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among agencies with related antipoverty (11) Establishment of career developresponsibilities.
ment programs through which non(8) Better division of labor and re professionals can advance to positions of sponsibilities among antipoverty greater responsibility and higher pay agencies.
through in-service training, education (9) Increased communication and co incentives, and other aids to selfoperation between public and private improvement. poverty-related agencies.
(iv) Elimination of automatic dis(10) Increased joint funding and op qualification from employment because eration of poverty programs by agencies of arrest or bad credit records, or because with related responsibilities.
of previous conviction of crime where the (b) Better organization of a range of crime was not serious or has no connecservices related to the needs of the poor. tion to the nature of the position. (1) Decentralization of services to low
(v) Enactment and better enforceincome neighborhood locations.
ment of equal employment opportunity (2) Relocation of related services to measures. common or nearby sites.
(vi) Increased active recruitment (3) Establishment of programs which
among the poor and minority group fill significant services gaps, and elim
members for supervisory as well as entry ination of duplicative services.
level positions. (4) Operation of related service pro (5) Increased protection of the rights grams so that each supports the other
of poor people as consumers: in helping the poor solve a combination
(i) Strengthening and improved enof individual or family problems.
forcement of housing codes. (5) Changes in hours and methods of
(ii) Enactment and stronger enforceoperation which increase utilization of
ment of open housing measures, and services by poor people.
adoption of nondiscriminatory practices (6) Improved information and pub
by real estate brokers. Ucity about available services.
(iii) Improved relocation assistance,
fair compensation for replacement of (7) Improved outreach, intake, and
property, and provision of increased lowfollowup to maximize full use and bene
income housing in urban renewal and fit from available services.
other housing programs. (c) Innovations and improvements in
(iv) Elimination of discriminatory programs, institutional practices, laws,
pricing, merchandising, and credit pracand regulations which increase oppor
tices in low-income neighborhoods. tunities for the poor. (1) Implementa
(6) Improved administration of justion of new program concepts, designs,
tice and law enforcement: and techniques which increase the acces
(i) Provision of adequate and comsibility, quality, relevance, and effective
petent counsel for low-income residents. ness of services for the poor.
(ii) Elimination of discriminatory (2) Modification of eligibility and
bail/bond requirements. other rules to assure maximum use of
(iii) Inclusion of low-income and services by those who need them.
minority group members on juries. (3) Improved incentives to service
(iv) Elimination of discriminatory beneficiaries to move from dependency to sentences for poor persons convicted of self-sufficiency.
crimes. (4) Improved and expanded employ (v) Improved police-community relament opportunities for the poor:
tions and elimination of discriminatory (1) Modification of State and local policy practices in low-income areas. civil service laws and regulations, as well (d) Increased and more effective paras private employment practices, to re ticipation by the poor in the planning move arbitrary requirements for prior and conduct of programs which affect education and experience which exceed their lives. (1) Development and the actual demands of the job, or where strengthening of neighborhood-based necessary skills could be readily acquired and target area organizations of lowthrough on-the-job training.
income residents addressing a broad (ii) Increasing use of nonprofes range of problems and issues. sionals to perform functions, otherwise (2) Development and strengthening performed by professionals, for which of organizations of low-income participrofessional qualifications are not pants or beneficiaries of specific service necessary.
(i) Welfare rights groups.
(3) Development and strengthening of economic self-help organizations:
(i) Production and marketing cooperatives.
(ii) Buyers clubs.
(iv) Neighborhood improvement and low-income housing organizations.
(v) Private business enterprises owned and operated by organizations of lowincome people.
(vi) Day-care cooperatives for working mothers.
(4) Development and strengthening of indigenous leadership in the low-income community and in organizations of poor people.
(5) Increased and more productive communication and consultation between organizations of the poor and the public and private institutions which serve the poor.
(6) Increased authority, responsibility, and administrative capability for organizations of the poor:
(1) Delegation to such organizations of policy-making or operating authority for poverty-related programs.
