Fire station; housing rehabilitation grant program; cooperative store development; water lines and storage facility, community building.
The Department of Housing and Urban Development's mission is to increase homeownership, support community development and increase access to affordable housing free from discrimination. HUD fulfills this mission through high ethical standards, management and accountability, and by forming partnerships with community organizations.
|Recipient||Amount||Start Date||End Date|
|Absentee Shawnee Tribe Of Oklahoma||$ 800,000||   ||2019-06-18||2025-09-30|
|Fort Belknap Housing Authority||$ 800,000||   ||2019-06-18||2025-09-30|
|Northern Cheyenne Tribal Housing Authority||$ 800,000||   ||2019-06-18||2025-09-30|
|Zuni Housing Authority||$ 1,600,000||   ||2019-06-18||2025-09-30|
|All Mission Indian Housing Authority||$ 800,000||   ||2019-06-18||2025-09-30|
|Greenville Rancheria||$ 800,000||   ||2019-06-18||2025-09-30|
|Navajo Nation Tribal Government, The||$ 990,075||   ||2019-06-18||2025-09-30|
|Tohono O Odham Ki-ki Association||$ 2,000,000||   ||2019-06-18||2025-09-30|
|White Mountain Apache Housing Authority||$ 2,000,000||   ||2019-06-18||2025-09-30|
|Oglala Sioux Lakota Housing||$ 800,000||   ||2019-06-18||2025-09-30|
Uses and Use Restrictions
Indian tribes and Alaska Native villages may use block grants to improve the housing stock, provide community facilities, make infrastructure improvements, and expand job opportunities by supporting the economic development of their communities.
Activities which are eligible for funding include housing rehabilitation programs, acquisition of land for housing, direct assistance to facilitate homeownership among low and moderate income persons, construction of tribal and other facilities for single or multi-use, streets and other public facilities, and economic development projects particularly those by nonprofit tribal organizations or local development corporations when the recipient determines that the provision of such assistance is appropriate to carry out an economic development project.
Tribes and Alaska Native villages are restricted from using block grants for construction and improvement of governmental facilities, the purchase of equipment, general government expenses, operating and maintenance expenses, political activities, new housing construction (except through community-based development organizations (CBDOs), and income payments.
Any Indian tribe, band, group, nation, or tribal organization, including Alaska Indians, Aleuts, and Eskimos, and any Alaska Native village that is eligible for assistance under the Indian Self-Determination and Education Assistance Act or which had been eligible under the State and Local Fiscal Assistance Act of 1972.
The principal beneficiaries of ICDBG funds are low and moderate income persons. Low and moderate income is generally defined as 80 percent of the median income, as determined by HUD, adjusted for family size.
Costs will be determined in accordance with OMB Circular No. A-87 for State, local, and Indian tribal governments.
Aplication and Award Process
No preapplication required.
Prior to submitting application, applicant must allow for citizen participation in application development.
An environmental assessment is required for this program.
This program is excluded from coverage under E.O.
Applicants must file an application on forms prescribed by HUD, which describe the community development need and how that need will be addressed by the proposed project. The application must provide sufficient information for the project to be rated against selection criteria.
The Office of Native American Programs (ONAP) Area Office is responsible for rating and approving applications and for notifying applicants of the results.
Dates are published in a Notice of Funding Availability (NOFA) in the Federal Register.
Housing and Community Development Act of 1974, Section 106(a), as amended, 42 U.S.C. 5301 et seq.; Housing and Urban Development Act, Section 7(d), 42 U.S.C. 3535(d).
Range of Approval/Disapproval Time
From 75 to 110 days.
Limitations, conditions, and requirements specified in NOFA.
Formula and Matching Requirements
Length and Time Phasing of Assistance
Assistance is available until project completion, usually within two years.
Post Assistance Requirements
Annual performance reports.
In accordance with the provisions of OMB Circular No. A-133, (Revised, June 27, 2003), "Audits of States, Local Governments, and Non-Profit Organizations," nonfederal entities that expend financial assistance of $500,000 or more in Federal Awards will have a single or a program-specific audit conducted for that year. Nonfederal entities that expend less than $500,000 a year in Federal awards are exempt from Federal audit requirements for the year, except as noted in Circular No. A-133.
All records applicable to the assistance project must be kept for three to five years following the submission of the final expenditure report or until all audit findings have been resolved.
(Grants) FY 07 $61,796,147; FY 08 est $62,000,000; and FY 09 est $57,420,000.
Range and Average of Financial Assistance
The estimated average grant in Fiscal Year 2003 (latest year data provided) was approximately $600,000. The smallest and largest awards were $177,274 and $4,950,947, respectively.
Regulations, Guidelines, and Literature
24 CFR 1003.
Regional or Local Office
Contact appropriate HUD Office of Native American Programs (ONAP) Area Office listed in Appendix IV of the Catalog.
Office of Native American Programs, Department of Housing and Urban Development,451 Seventh St, S.W., Room 4126, Washington, DC 20410. Telephone: (202) 401-7914.
Criteria for Selecting Proposals
Applications must be submitted by any eligible tribe or Alaska Native Village which has the capacity to administer a grant. Applications are then rated against factors which measure impact and quality.
The Central Bank of Nigeria (CBN) released the Nigerian Sustainable Banking Principles, an agreement signed by 34 banks, including the original eight of the nation’s leading banks, that covered nine key areas: environmental and social risk management, environmental and social footprint, human rights, women’s economic empowerment, financial inclusion, environmental and social governance, capacity building, collaborative partnerships and reporting.