagement, and readiness for high school, college, and career. Youth Resource Centers (Partnership with MSCR) Through a collaborative arrangement with MMSD’s School-Community Recreation Department, ULGM helps operate Youth Resource Centers in 7 MMSD schools. Each center serves hundreds of children daily by providing homework and special interest clubs, leadership development opportunities, and recreational activities during the high-risk after school hours. 21st Century Careers Program After-school and summer programming that provides low-income and potential first- generation college students with opportunities to explore career and college pathways. Youth receive academic support, explore college and career options, visit college campuses, and learn job skills through Summer Career Awareness Internships with local companies. Scholars Academy The Scholars Academy was a pilot partnership with the Madison Metropolitan School District and others to help prepare middle school students for a rigorous college preparatory program when they enter high school. The Academy is designed to instill excellence, pride, leadership and service so that young men and women have the foundation that they need to realize their academic goals and be successful in high school and beyond. The Academy provides academic support, enrichment, and physical activity in a 2-hour extended school day format, support for Scholars during the regular school day, and support and engagement of Scholars’ parents. Top: Youth in a science lab at the Wisconsin Institutes for Discovery during the MLK Day of Service. Left: A Schools of Hope tutee holds up a sign describing the help that he received from his tutor. ???Youth in a science lab at the Wisconsin Institutes for Discovery during the MLK Day of Service. ???A participant in the Scholars Academy program is hard at work. ???.
  • 5. The Urban League’s IT Career Academy is a seven week course that provided training on PC hardware, software, networking, security, A/V equipment, and much more. Trainees had paid work experience in a help desk operation which provided them with a foundation for various entry level IT jobs. employ Building self-sufficiency through career ladder job opportunities EMPLOYMENT SERVICES FOR JOB SEEKERS In 2014, we provided intensive job coaching, career advising, training, and placement services to 335 unemployed and under-employed adults. All of these job seekers received individualized assessment and counseling services to help them create a personal job search and career development plan. We then provided them with intensive coaching and case management to implement their plan and secure a job. Once they landed that job, our coaches stuck with them for at least one year to help ensure their success. 121-Our Career Readiness Training provided the foundational skills necessary to prepare for, find, and retain a job. In 2014, we integrated new curriculum into our Career Readiness Academy, and became the first organization in Wisconsin certified to grant the National Work Readiness Credential. Our employer-driven training model focused on four key area in 2014: Health Care Administration, Construction Trades, Customer Service & Sales, and IT Help Desk. Sixty-five job seekers graduated from one of these demand driven training academies, which ranged from 5 to 14 weeks. In many cases, these graduates earned college credits through our partnerships with Madison College and Herzing University. Our Featured Employer Seminars provided job seekers with access to our network of business partners. In 2014, 249 job seekers attended one of the 11 events that were held, each with a different business partners that was seeking qualified candidates to fill one or more job openings. As part of our Board’s strategic commitment to expand and enhance our adult employment services, we also integrated a number of new initiatives into our array of job seeker services. We were a first round grantee in WI DWD’s new Fast Forward Worker Training Grant program allowing us to scale up our Customer Service & Sales Academy in partnership with six area businesses. We became part of the public workforce system through new contract with Dane County’s FoodShare Employment & Training Program (FSET) and the Workforce Development Board of South Central Wisconsin’s WIA/WorkSmart Network. We also continued our push in 2014 to provide business-focused, demand-driven workforce solutions to help businesses in our region build a diverse, world-class workforce. For the second year in a row, we co-hosted the Madison Region Economic Development & Diversity Summit in partnership with the Madison Region Economic Partnership (MadREP). The Summit built upon last year’s efforts to facilitate authentic collaboration to advance the region’s economy, understand the impact of diversity within business, and improve opportunities for all the region’s citizens. Attendance at this year’s Summit was up nearly 15% to 400 people representing business executives, HR professionals and hiring managers, community leaders, economic development professionals, educators, elected officials, entrepreneurs, and emerging leaders from across the 8-county region. We had an incredible lineup of workshop presenters, and national keynote speakers that included Julianne Malveaux, economist, author, and commentator; Chris Brassell, National Director in PricewaterhouseCoopers’ Office of Diversity; and Fortune 50 executive Steve Pemberton, Divisional Vice President and Chief Diversity Officer for Walgreen’s. We hosted Featured Employer Seminars for 11 different business partners and provided them with referrals of 249 pre-screened candidates. Workforce Solutions for BusinessJob seekers interested in the construction industry received training through a partnership between the Urban League, Construction Training, Inc., and Operation Fresh Start with support from the Workforce Development Board, City of Madison, and United Way. UW Health was one of 11 businesses that partnered with Urban League in 2014 to host a Featured Employer hiring event.
