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Baltimore Neighborhoods, Inc.

2012 Annual Report

BNI promotes justice in housing for all people in the state of Maryland through fair housing and tenant-landlord programs and public information activities.


BNI is one of the oldest and largest fair housing organizations in the nation. We continue to work for justice in housing, and remain committed to the belief that good neighbors come in all colors and abilities. On this, our 53rd Anniversary, we celebrate a proud history and are ready to accept the challenges of the work ahead. In the years that followed World War II, housing segregation was a fact of life in America. Segregation was widely accepted and was supported by mortgage lending, real estate practices, and restrictive neighborhood covenants. In many large cities, unscrupulous real estate speculators engaged in the practice known as “blockbusting”, a practice that played on the fears of white homeowners. This practice created “white -light” and allowed speculators to turn over whole neighborhoods by buying houses at bargain prices and re-selling them to black newcomers at a much larger pro-it. In the 1950s a group of enlightened city homeowners sought to enlist like-minded individuals, neighborhood organizations and the business community to encourage stable, integrated neighborhoods and discourage whites from abandoning the city. In March of 1959, Baltimore Neighborhoods, Inc. (BNI) was incorporated by visionaries James Rouse, Ellsworth Rosen, Sidney Hollander, Jr., and Melvin Sykes. In the early years, the efforts of BNI and other fair housing organizations were largely based on moral persuasion. This changed when Congress passed the Civil Rights Act of 1968, which prohibited housing discrimination based on race, color, religion, or national origin. Blockbusting was speci-ically outlawed, and fair housing choice became law. During the years that followed, BNI focused on enforcement of fair housing law. BNI’s -irst efforts at testing for housing discrimination were hampered until 1982, when a case known as Havens Realty Corp. v. Coleman gave legal standing to fair housing organizations and testers. Since then, BNI has -iled over ninety lawsuits charging housing discrimination and has won or favorably settled almost every one. BNI also devoted itself to the education of black and white communities about what was then referred to as “open housing” and to building bridges of cooperation with the real estate industry and government agencies. Through the years, BNI has handled thousands of housing discrimination complaints, many of which were successfully resolved through negotiation and others of which were referred to federal, state and local organizations for resolution. In 1970, BNI begin to provide counseling to tenants and landlords in Baltimore City, and in 1991, through a grant from the Maryland Legal Services Corporation, BNI was able to expand its services to the entire state of Maryland. During the past -iscal year, BNI hotline counselors have responded to 18,000 calls. Counselors assist callers with information regarding evictions, responsibility for maintenance, security deposits, proper notice to vacate, and a host of other tenant/landlord issues and questions. Because of the foreclosure crisis, inquiries on foreclosure prevention have greatly increased. In addition, BNI continues to publish its highly regarded tenant-landlord guides for Baltimore City, Anne Arundel, Baltimore and Prince George's Counties as well as its statewide guide which also covers federal fair housing law. Although BNI has never wavered from its focus on racial justice in housing, our focus has expanded to seeking fair treatment for other groups, most notably persons with disabilities and families with children and the GLTB community. Today, BNI is -irm in its support of Source of Income legislation and fairness in housing for gay, lesbian, bisexual and transgendered individuals. More than ever we recognize the need to eradicate housing discrimination for all citizens by educating and supporting integrated communities, improving tenant/landlord relations, and advocating for persons with disabilities on accessibility issues. Financial support for BNI continues to come from memberships and United Way of Central Maryland, government grants, corporate and foundation gifts, community organizations and private contributions.


2011-2012 BNI Board of Directors Of"icers & Members

President: Vice President: Secretary: Treasurer: Member-at-Large:

Michael L. Mark Darleen Hayes Kyle R. Brown Elizabeth Toland Robert Pierson Mary Demory

Members: James Alan Blake Scott Glover Hubert Gray Tessa Hill-Aston Paul Lee Norma R. Long James Martin Kenneth Robinson, Jr. Martin H. Schreiber Alexi C. Thomas Francisco Vega Armand D. Walters Earl Wortham

Board Committees: Executive — Michael Mark, Chair Event Planning — Darleen Hayes, Chair Finance — Elizabeth Toland, Chair Fund Development & Sustainability Human Resources Legal — Martin Schreiber, Chair Membership & Outreach Nominating & Development — Mary Demory, Chair Testing & Compliance — Elizabeth Toland, Chair

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BNI members are invited to join a board committee without becoming a board member by simply contacting the President (410-243-4468). At this time, there is a need for active members who have an interest in working on the -inance, fundraising and human resources committees.