(ii) Delegation to such organizations of policy-making or operating authority for nonpoverty programs.
(iii) Provision to such organization of discretionary funds to plan, develop, and conduct programs of their choice.
(7) More active and widespread participation by individual residents and poor people in both low-income organizations and in other community, neighborhood, civic, and school organizations.
(8) Greater understanding and exercise by the poor of their rights and privileges as citizens.
(9) Greater and more meaningful representation by the poor on the governing and/or advisory boards of public and private agencies.
(10) Increased employment of lowincome people by public and private agencies in positions of responsibility through which they can influence the character and quality of programs serving the poor.
(e) Broadening of the base of human and material resources invested by the
nonpoor community in antipoverty activities. (1) Increased support by nonpoor groups and individuals from programs and measures needed to deal with poverty problemas.
(2) Expansion of and improvements in public community services for residents of low-income areas:
(i) Police and fire protection.
(iii) Garbage collection and street cleaning.
(3) Redirection of public or private agency programs to focus more resources on the needs of the poor.
(4) Increased local or state appropriations and revenue for antipoverty programs.
(5) New or increased (non-OEO) Federal funds in the community for antipoverty programs.
(6) Absorption by local or state public or private agencies of costs of established antipoverty originally financed with OEO or other Federal funds.
(7) Increased provision of volunteer time and services to antipoverty programs by individuals or organizations:
(i) Professionals and professional societies.
(ii) Civic associations.
(8) Increased development and provision by private industry of job training and placement programs for low-income persons.
(9) New and increased investment by private industry in job-creating enterprises in low-income areas.
(10) Provision of administrative and programmatic incentives to encourage increased or sustained commercial and industrial investment in low-income areas.
(11) Elimination of discriminatory practices which withhold regular private loan capital from members of minority groups wishing to invest in commercial enterprises in low-income areas.
CHAPTER X]—NATIONAL FOUNDATION ON THE ARTS AND THE HUMANITIES
1100 Statement for the guidance of the public—organization, procedure and ment are carried out with the aid of the universities, museums, public agencies, following program ofices:
availability of information.
1105 Standards of conduct of employees.
PART 1100–STATEMENT FOR THE GUIDANCE OF THE PUBLIC–OR
GANIZATION, PROCEDURE AND AVAILABILITY OF INFORMATION Sec
11 oo.1 Organization.
1100.2 Procedures and transaction of business.
1100.3 Availability of information to the public.
AUTHoRITY: The provisions of this Part 1100 issued under 5 U.S.C. 552.
Source: The provisions of this Part 1100 appear at 32 F.R. 10513, July 18, 1967, unless otherwise noted.
§ 1100.1 Organization.
(a) The National Foundation on the Arts and the Humanities was established by the National Foundation on the Arts and the Humanities Act of 1965 (79 Stat. 845; 20 U.S.C. 951). The Foundation is composed of a National Endowment for the Arts, a National Endowment for the Humanities and a Federal Council on the Arts and the Humanities. Each Endowment is headed by a Chairman and has a National Council composed of 26 Presidential appointees, with the Chairman of the Endowment also serving as Chairman of the Council. The purpose of the Foundation is to develop and promote a broadly conceived national policy of support for the humanities and the arts in the United States.
(b) The Endowments accomplish their missions primarily by providing financial assistance for projects in the arts and the humanities, including the making of fellowship and other awards to individuals as well as awards to nonprofit organizations. By statute, awards made to Organizations by the National Endowment for the Arts may not exceed onehalf the cost of the project, except that a percentage of the Arts Endowment's funds may be used for nonmatching grants to organizations which show that they have attempted unsuccessfully to secure funds equal to the amounts applied for. (c) The organizational arrangement of the Foundation is as follows: (1) Nation a l Endowment for the Arts—(1) Office of the Chairman. The Endowment is headed by the Chairman, who is also Chairman of the National Council on the Arts and a member of the Federal Council on the Arts and the Humanities. The Chairman, with the adVice of the National Council on the Arts and the Federal Council on the Arts and the Humanities, is responsible for establishing Endowment policies and for developing and carrying out programs to provide support for projects and productions in the arts. The Chairman is assisted by a Deputy Chairman, who is appointed by him. (ii) Program Activities of the Arts ondowment. The activities of the Endow
and private nonprofit groups—to in(a) State and Community Operations. crease public understanding and appre
(b) Architecture, Planning and De ciation of the humanities. sign.
