Page 1

Annual Report 2012-2013

The

Power of

Active Citizenship


Steven M. Elrod

Nisan Chavkin

The Power of Active Citizenship

Letter from the Chairman and the Executive Director In 1863, Abraham Lincoln declared that “government of the people, by the people, for the people, shall not perish from the earth.” One hundred and fifty years after Gettysburg, many still question whether this nation “so conceived and so dedicated can long endure.” Self-government is both exhilarating and difficult. Learning the demands and rewards of democratic life requires guidance, wisdom, and lots of practice. And the learning begins during the school years. That is why the Constitutional Rights Foundation Chicago is committed to strengthening our democracy—one classroom at a time. CRFC recognizes the essential role of our elementary and high schools in developing active citizens. CRFC provides training and resources for the teachers who build our democracy every day. We offer opportunities to students from second grade through high school to understand today’s issues and enact our Constitution’s enduring values in their schools and in our communities. CRFC puts students face-to-face with lawyers, judges, and policymakers so that everyone’s voice is part of the conversation. This 2012-2013 Annual Report shares some of those voices from this past year. It also provides us with our opportunity to recognize the people and organizations that support our mission. For all those efforts and contributions, we are deeply appreciative. We are proud to be involved in an organization with so important a mission, and so successful a track record. However, President Lincoln’s challenge remains for all of us. Join us in our effort to strengthen our democracy for future generations.

Steven M. Elrod Chairman of the Board of Directors

cover photo: by David Terry

Nisan Chavkin Executive Director


What is Constitutional Rights Foundation Chicago? The Constitutional Rights Foundation Chicago (CRFC) strengthens American democracy by helping young people feel invested in democracy. Through exciting hands-on programs that deal with rights, law, and policy, CRFC teaches elementary, middle, and high school students about their role in America in ways a textbook just can’t. CRFC supports teachers with training and resources to empower their students to be active and informed citizens, including: • Classroom-tested professional development • Interactive student programs • Content experts in the classroom • Innovative, problem-based curricula • Nonpartisan lesson plans and classroom materials Founded in 1974, CRFC is a 501(c)(3) nonprofit organization headquartered in Chicago, Illinois.

C+R ×F÷C (by+the) Numbers

= 2012- 2013

In 2012-2013, CRFC’s programs made it possible for over students to experiment with democracy on their terms.

12,000

200

More than schools participated in CRFC programs and benefitted from a more civil, informed, and proactive student body.

800

Over adult professionals volunteered their time and expertise to CRFC to ensure young people know they have an important voice in their communities and their country.

560

CRFC supported over teachers who are commited to prepare their students for informed civic engagement.

Annual Report

2012-2013

1


Amber’s Story

Empowered to Get More Involved Amber, a high school senior, looked around at the many images of federal judges on a wall of the Dirksen U.S. Courthouse before she turned her attention to health care. At issue was a policy that would provide comprehensive health insurance to every person under nineteen years of age. Was it a good idea? Amber and nearly 200 students from other Illinois schools were about to decide. Amber was a student leader at CRFC’s 2007 Illinois Youth Summit. She engaged and mobilized other students on an issue that affected them directly. They reviewed evidence, discussed pros and cons, shared divergent opinions, and tried to reach common ground.

Before the Summit, I never truly understood how high school students could have an impact on their communities.

2

“Before the Summit, I never truly understood how high school students could have an impact on their communities,” she said. “For me, the Summit took my energy and passion and allowed me to act on it. It also taught me to not be afraid to have a voice.” Amber’s Illinois Youth Summit experience paved the way for a life devoted to public service and activism. Amber spent many hours working with young volunteers on the Obama Campaign and for Mayors Against Illegal Guns. Somewhat serendipitously, she now works for Enroll America, a nonprofit organization that educates the uninsured about the health coverage options made available by the Affordable Care Act. “The Youth Summit was my first glimpse at healthcare and how it affects all Americans at many levels,” said Amber.

Constitutional Rights Foundation Chicago

“CRFC empowered me to get more involved in my community and to care about issues, legislation, and legislators that impact my life and the lives of those around me. I always tell them about the Youth Summit when I explain why it is important for young people to be involved.”