Executive Committee President - Michael L. Mark Vice President - Darleen Hayes Secretary - Kyle R. Brown Treasurer - Elizabeth Toland At Large - Robert Pierson At Large - Mary Demory Staff: Fatima Wilson Nominating & Development Mary Demory, Chair Norma R. Long James Alan Blake Pauline Watson Staff: Fatima Wilson

Finance Committee Elizabeth Toland, Chair Armand D. Walters, CPA Scott Glover Dr. Kenneth O. Robinson, Jr. Staff: Deb Collura-ici & Barbara Wilson Testing & Compliance Elizabeth Toland, Acting Chair Darleen Hayes Alexi C. Thomas, Esq. Lauralee Humphrey Kathie DiNoto Staff: Michael Robinson

Legal Committee Martin H. Schreiber, Esq., Chair Robert Pierson Chris Brown C. Justin Brown David L. Jacobson Melvin Sykes Robert T. Shaffer Charles Sydnor III Catherine Bendor Staff: Lisa Kelly & Michael Robinson

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The President’s Report Every year brings new opportunities and challenges to BNI, and this year is no exception. As re-lected on page nine in this program, it’s been an active and exciting year. Our three year HUD grant of $1.1 million dollars is the largest HUD grant that BNI has ever received in its half century plus of existence. We are the only organization in Maryland to receive this Fair Housing Initiative Program grant. We have successfully settled court cases this year and we have expanded our Fair Housing operations to cover more of the state of Maryland. In the foreseeable future, we expect to provide services to the entire state, just as our Tenant-Landlord program has for years. BNI continues to make a difference throughout the state, as evidenced by the remarkable volume of calls that the Tenant-Landlord staff responds to each year and the number of new cases that the Fair Housing program brings to light. This would not be possible without the support of the entire BNI family—staff, board, volunteers, members, and funders. Together, we come closer to a state of housing equity for all Maryland citizens. After serving as BNI’s president for -ive years, my term comes to an end as of this Annual Meeting. I’ve learned much as president, and the most important thing I’ve learned is that Maryland still needs the services of BNI, even after more than a half century of working to guarantee justice in housing for all Maryland citizens. We’ve made a difference, yet discrimination persists. Now that we’ve found the resources to expand our services beyond the Baltimore region, we are learning how much we are needed throughout the state. And so we are making our Fair Housing presence known in counties some distance from Baltimore. In addition, our hotline counseling service continues to provide assistance to thousands of landlords and tenants statewide. I’ve had the privilege of working with a board of directors that proves its dedication to Fair Housing in many ways. I’ve worked with a -irst class staff that demonstrates dedication and expertise every day. And we have a -ine cadre of volunteers who willingly undergo rigorous training and regularly travel many miles to accomplish BNI’s mission. I also thank you, the BNI membership. You support BNI with your donations and by electing board members and of-icers, as you do at this Annual Meeting. And special thanks to our funders, both federal and local, without whom we could not operate. It’s been an honor to lead this distinguished organization and I thank you, the entire BNI family, for the opportunity to serve as president. Now I will continue to serve on the Board of Directors as Immediate Past President. I look forward to participating in BNI’s future as it continues to serve and to grow under the leadership of our new president. I wish the entire BNI family much success in the coming year. Michael L. Mark President, BNI Page 3


BNI Staff

Administration Fatima Wilson Michael Robinson Deborah Collura-ici Barbara Wilson

Interim Executive Director Fair Housing Program Manager Fiscal Services Director Administration Director

Fair Housing Department Christopher Guzman Lisa Kelly Jillian Krupp Jillian Salters

Fair Housing Specialist Fair Housing / Complaints Specialist Fair Housing Specialist Fair Housing Specialist

Tenant-Landlord Hotline Counseling Department Nokomis Johns Kathy Bisasky Fernando Kirkman Vivian Sabulao

Tenant-Landlord Senior Counselor P/T Tenant-Landlord Counselor Tenant-Landlord Counselor Tenant-Landlord Counselor

Volunteer Maryland Kerry Ose

Volunteer Coordinator/Outreach

BNI Staff Legal Consultation Legal Consultation Legal Consultation

Legal Support Lisa Kelly, Esq. Marc Appel, Esq. Marc Baer, Esq. Diana Mark, Esq.

