Historically Black Colleges and Universities Program (HBCU)

The purpose of the Historically Black Colleges and Universities (HBCU) program is to assist HBCUs in expanding their role and effectiveness in addressing community development needs in their localities, including neighborhood revitalization, housing, and economic development, principally for persons

credit:


of low- and moderate-income, consistent with the purpose of the Title I of Housing and Community Development Act of 1974 (42 U.S.C.

§ et seq.) as amended.

For the purposes of this program Notice of Funding Availability (NOFA), the term “locality” includes any city, county, township, parish, village, or other general political subdivision of a state, or the U. S. Virgin Islands where the institution is located.

A “target area” is the area within the locality in which the institution will implement its proposed HBCU grant.

If an institution wants to provide services/activities in a location other than the target area of that institution, an applicant must provide justification in their application for why they want to do so.
Related Programs

Historically Black Colleges and Universities Program

Department of Housing and Urban Development


Agency: Department of Housing and Urban Development

Office:

Estimated Funding: $2,300,000


Who's Eligible





Obtain Full Opportunity Text:
Download Application Package and Instructions using CFDA Number ONLY.

Additional Information of Eligibility:
Colleges and universities that meet the definition of Historically Black Colleges and Universities as determined by the Department of Education in 34 CFR 608.2 in accordance with that Department's responsibilities under Executive Order 13256, dated February 12, 2002.

Applicants must be accredited by a national or regional accrediting agency recognized by the U. S. Department of Education.

If an applicant is one of several campuses of the same institution, the applicant may submit a separate application for each campus.

If applying for funding from separate campuses of the same institution, an applicant must have a DUNS number and use the DUNS + 4 digits to identify the separate campuses from the parent university an administrative and budgeting structure independent of the other campuses in the system, and must meet the definition of an HBCU as outlined above to be eligible to receive HUD grant funds (see the General Section).

Only one application can be submitted per campus.

If multiple applications are submitted from the same campus, all will be disqualified.

Institutions that received an HBCU grant awarded under the HBCU NOFA posted on Grants.gov July 17, 2010 are not eligible to submit an application under this NOFA.



Full Opportunity Web Address:


Contact:


Agency Email Description:


Agency Email:
Ophelia.Wilson@hud.gov

Date Posted:
2010-12-28

Application Due Date:
2011-02-24

Archive Date:
2011-03-03



One of the most significant challenges to social entrepreneurship and innovation is ensuring a diversity of approaches and participants in the movement. To truly deliver meaningful social change the leaders of the effort must share perspectives of the challenges faced by communities across the U.S. that can most appropriately come from members of those communities. Ashoka, through its All America initiative seeks to increase the diversity of social entrepreneurship practitioners.




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Edited by: Michael Saunders

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