Fiscal Year 2024 Targeted Violence and Terrorism Prevention Grant Program

Acts of targeted violence and terrorism are often preventable occurences.

American communities continue to be vulnerable to these threats – forms of violence that impact our collective sense of security and freedom as Americans.

CP3 strengthens our country’s ability to prevent


targeted violence and terrorism nationwide, through funding, training, increased public awareness, and partnerships across every level of government, the private sector, and in local communities.

Leveraging an approach informed by public health research, CP3 brings together mental health providers, educators, faith leaders, public health and safety officials, social services, nonprofits, and others in communities across the country to help people who are on a pathway to violence before harm occurs.

The TVTP Grant Program provides financial assistance, training, and resources to eligible applicants.

These grants enable recipients to develop sustainable, multidisciplinary TVTP capabilities in local communities, pilot innovative prevention approaches, and identify prevention best practices that can be replicated in communities across the country.Lone offenders and small cells of individuals motivated by a range of violent extremist ideologies, of both domestic and foreign origin, continue to pose a persistent terrorism-related threat facing the United States.

Among domestic violent extremists, racially or ethnically motivated extremists will likely remain a lethal threat.

Since 2020, DHS has also seen a significant increase in anti-government and anti-authority threats, which typically target law enforcement, elected officials, and government personnel and facilities.

Foreign terrorist organizations continue to motivate supporters, including homegrown violent extremists, to carry out attacks in the United States, both within and from beyond our borders.

Al-Qa’ida and ISIS have been diminished by longstanding pressure, but their networks and affiliates have diffused and persisted, often in areas of enduring conflict or lacking governance.

Mass targeted violence attacks that lack a distinct ideological focus, such as many of the mass shootings in U. S. schools, also have increased in recent years.

Since the renewal of fighting in the Israel-HAMAS conflict, there has been an increase in threats and targeted violence against Jewish, Muslim, and Arab communities, institutions, and public officials in the Homeland, including attacks identified or suspected to be hate crimes.

The TVTP Grant program will continue to support projects that aim to prevent all forms of targeted violence and terrorism as well as projects that focus on preventing the most pressing current targeted violence and terrorism threats.Many domestic violence extremists exploit online platforms to spread hate, sow discord and division, and promote narratives to encourage violence.

The TVTP Grant program supports online, in-person, and hybrid projects that address the threat of online pathways to violence as well as the threat of violence in physical spaces.

Several states have developed state TVTP strategies, and this program supports the development and implementation of state, regional, or community TVTP strategies.

Projects supported under this program must adhere to strict privacy, civil rights, and civil liberties standards described in this guidance.

Furthermore, projects must be designed and operated in ways that do not infringe on individuals’ free speech or target anyone based on the exercise of their First Amendment rights.Applicants can submit applications for this funding opportunity through FEMA Grants Outcomes (GO).

Access the system at
Agency: Department of Homeland Security

Office: Department of Homeland Security - FEMA

Estimated Funding: $18,200,000

Who's Eligible

Obtain Full Opportunity Text:

Additional Information of Eligibility:
Applicants will be required to demonstrate that they sufficient authority and capacity to implement a project outlined in Section 8, "Anticipated Application Tracks," including the capability to engage the participants they propose to include in their projects.

Privacy, Civil Rights, and Civil Liberties: Proposed projects shall protect individual privacy, civil rights, and civil liberties.

Applications shall describe any potential impacts to privacy, civil rights, and civil liberties and ways in which applicants will prevent or mitigate those impacts and administer their projects in a nondiscrimantory manner.

Completeness: Applications must include all required elements (See Section 7: "Expected Submission Instructions, Required Application Components and Application Submission Resources" and Section 10: "Application Scoring Information") as well as specific requirements of the projects they are proposing.

This includes performance measures for each project type (See Section 8, "Anticipated Application Tracks").

Failure to provide a complete application or any significant deviation from the requirements, may result in an application being deemed ineligible and not reviewed or scored.

Research: Projects that consist only of research are not eligible under this program.

Research is an allowable expense; however, applicants must propose to implement one or more prevention capabilities during the period of performance and must demonstrate how any proposed research will support that implementation.

For any research involving Human Subjects, please review Section 11 "Federal Award Administration Information and Reporting Requirements", sub-section (b) "Protection of Human Subjects in Research." For more information and resources for applicants, please consult:

Full Opportunity Web Address:


Agency Email Description:

Agency Email:

Date Posted:

Application Due Date:

Archive Date:

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