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Keynote Speaker Melody Taylor-Blancher Melody Taylor-Blancher is the Region 3 Director for the Mid Atlantic Of-ice of Fair Housing and Equal Opportunity for the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development. She serves as principal advisor to the Assistant Secretary for Fair Housing and Equal Opportunity in all matters relating to equal opportunity in housing and facilities, economic opportunity, civil rights, and nondiscrimination in the implementation of the programs of HUD. She is responsible for administering the Department’s programs and responsibilities in connection with equal opportunity and civil rights, including those under Title VIII of the Civil Rights Act of 1968, as amended, Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, Section 109 of the Housing and Community Development Act of 1974, as amended; Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973; the Americans with Disabilities Act, the Age Discrimination Act and relevant Executive Orders. She also manages the education and outreach responsibilities within the Regional of-ice. Before relocating to Philadelphia, Melody worked as the principal advisor and manager to the Department’s National Fair Housing Training Academy at HUD Headquarters in Washington, DC. The Academy is the -irst and only federally funding fair housing civil rights training component nationwide. Melody contributed extensively to the development of fair housing, lending and leadership curricula created to train fair housing advocates and practitioners nationwide. In addition to her work with the academy Melody has served as the principal staff on a host of national projects including the award winning fair housing media campaign- “Accents” and “Do You Still Like Me” in collaboration with the Leadership Conference on Civil Rights and the Ad Council. Melody’s contributions and commitment to fair housing span a period of 15 years. She has had the unique experience of working as a public servant and an advocate. Melody started her fair housing career with the National Fair Housing Alliance serving as the project manager on national insurance and lending initiatives which resulted in multimillion dollar settlements and investments in minority neighborhoods that were redlined and unable to obtain homeowners insurance. Melody continued her work with the Equal Rights Center where she had the opportunity to work on a host of civil rights projects, most notably her work with ABC’s 20/20 on a televised expose on consumer racism. Melody is also Senior Fellow of the Council for Excellence in Government, a nonpartisan non-pro-it entity founded to improve the performance of government at all levels through its leadership training and advocacy.

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On October 21, 2011, beloved friend, mentor, advocate and BNI board member, Dr. Dickens War-ield died. Known to all as “Dickens,” Dr. War-ield dedicated much of her life to working for and with BNI to eradicate housing discrimination in Maryland. Well into her eighties, Dickens could easily have played the role of the little old lady on any stage, but that image crumbled at the feet of her intellect, energy and stamina. During her tenure at BNI, Dickens consistently worked and volunteered in every capacity imaginable. At BNI she was a woman of sub-

stance who’d found her calling in the work of ending housing discrimination. BNI owes so much to Dickens War-ield. In large measure it is because of her diligent research, publications and tireless efforts that BNI is known for its work throughout the state. It was under her guidance that BNI fair housing staff learned how to best carryout the BNI mission. Through her passing BNI has lost a great friend and an immeasurable amount of institutional knowledge—both losses that can never be recovered.

To honor the memory of Dr. Dickens War-ield, the BNI fair housing award has been renamed. The new name is The BNI Dickens War-ield Fair Housing Award. The 2012 award will be given to Christopher Brown, of Brown Goldstein and Levy for his years of support in successfully moving BNI litigation forward.

