We talked about homelessness, education, and transportation at One Degree in February. Check out what we were reading and sharing!
One Degree featured at Super Bowl 50 last month:
Lost amid legitimate grievances is a select group of nonprofits uniquely positioned to gain from the big game.
SF’s got a problem tracking spending on homeless:
People around the world who watch the Super Bowl on television Sunday will surely see plenty of beauty shots of San Francisco, but football fans who visit and venture beyond the city’s spruced-up core will find some views that aren’t so beautiful. Visitors may wonder why one of the wealthiest cities in the world can’t…
My old boss, Suzanne McKechnie Klahr, talks about BUILD and highlights Herbert, One Degree’s ops & dev associate:
If ever there was a reason my dad wished I had been a boy, it would have been because of his great love of football. And while he never got to cheer me on as I ran into the end zone, his passion for the game was infectious.
Big changes are coming to Mission District transit (and hopefully for the better!):
Including forced right turns, prohibited lefts, transit only lanes, the removal of bus stops, and the ditching of a lane of traffic.
There’s something happening in the Tenderloin (Tenderloin Health Improvement Project):
This post was a collaborative effort written with my colleagues Jennifer Kiss and Jennifer Lacson about our new report, Seeding Change: A Collective Impact Initiative To Transform Health Outcomes In San Francisco’s Most Vulnerable Neighborhood. Please click here to read and share the report.
There are people who support the tech sector who feel like ‘second-class citizens’
Despite the tech boom, cafeteria staff, security workers and bus drivers have told US labor secretary Thomas Perez they feel like ‘second-class citizens’
It’s startling to see that the majority of U.S. public school students are in poverty, and highlights the need for a comprehensive set of services for youth:
The explosion in the number of needy children in classrooms has profound implications for the nation.
Harvard selected Oakland for a new multi-year initiative aimed at developing comprehensive child well-being and education systems that help eliminate the link between children’s socioeconomic status and achievement.