  • 6. South Madison Promise Zone In October of 2011, the Urban League was joined by the Mayor of Madison, the Dane County Executive, and more than a dozen other community leaders when it announced a groundbreaking effort to end the cycle of poverty and improve the educational outcomes of children in South Madison. The South Madison Promise Zone (SMPZ) initiative is focused on designing a holistic place-based, cradle to career system of education, human service, health and wellness, employment, and community-building opportunities to help families move out of poverty and children prepare for college and work. SMPZ believes that by investing in the community and listening to their concerns, residents can design their own destiny. The SMPZ will engage the community and assess residents’ needs and aspirations through a door-to-door community survey, listening sessions, and other engagement activities. The results will be used to build a robust strategic plan for The Zone that is guided through a partnership between neighborhood residents, community service providers, elected officials, school representatives, and many other key stakeholders. Center for Economic Development & Workforce Training We had many visitors to our new Park Street headquarters. Each quarter in 2011, an average of 26 different groups and organizations utilized our meeting facilities. More than 2,100 citizens reserved space in our facility to host meetings and events, including the Mayor of Madison, the Dane County Executive, Madison Metropolitan School District, Greater Madison Chamber of Commerce, University of Wisconsin-Madison, YMCA of Dane County, Boys & Girls Club of Dane County, and many others. empowerHOMEOWNERSHIP & OTHER PROGRAMS caption for something goes here: Home-ownership photos? Single Family Home Ownership Program An award-winning lease-to-purchase program that helps larger, low and moderate-income families become first-time homeowners. Single family homes are leased to qualified families at less than market value. Participating families receive training and counseling to prepare for home ownership. At the end of the program’s lease period, families have the option to purchase their home at an affordable price with no down payment. Appreciation in value and mortgage reduction benefits are passed directly to the participating family. Martin Luther King, Jr. Coalition The Urban League provides fiscal management for the Martin Luther King, Jr. Coalition. The Coalition is responsible for organizing the Other Urban League Initiatives Urban League Young Professionals Chapter: The Madison area is brimming with new and upcoming leaders who believe deeply in empowering their communities and changing lives through service. Recognizing the passion and energy of these leaders, we will join more than 50 other Urban League affiliates and launch an Urban League Young Professionals chapter. This volunteer auxiliary engages young professionals ages 21-40 with the mission of supporting the Urban League Movement through volunteerism, philanthropy and membership development. Thanks to the hard work of a few enthusiastic leaders, our affiliate and the greater Madison community will benefit from the talent, drive and compassion of emerging leaders looking to make a difference. Coming in 2012 Caption goes here