Ameerah’s Story

Watch Me Change the World

Thirteen year-old Ameerah remembers the day gang members shot and killed her cousin. He was a victim of mistaken identity. Ameerah, like so many of her classmates, was afraid to walk to school. She feared that she might become the next statistic. She feared losing a classmate, friend, or another family member to gun violence. Ameerah didn’t want to be afraid. She knew she wanted to do something about the problem. She knew she wanted to change her community on Chicago’s west side for the better. “What can I possibly do to change the situation?” she thought. “Who can I talk to? Who will care?” She didn’t know where to start. When Ameerah’s teacher at Polaris Charter Academy signed her class up for CRFC’s ABC Project: Action-Based Communities, all of that changed. “Before [ABC Project], we didn’t really believe that we had a voice in our community,” she said. With the guidance of their teachers, Ms. Moy and Ms. Peck, Ameerah’s class embarked on a campaign to create a Day of Peace –

24 hours without violence – in their community. Ameerah believed, “If people saw what one day of peace was like, they would want every day to be that way.” Some students teamed up with film students at nearby Westinghouse High School to create professional-looking Public Service Announcements to get the word out about their Day of Peace. Others interviewed community leaders and peace activists for a book they published entitled “Peacekeepers of Chicago.” They also organized peace rallies and a community stewardship day. “We were very touched when [the community] came out to support us. It was really powerful for us…” Ameerah said. In the end, the students got what they asked for—one day of peace in their community. On June 10, 2013, there were no shootings or other violent crimes in their neighborhoods. Now the students want to take their initiative citywide.

If people saw what one day of peace was like, they would want every day to be that way.

“You can tell me that we can’t do anything— that we are just children—that we can’t make a difference in the world. I say just watch! Watch me change the world. Watch me give back to my community. Watch me make a difference in everybody’s life,” Ameerah proclaimed. Ameerah’s and her classmates’ work was so impressive that they were asked to keynote the 2013 Expeditionary Learning Conference in Atlanta, Georgia. They will address over 800 educators about their experience.

Annual Report

2012-2013

3


Natasha’s Story

Students Realize Their Lives Can Be So Much Bigger During the 12 years she served as Assistant Public Defender of Cook County, Natasha saw her share of young people pass through the juvenile justice system – young men and women accused of crimes – some of which they were guilty, some of which they were not. Natasha knew many of the children who she represented could not read, but she quickly discovered that most of them did not even have a basic understanding of their rights or of the criminal justice system.

...we can be proactive and give them the skills and resources they need to participate in

When Natasha noticed her clients becoming younger and younger, she decided she needed to be on the prevention end of the system. While still at the Public Defender’s office, she began pursuing a master’s degree in secondary education. Natasha graduated in May 2012 and just completed her first year as a high school law teacher at Hirsch High School on Chicago’s south side. When Natasha heard about CRFC’s Illinois Youth Summit, she knew it would be “a great opportunity for students to learn how the law interacts and intersects with their daily lives.” In May 2013, her students deliberated controversial public policy questions with nearly 200 students from other Illinois schools. They examined their rights and the

and build up democracy

4

Constitutional Rights Foundation Chicago

rights of others, learned to appreciate opinions that differ from their own, and worked together to answer current questions. Natasha said, “The Illinois Youth Summit helped me synthesize the different tenets of our democracy and teach it in a way that students feel invested in it. The students were excited to go downtown and be inside the federal courthouse and to talk to adults who actually cared about what they had to say. It helped them realize that their lives can be so much bigger than the 10 block radius to which they are accustomed.” “We are going to hear from our young people – one way or another,” she said. “We can either be reactive and let them self-destruct or we can be proactive and give them the skills and resources they need to participate in and build up democracy. CRFC’s Youth Summit gives young people a platform for their voices to be heard in a constructive way. ”


Steven’s Story

Seeing the Students “Get It” Makes the Experience Special One afternoon five years ago, Steven was reunited with his 8th grade teacher at a local grocery store. Ms. Strok, who was now the principal at Evergreen Academy Middle School in Chicago’s McKinley Park neighborhood, was proud to see that her former student had grown up to be a successful attorney. She could not wait to get Steven to her school through CRFC’s Edward J. Lewis II Lawyers in the Classroom Program. Every year since, Steven and his colleagues at the law firm O’Connor & Nakos, Ltd. have volunteered in Mr. Kanelos’ 8th grade social studies class at Evergreen. They help his students learn about the Constitution and provide them with real-world applications of the Bill of Rights. In a recent class, Steven led an activity on Freedom of Speech. Students had to decide whether speech is protected in different scenarios. The students surprised Steven and his colleagues with their well-reasoned replies. “Seeing the students ‘get it’ definitely makes the experience special,” he said.