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BNI Dickens War"ield Fair Housing Award

Christopher Brown, Brown Goldstein Levy LLP Christopher Brown, Esq. has had a long and impressive career as an attorney specializing in the areas of appeals, civil litigation, mediation and public interest litigation. He has argued three cases before the U.S. Supreme Court and litigated a series of Voting Rights Act lawsuits that brought the -irst African-American of-ice holders to many Maryland town and county councils. He was Professor of Law at the University of Maryland from 1975 to 2005, and has served there as Professor Emeritus of Law since then. Christopher Brown, Esq. Mr. Brown holds degrees from Swarthmore College, the University of Delaware, and Georgetown University Law Center. He has been honored as one of the “Top 50 Super Lawyers” in Maryland, and won the Daily Record’s Leadership in Law award. He is a Fellow of the American College of Trial Lawyers, and has served on the BNI Legal Committee for well over a decade.

Elizabeth Shipley Volunteer Award Honorees Mr. Frank Hom - Translator

Frank Hom

Frank Hom moved to Hong Kong from China in early 1962 after having served as a junior medical doctor in China. He attended The Hong Kong College and graduated in 1967 with a degree in chemistry. Mr. Hom moved to the United States in late 1968 and worked for Baltimore Paint and Chemical Corporation as Group Leader/Research Chemist. During that time he also attended The Johns Hopkins University Evening College, graduating in 1972 with an additional degree in Chemistry. Mr. Hom retired in 2011. A self-taught translator, he frequently translates documents for churches and other organizations including BNI.

Ms. Leslie Kornreich - Translator Leslie Kornreich has taught Spanish in middle and high school, as well as at Anne Arundel Community College and Loyola University in Baltimore. She has a bachelor’s degree in Spanish from the University of Virginia and a Master’s in Education from Georgia Southern University. Leslie currently works in the STEM Center at Anne Arundel Community College. She is a passionate and dedicated education advocate who works to end school overcrowding, and advocates for the rights of children with special needs. When asked if she would consider translating a few BNI documents into Spanish, Leslie began with one of BNI’s longest documents, and she continues to translate documents for both the Tenant-Landlord and Fair Housing Departments. Leslie lives in Howard Leslie Kornreich County with her husband, Doug, and their two children, Nate and Ellie. Page 7


BNI 2011 Income Statement for the years ended June 30, 2011 and 2010 Revenues Contributions and membership United Way of Central Maryland, Inc. Maryland Legal Services Corporation Governmental Grants HUD Contract Revenue Pro Bono Enforcement Revenues Interest and Dividend Income Miscellaneous Net realized / unrealized gains (losses) on investments Total Revenue Expenses Program Expenses Support Services:  Management and General  Fundraising Total Expenses Decrease in Net Assets Net Assets Beginning of Year End of Year

2011. $31,493. 3,753. 117,000. 122,604. 235,368. 44,440. 5,000. 21,894. 2,657. 87,132. 671,341. 838,897. 9595,. 595,061. 13,342. 947,300 (275,959) 946,609. $ 670,650.

2010. $21,163. 1,197. 93,600. 129,330. 23,756. 34,750. 38,279. 27,679. 9,882. 113,842 493,478. 593,915. .61,452 10,496. 665,863. (172,385) 1,118,994. $ 946,609.

For those interested in our -inancial records, please look up Baltimore Neighborhoods, Inc. on the Guide Star website (www.guidestar.org) for our current and recent past -inancial -ilings. To obtain a copy of BNI’s most recent audit, contact Administrative Services at 410-243-4468. FY11-12 Funders United Way Baltimore City CDBG Baltimore County CDBG Maryland Legal Services Corp. Harford County CDBG U.S. Dept. of Housing & Urban Development (HUD) Page 8


Program Reports

Community Education & Outreach Program BNI’s Community Education & Outreach Program (CEOP) continues to support both the BNI Fair Housing and Tenant-Landlord Programs by providing educational outreach opportunities for the community to learn about BNI’s work. In 2012, BNI’s CEOP played a critical role in expanding the diversity of volunteer testers. In partnership with Volunteer Maryland, BNI increased its outreach in new counties and to organizations that in previous years had not been reached. The CEOP has conducted over 30 information and volunteer training workshops. It has also disseminated more than 8,000 pieces of literature via education outreach opportunities which included, but were not limited to, community associations, tenant councils, parent groups, universities, welfare to work programs, faith-based organizations, disability resource centers, landlord associations and government agencies providing housing services. BNI served approximately 5,700 Marylanders through the distribution of BNI informational materials, the BNI newsletter Insights, and Fair Housing and Tenant-Landlord trainings and presentations. These education and outreach activities have proven to be excellent opportunities to educate the community about BNI’s mission to end housing discrimination, bolster the work of other Maryland housing organizations, and provide opportunities for forging collaboration and partnerships.