(3) Legal, financial and administra. (c) Creative Writing.
tive activities. (1) These services are pro (d) Education and Public Media.
vided to the two Endowments on a shared (e) Music.
basis. The Officers involved are (a) thi (f) Theater and Dance.
General Counsel and (b) the Adminis. (g) Visual Arts.
trative Officer. Each of the above offices assists the
(ii) The General Counsel provide Chairman in developing programs to
legal advice and counsel to the Chair provide support for activities in its area
men of the National Endowment for th
Arts and the National Endowment fo of interest. (2) National Endowment for the Hu
the Humanities, to the National Counci
on the Arts and the National Council 01 manities-(i) Office of the Chairman. The Endowment is headed by the Chair
the Humanities, and to the Federa
Council on the Arts and the Humanitie man, who is also Chairman of the Na
as well as to the divisions and office tional Council on the Humanities and a
of the Foundation. member of the Federal Council on the Arts and the Humanities. The Chairman,
(iii) The Administrative Officer is re with the advice of the National Council
sponsible for the administrative and fi on the Humanities and the Federal
nancial procedures of the Foundation Council on the Arts and the Hu
including financial records, accountini manities, is responsible for establishing
and personnel matters. Endowment policies and for developing 8 1100.2 Procedures and transaction o and carrying out programs to provide business. support for research in the humanities,
(a) Inquiries and transaction of busi for strengthening the research potential
ness. All inquiries, submittals or request of the United States in the humanities,
should be addressed as follows: (1) Thos or providing fellowships for training in
involving the work of the National En the humanities, for fostering the inter
dowment for the Arts should be ad change of information in the humanities
dressed to the National Endowment fo and for fostering public understanding
the Arts, Washington, D.C. 20506, or and appreciation of the humanities. The
member of the public may call at th Chairman is assisted by a Deputy Chair
Endowment's offices at 1800 G Stree man, who is appointed by him.
NW., Washington, D.C., during norma (il) Program Activities of the Hu
business hours which are 9 a.m. to 5:3 manities Endowment. (a) The program
p.m., Monday through Friday; (2) re activities of the Endowment are carried
quests involving the National Endow out through three divisions:
ment for the Humanities should be ad (1) The Division of Research and Pub
dressed to the National Endowment fo lication.
the Humanities, Washington, D.C. 20504 (2) The Division of Fellowships and or a member of the public may call a Stipends.
the Endowment's offices at 1800 G Stree (3) The Division of Education and NW., Washington, D.C. during norme Special Projects.
business hours which are 9 a.m. to 5:3 (b) The Division of Research and p.m., Monday through Friday. If a per Publication supports research and pro son is uncertain as to which organiza grams to strengthen the research po- tion an inquiry should be addressed, h tential of the United States, as well as should address his inquiry to the Na to encourage the preparation of scholarly tional Foundation on the Arts and th works in the humanities.
Humanities. Washington, D.C. 20506. (c) The Division of Fellowships and (b) General method of functionin Stipends supports individual scholar procedures, forms, descriptions of pro ship and training by providing individ grams. In general, the Endowments pro uals with time uninterrupted by other vide financial support for activities in th responsibilities.
arts and humanities on the basis (d) The Division of Educational and applications submitted by the persona Special Projects provides support pri- organization desiring support. In gen marily to institutions-schools, colleges, eral, such awards are made on a meri