  • 7. STATEMENT OF ACTIVITIES Support, Gains, and Other Revenue Purchase of Service Contracts $ 102,3314 Contributions 809,364 Annual Fundraising Events 218,200 Interest Income 7 Rental Revenue 120,637 Fees for Service 19,260 Loss on Sale of Property -2,085 Agency Endowment Return 4,907 Miscellaneous Income 4,656 Total Unrestricted Support and Revenue 2,198,260 Expenses Program services EDUCATE 1,027,787 EMPLOY 498,589 EMPOWER 246,775 Supporting Activities Administration 442,247 Fundraising 160,119 Total Expenses 2,375,517 Write Off Unconditional Promise to Give 4,625 Total Expenses and Losses 2,380,142 Net Assets Released from Restrictions 54,361 Change in Unrestricted Net Assets (127,521) Temporarily Restricted Net Assets Contributions 235,200 Expiration of Time Restrictions 54,361 Change in Temporarily Restricted Net Assets 180,839 Change in Net Assets 53,318 Net Assets: Beginning of Year 1,145,740 Net Assets: December 31, 2010 $1,199,058 2014 FINANCIAL SNAPSHOTWegner LLP conducted an audit of our finances for the fiscal year ending December 31, 2014. The audit disclosed no deficiencies or material weaknesses. Our assets totally $3,567,309 and our liabilities totaling $2,368,251. This leaves us with net assets of $1,199,058 - up $53,318 from 2013. Our total operating expenses for the year were $2,380,142, down from $2,758,938 in 2013. This decrease was due in part to elimination of several programs that were no longer fully funded in 2014 including the South Madison Promise Zone, ACT College Readiness Academies, and Scholars Academy and a reeducation in administrative costs. This resulted in a positive net operating income for the year of $53,318. Finally, the organization began to implement a number of activities to boost the capacity of its workforce development programming to align with the strategic framework adopted by the Board of Directors mid-way through the year. This included a $100,000 pledge from CUNA Mutual Foundation, $150,000 from the Rennebohm Foundation, $90,000 from the Workforce Development Board of South Central Wisconsin, $25,000 from United Way of Dane County, $100,000 from the WI DWD Fast Forward Worker Training Grant Program, $30,000 for a pilot FoodShare Employment Training project with Dane County, and $49,000 from the City of Madison. STATEMENT OF FINANCIAL POSITION Assets Current Assets Cash $ 169,241 Accounts Receivable 76,597 Lease Receivable 29,504 Unconditional Promises to Give for Campaign 125,500 Investments 319 Prepaid Expenses 2,851   Total Current Assets 404,012 Property and Equipment: Net 2,852,353 Other Assets Cash Restricted for Escrow 4,340 Unconditional Promises to Give for Campaign: Net 88,350 Benificial Interest in Assets Held by MCF 145,603 Note Receivable 72,651 Total Other Assets 310,944 Total Assets $3,567,309 Liabilities and Net Assets Current Liabilities Accounts Payable $ 17,461 Current Portion of Long-Term Debt 251,282 Accrued Expenses & Payroll Related Items 13,749 Site Improvement Fee 24,500 Funds Held for Others 38,236 Unearned Revenue 0 Security Deposit Payable 43,829 Total Current Liabilites 389,057 Long Term Liabilities Notes Payable, Less Current Portion 892,776 Deferred Notes Payable 1,086,418 Total Long Term Liabilities 1,979,194 Total Liabilites 2,368,251 Net Assets Unrestricted 942,508 Temporarialy Restricted 256,550 Total Net Assets 1,999,058 Total Liabilities and Net Assets $3567309 2014 Percentage of Expenses by Category 2014 Percentage of Expenses by Service Area 2014 Percentage of Income and Resources City of Madison: 11.7% Fees for Service and Other Income: 12.7% Interest Income 0.0% Contributions and Event Income: 27.0% United Way: 25.3% Dane County Human Service: 6.2% Madison Metro School District: 12.8% Grants: 4.5% Operations: 20.7% Participants: 1.1% Special Costs:4.7% Occupancy: 8.7% Housing: 5.3% Administration & Fundraising: 15.9% Workforce Development: 25.6% College Readiness & Career Development: 53.2% Left: Interim CEO Noble Wray and program graduate Nick Plummer accept a $100,000 grant from Steve Goldberg, CUNA Mutual Foundation Executive Director, to help build the capacity of the Urban League’s employment programs.