Classroom program, Steven feels a true connection to his community. Like many of the students Steven works with, he also grew up in a working-class Chicago neighborhood and was raised in a single-parent home. “By seeing that the lawyers in the classroom come from a similar upbringing, I think it helps the students see that it doesn’t matter where you come from, that you can do anything you want in life if you just put your mind to it and always try your best,” he said. Recently, when Steven and his colleagues found out that one of the students they work with wouldn’t be able to go on her class trip to Washington, D.C. because her mother lost her job, they rallied together to get their firm to sponsor her trip. Ms. Strok pointed out that if it hadn’t been for the strong relationships built through the Lawyers in the Classroom program, the student would have missed out on a very important learning experience.

I think it helps students see that it doesn’t matter where you come from, that you can do anything you want in life…

By participating in the Lawyers in the

Annual Report

2012-2013

5


The Power of Active Citizenship

Primary Voice Students participate as jurors in State v. Wolf, one of CRFC’s interactive mock trial programs. State v. Wolf is part of Primary Voice, a program that uses classic children’s literature (in this case, The Three Little Pigs) to teach about rights and the legal system.

“What they learned doing the State v. Wolf Mock Trial will be with them for the rest of their lives as they mature and become respectful, responsible citizens and future leaders of tomorrow.” – 2nd Grade Teacher, Chicago Public Schools

Equal Justice Under Law With the guidance of James Jacobs (middle) of the Office of the Cook County Public Defender and other legal experts, students deliberate the U.S. Supreme Court case, Florence v. Freeholders at CRFC’s Equal Justice Under Law program at the Dirksen U.S. Courthouse. Later, nearly 200 students voted on a public policy regarding strip searches for all people entering the jail system.

“I learned that the Fourth Amendment and the necessity for security in prison must be balanced.” – Student, Waubonsie Valley High School (Aurora, Illinois)

Civic Youth Leadership Project High school students pose with Illinois Solicitor General, Michael Scodro (second from left) at the Civic Youth Leadership Project event, “A Day at the U.S. Supreme Court” at IIT Chicago-Kent School of Law. Students learned about the inner workings of the Court and examined the same-sex marriage cases that were decided during October Term 2012.

“CRFC programs, such as the Civic Youth Leadership Project, are not about telling students what to think but showing them how to think.” – High School Teacher, Hancock College Preparatory High School (Chicago, Illinois)

6

Constitutional Rights Foundation Chicago


CRFC’s programs prepare students for academic and life success with inquiry-based programs. ABC Project: Action-Based Communities gives students opportunities to research community problems, ask questions, work together, evaluate potential solutions, and take action on issues that affect them.

Preparing Students for College, Career, and Civic Life

“I am leaving a legacy for the next group of students. I’m going to graduate saying, ‘I made a big impact on my school.’” – 8th Grade Student, Chicago Public Schools

Civic Learning Through Doing

Annual Report

2012-2013

7


The Power of Active Citizenship

"We don't have equal justice under emotion – we have equal justice under law, and I think that this is what this program really helps students to understand." – Equal Justice Under Law Teacher, Wheaton North High School (Wheaton, Illinois)

"The students were positively engaged and on task. They had thoughtful discussion and came to the realization that the ten amendments to the Bill of Rights are quite necessary. This activity made a document they have studied in the past come to life." – Lawyers In The Classroom Attorney Volunteer

8

Constitutional Rights Foundation Chicago


Honorees 2012 Bill of Rights in Action Honorees ComEd, An Exelon Company’s representative Darryl M. Bradford and Mary A. Dempsey accept the Bill of Rights in Action Award at the 2012 Bill of Rights in Action Awards Benefit, CRFC’s major fundraising event. Each year, CRFC presents the Award to organizations and individuals who, because of their community involvement, set an example of good citizenship for our nation’s young people.

2012 Teachers of the Year Keith Matune (right) from Lake Park High School in Roselle, Illinois receives the 2012 Barbara O’Donnell Law-Related Education High School Teacher of the Year Award.