Fair Housing Program BNI’s comprehensive Fair Housing Program works to eradicate discriminatory housing throughout the state of Maryland by: testing for discriminatory housing practices, promoting legislative action to remove barriers of housing discrimination, assisting disabled citizens with Reasonable Accommodation and Reasonable Modi-ication requests, providing fair housing training to public and private community groups, and providing information and counseling on federal, state, and local Fair Housing law to interested citizens. For this reporting period, the fair housing program has seen a 300% increase in its testing of Maryland properties for housing discrimination. Current research from state census data revealed a need for BNI to broaden its scope beyond Baltimore City and surrounding localities. Changing demographics, new housing developments, and review of Analyses of Impediments (AI) informed BNI’s decision to expand testing into targeted jurisdictions. Research results were alarming and served as the foundation for shaping the new direction of BNI’s Fair Housing Program. AI reports revealed what BNI has known for many years -- there remains a prevalence of segregation in Maryland. The Fair Housing Program has expanded testing to the Eastern Shore, Anne Arundel, Carroll, Cecil, and Prince George’s counties. The program has successfully diversi-ied its pool of testers. Extensive volunteer recruitment in the areas of disabilities, religion, and ethnicity and national origin has shown promising results. Expanding diversity in the BNI volunteer pool allows BNI to uncover housing discrimination and ensure the rights of Maryland’s protected classes.

Litigation BNI Joins in Administrative Complaint – BNI recently joined the Baltimore County Branch of the NAACP and four individuals in an administrative complaint against Baltimore County. The suit alleged that the County failed to af-irmatively further fair housing. The complaint was -iled Page 9


with the Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD), and alleges that the County has used the funds to “perpetuate rather than alleviate the distinct racial divide in the County”, which causes an adverse impact on African Americans, families with children and individuals with disabilities. The complainants are represented by attorneys from Public Justice Center, Legal Aid Bureau, Homeless Persons Representation Project, ACLU and Maryland Disability Law Center. BNI Sues Cecil County Complex for Racial Bias – Pending – BNI -iled a housing discrimination suit in Cecil County alleging that the Alta Chesapeake Ridge Apartments engaged in patterns and practices of housing discrimination based on race. In 2011, BNI’s fair housing department conducted paired tests using Caucasian and African American testers. On two separate occasions, the African American testers were told that only a few vacancies were available, when in fact there were multiple vacancies provided to the white testers on the very same day. In the complaint, BNI alleges that Alta Chesapeake intentionally gave the African-American testers false information and incorrectly informed them that fewer housing opportunities existed…in order to discourage African Americans from living at the apartment complex. Thanks to funding from HUD, BNI is now able to expand its testing efforts in more remote regions within the state. It is BNI’s goal to put an end to discriminatory housing practices that have been outlawed for nearly half a century.

Tenant-Landlord Hotline Counseling Program The Tenant-Landlord Program provides free information about the laws governing tenant/ landlord relationships in Maryland. The BNI hotline provides service to the entire state of Maryland with the exception of part of Montgomery County. Hotline counselors are extensively trained and dispense information under the supervision of attorney consultant Marc Baer of the law -irm Waldman, Grossfeld, Appel, and Baer. Mr. Baer provides consultation for hard-to answer calls and inquiries, and provides training to update staff on tenant-landlord law. For -iscal year 2011-2012 the hotline has given information to 18,484 callers. The majority of calls are related to failure to pay rent, proper notice to vacate, repairs (rent escrow), security deposits, and a house guest or a squatter who refuses to leave. BNI continues to participate in the Rental Housing Coalition (RHC) and the Renters and Foreclosure Workgroup. RHC is a statewide group of advocates, allies and tenants who seek to improve rental housing in the state of Maryland through law, policy and education. Through the work of RHC, BNI has supported legislation that strengthens the state law for renters in properties under foreclosure and the state law for renters affected by a landlord’s retaliatory actions. In continuing to support legislation that will improve relationships between tenants and landlords, this year BNI supported SB 765: Public Utilities – Consumer Relations – Tenant Payment of Landlord Utility Bills. The goal of the legislation is to allow tenants to pay their utility bill (that had been cut off due to the landlord’s nonpayment) and deduct the payment from their rent. If signed by the governor, the bill SB 765: Public Service Commission – Study on Tenant Payment of Landlord Utility Bills will go into effect June 1, 2012 and requires the public service commission to organize a workgroup that will study and make recommendations for -inding a mechanism that addresses tenants affected by a landlord’s default in utility payments. Page 10