  • 8. COLLABORATIONS & PARTNERSHIPS The Urban League of Greater Madison has built a strong reputation as a leader and partner in multi-party, interdisciplinary, collaborative projects. Every Urban League program operates with multiple partners, including: •100 Black Men of Madison •African American Collaboration Council •Alliant Energy •AmeriCorps Partners for After School Success (PASS) •Anytime Fitness •Bratfest/Metcalfe’s •Boys & Girls Club of Dane County •Capital City Hues •Centro Hispano •City Hall Pet Gifts •City of Madison •Communities United •Construction Training Inc. •Dane County Child Support Agency •Dane County Youth Resource Network •DCHS Joining Forces for Families •Dean Health Systems •Downtown Madison, Inc. •Edgewood College •Financial Education Center •Forward Community Investments •Fountain of Life Church •Garden Prairie Farms •Goodwill Industries of South Central Wisconsin, •Great Lakes Higher Education Corporation •Greater Madison Area Society for Human Resource Management •Greater Madison Chamber of Commerce •Group Health Cooperative •Habitat for Humanity Dane County •Hairadise •Herzing University •Isthmus Best of Madison Awards •JP Hair Design •Leadership Greater Madison Alumni Association •Latino Education Council •Literacy Network •Lussier Community Education Center •Madison Area Diversity Roundtable •Madison-area Urban Ministry •Madison Network of Black Professionals •Madison MAGNET •Madison Times Newspaper •Madison College (MATC) •Madison Metropolitan School District •Madison Public Library •Martin Luther King, Jr. Coalition •MAP Training Program •Meadowood Neighborhood Center •Meant to Bead •Meriter Hospital •Middleton-Cross Plains Area School District •Monona Grove School District •MSCR •Mt. Zion Baptist Church •Northport & Packers Community Learning Centers •Oregon Area School District •Operation Fresh Start •Park Street Partners •Partners for After School Success (PASS) •Patio Pleasures •Physicians Plus •Prairie Athletic Club •Project Home •Rotary Club of Madison •RSVP of Dane County •Simpson Street Free Press •Smart Motors •Spectrum Brands •SS Morris AME Church •St. Mary’s Hospital •St. Paul AME Church •Stark Realtors •START Program •Sun Prairie School Dist. •Sun Prairie Star •UMOJA Magazine •United Way of Dane County •US Bank •UW Credit Union •UW Health •UW Hospitals and Clinic •UW Medical Foundation •University of Wisconsin-Madison •UW-Madison Morgridge Center •UW-Madison School of Education •US Cellular •Voices Beyond Bars •Wisconsin Affordable Housing Corp. •Wisconsin Institutes for Discovery •Workforce Development Board •YMCA of Dane County •YWCA of Dane County...and many others! THANK YOU DONORS FOR YOUR GENEROUS SUPPORT Alliant Energy & Alliant Energy Foundation American Family Ins. American Transmission Company Ann Cardinale Real Estate AT&T & AT&T United Way Employee Giving Campaign Attic Correctional Services, Inc. August Foundation Benevides Enterprises Boardman Law Firm Boys & Girls Club of Dane Co. Brat Fest Community Fund Bruker AXS, Inc. Carter G Woodson Scholarship Center for Strategic Change Certco INC Chamberlain Research Consultants City of Madison CUNA Mutual Group Custer Financial Services Dane County Office of Equal Opportunity Dane County Department of Human Services Delta Sigma Theta Sorority Alumnae Chapter DI & Associates dba Spherion Doubletree Hotel of Madison Edgewood College Epic Evjue Foundation, Inc. Exact Sciences First Baptist Church First Business Bank First Congregational United Church of Christ First Unitarian Society of Madison Gay Straight Alliance for Safe Schools Genesis Development Corp. Gordon Flesch Company Government Policy Solutions Great Lakes Higher Education Guaranty Corporation Group Health Cooperative Hedberg Foundation Herbert H. Kohl Charities, Inc. Herzing College, Inc. Hooper Foundation Hupy & Abraham, S.C. Isthmus Publishing Company Jaeckle Distributors Journey Mental Health Keller Family Charitable Trust M3 Insurance Madison College Top: photo caption, pg 16.1 Bottom: photo caption, pg 16.2
  • 9. Urban League of Greater Madison 2222 South Park Street, Suite 200, Madison, WI 53713 www.ulgm.org ph: 608.729.1200 @ULGM /urbanleagueofgreatermadison educate employ empower