Milestones

Major HUD Grant Awarded to BNI In 2011, the United States Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD) awarded $1.1 million dollars in funding to Baltimore Neighborhoods Inc. BNI is the only fair housing organization in the state to receive HUD Fair Housing Initiative Program (FHIP) funding. To date this is the largest grant awarded to BNI from HUD. Receipt of the award serves as a testament to the work of BNI’s Fair Housing Program and its continued commitment to eradicate discriminatory housing practices. In addition to providing support for BNI’s work to “af-irmatively further” fair housing, FHIP funding will be used for staff training, developing new partnerships, strengthening historical alliances and identifying best industry practices.

Translation Project Underway For the past two years BNI has been working to translate its informational materials into other languages. Despite several challenges to the process, we are pleased to announce that two signi-icant BNI publications are now available to in both Spanish and Mandarin. They are The Tenant Intro Packet and The Landlord Intro Packet. Special thanks to Dr. Kerry Ose, BNI’s Volunteer Maryland Coordinator. Dr. Ose had the good fortune to enlist two volunteer translators who welcomed the opportunity to provide their time and services to BNI. On May 23, 2012, Ms. Leslie Kornreich and Mr. Frank Hom will be honored for their translation work at BNI’s 2012 Annual Meeting. The BNI Board and staff extend heartfelt and sincere thanks to them for their contributions. The process of translating BNI informational materials is not complete. There is much more to be done. The BNI staff invites anyone interested in assisting with the translation to please contact Kerry Ose at 410-243-4468.

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Highlights BNI’s Power Breakfast was held on October 18, 2011 at the Pikesville Hilton Hotel in Pikesville, Maryland. The fundraising event was a remarkable morning of celebration and re-lection on the history and ongoing -ight for fair housing in America. The 2011 Power Breakfast was historically signi-icant in that it coincided with the re-dedication of the Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. memorial. United States Congressman John Lewis was honored as the Beacon of Light Lifetime Award recipient. Also honored was Mr. Bernard Kleina. Mr. Kleina is a renowned national leader in fair housing and former executive director of the Hope Fair Housing Center in Chicago, Illinois. In addition, he is a highly regarded social justice photographer.

Darleen Hayes BNI Vice President

Michael Mark BNI President

Keynote Speaker Senator Ben Cardin

A special thanks to Mr. Bernard Kleina — fair housing activist and social justice photographer — for allowing BNI to use his beautiful images for our 2012 Annual Meeting invitations.

Thank you, Bernie. The BNI family wishes you well in all of your endeavors. Bernard Kleina

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2008-2012 Abiodun Adelanwa Don Akchin Sheila Anderson Marc A. Appell Laurie Bacon Marc Baer Karenthia Barber Sister Diane Bardol Morton Baum Michael Beer Charmeda Berkley Bernard & Judith Berkowitz Kathy Bisasky James Black Wendy Blair Clifton Blake J. Alan Blake James Blake Elizabeth Bobo Carolyn Boitnott Ethel Boston Alexander Boulton Margaret Boyd-Meyer Venus Bradford Stephen Broache C. Brodak Ann Brodsky Eva Brooks Joni Brown Kyle Brown Mary Burris John Byrnes R Campbell Evelyn Cannon Kirsten Cardegna Louise Carlson Hector Carreras Dr. Harris Chaiklin Samuel Charache Carl Christ Gil Cohen Rebecca Coleman Deborah Collurafici Janice D. Cousins Charles Culbertson Maxine Cunningham Doretha Davis-Carr

Cathy Demeroto Mary J. Demory Alice DeShazo Kathleen L. Dinoto Richard Disharoon James Doran Richard Doran Burnie & Pat Douglas Barbara Dungee-Bentley Kim Dunnally Robert C. Embry, Jr. Elijah Etheridge Jacquelyn Eubanks-Rudd Lois Feinblatt Tanya Field Hicks Jay Fisher Ronald Fonte Mary Ida Fowlkes Michael Franch Kimberley Francis Susan Francis Patrick Freeze Donald Gaster Janet Goldstein Stefan Goodwin Bob Goren Frank Gray Hubert Gray Edward Green Charles Griffin Roosevelt Griffin Norma Griner Clarence Gross Tisha Guthrie Gloria Hagan-Carrington Cathy Haggerty Rachel Haile Gilbert Hall Lynne Hall Rev Rodger Hall Reed, Sr. Julia Hammid Linda Harrison Shirley Hartwell Darlene L. Hayes James Haynes Edward Haywood, Jr Stephen Hellen

Alvin Henderson Dr. Lenneal Henderson Barbara Henry David Henry Kalman Hettleman Tessa Hill-Aston Warren L. Hobbs Frank Hodgetts Rebecca A. Hoffberger Sidney Hollander, Jr. Holtz Nicholas Lauralee Humphrey Richard Humphrey Kenya Hunter Jean Hurley Lois G. Hybl Emily Innskeep Miriam Jansen Bruce Johns Nokomis Johns Darryl Jurkiewicz Mary Lou Kaestner George Karithanom Senator Delores Kelley Robert Lagas Joseph "Jody" Landers III Anne Lee Charles Lee Cheryl Lee Karen Lefler Richard Leitch Andy & Sandy Levy Dr. Edward Lewison Iris Lloyd Dorothy Lofton-Jones Susan London-Russell Norma Long Dr. Alicia Lucksted Kelly Mahoney Brian Mark Diana Mark Michael Mark Beverly Martin John Martin Luis Martinez Judith Mayer Joann Mayer-Orlinsky

Debra McGhee Bill Michael John Michener Ira Miller Clare Milton Pamela Moyers Gregg Nass Joanne Nathans Kristina Nelson Doris M. Neumann James O'Conor Sue Oppenheimer Kim & Ricky Orange Jo-Ann Orlinsky Melvin Oscar Linda Panitz Stanley I. Panitz Charles Parrish Rodney Pence Darcy Phelan Michael Phipps Julia Pierson Robert Pierson Faye E. Pines Ursula Populoh Mike Pretl Emmanuel Price Rex Rehfeld Lisa Rice Miller J. Roberts III Cathy Robinson Jo Ann Robinson Alexis Rohde Howard Rollins Kecia Rome Ellsworth Rosen L Rosendale Byron Rouse Reica Rouse Thomas Ryles, Jr Dr. R. Sack Elise Saltzberg Charache Samuel Martin Schreiber Constance Schulz Jessica Scruggs Jeanne Sears

Robert Seidel Mrs. Ronald Shapiro George Sinkler Adam Skolnik Mr. & Mrs. Merrill Skolnik Helen Smith Neil Solomon Annie Spain Karl Starks Mark Stokes Gwendolyn Streeter Nancy Supik Mitzi Swan Melvin Sykes Mr. & Mrs. Jerry Thornbery Charles Tildon Elizabeth Toland Elizabeth Townsend Carolyn Turner Mildred Tyssowski Emil Volcheck Branch Warfield Brandy Watford Jamila Webb Steven Webster Thomas Weimer Betty Weitz Renae Whitmyer Virginia Whittlesey PJ Widerman James Williams Margaret Williams Barbara Wilson David Wilson Fatima Wilson Mark F. Wilson Peter Wilson Carmelita Wilson-Ferguson Windsor Hills Neighbors Angelina Womack Erika Woods-Wilson Alison Wright Arieh Zacks


Baltimore Neighborhoods, Inc. 2530 N. Charles Street Suite 200 Baltimore, MD 21218 Administration: 410-243-4468 Fair Housing: 410-243-4400 Hotline: 410-243-6007 or 800-487-6007 www.bni-maryland.org

BNI 2012 Annual Report  

Annual Report

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