“Mr. Matune has taught me what is truly important; to value learning and wisdom, to have respect for yourself and those around you, to always be polite and courteous, and how it is our responsibility as individuals to be active citizens in our community.” – Student, Lake Park High School (Roselle, Illinois) Tony Pugh (right) from Woods Math and Science Academy (now closed), in Chicago, Illinois receives the 2012 Edward J. Lewis II Law-Related Education Elementary Teacher of the Year Award.

“Mr. Pugh’s students pose sophisticated questions and appear to truly enjoy exploring constitutional law issues.…It is evident that Mr. Pugh cares deeply about his students, which he demonstrates by his respectful management of his students and by engaging them in the lessons we present.” – Attorney Volunteer, McGuireWoods LLP

Second Inaugural Essay Contest Winner Elayna Mork, a freshman at Glenbrook South High School accepts a $500 college scholarship for her winning submission to CRFC’s “Second Inaugural” essay contest.

“Although the road before us may be filled with hurdles, Americans have faced and overcome large challenges before and we will overcome these as well. Tough decisions will have to be made and sacrifices shared by all.” – Excerpt from Elayna Mork’s essay

Annual Report

2012-2013

9


Financial Summary

Statement of Activities (Years ended December 31, 2012 and 2011) Constitutional Rights Foundation Chicago

2012 Unrestricted

Temporarily Restricted

2011 Total

Unrestricted

Temporarily Restricted

Total

Revenue Grants

$1,197,657

$1,197,657

$1,606,127

$1,606,127

Contributions

59,015

182,500

241,515

105,796

25,000

130,796

Dues and fees

130,605

130,605

60,138

1,500

61,638

366

76

442

983

983

Interest and dividends Publication sales

51,026

51,026

629

629

Fundraisers

229,145

229,145

164,225

164,225

Donated services

296,850

296,850

278,600

278,600

Net assets released from restrictions

256,928

(256,928)

97,584

(97,584)

2,221,592

(74,352)

2,147,240

2,314,082

(71,084)

2,242,998

1,760,301

1,760,301

1,989,503

1,989,503

253,730

253,730

257,591

257,591

166,107

Expenses Program services General and administrative Fundraising

2,180,138 Revenue over (under) expenses

41,454

(74,352)

166,107

64,377

2,180,138

2,311,471

(32,898)

2,611

64,377 2,311,471

(71,084)

(68,473)

Realized and unrealized gains (losses) on investments

42,807

52,555

95,362

(280)

3,540

3,260

Increase (decrease) in net assets

84,261

(21,797)

62,464

2,331

(67,544)

(65,213)

Net assets Beginning of year End of year

716,020

891,896

1,607,916

713,689

959,440

1,673,129

$800,281

$870,099

$1,670,380

$716,020

$891,896

$1,607,916

Revenue

Expenses

Grants Contributions Dues and fees Interest and dividends

Program services General and administrative Fundraising

Publication sales Fundraisers Donated services Net assets released from restrictions

These financial statements were abstracted from the organization’s December 31, 2012 financial statements, which were audited by McGladrey & Pullen, LLP. Because the information does not include all disclosures required by the U.S. generally accepted accounting principals, it does not purport to present the organization’s financial condition or results. A copy of the audited financial statements will be provided upon written request at the organizational office.

10

Constitutional Rights Foundation Chicago


Funders & Contributors Thank you to our supporters, without whom CRFC could not do its vital work. Your investment ensures that children and teachers have access to high-quality civic education that strengthens democracy one classroom at a time.

$50,000 and over Brinson Foundation Chicago Public Schools Kapnick Foundation Polk Bros. Foundation The Robert R. McCormick Foundation U.S. Department of Education

Carolyn and Peter Pereira Reed Smith LLP Schiff Hardin LLP Sidley Austin LLP

$2,500-$4,999

ComEd, An Exelon Company Corboy & Demetrio P.C. Elgin School District U-46 Emil J. and Marie D. Kochton Foundation Foley & Lardner LLP GE Foundation Hinshaw & Culbertson LLP Holland & Knight LLP Jenner & Block LLP Paula J. Morency and Paul E. Dengel Donald L. Mrozek Philip H. Corboy Foundation The Spencer Foundation Stuart Family Foundation W.W. Grainger, Inc. Winston & Strawn LLP

Anonymous Nisan and Sarah Chavkin Alex and Jill Dimitrief Steve and Donna Elrod Freeborn & Peters LLP William J. Gibbons Katten Muchin Rosenman LLP Kraft Foods Inc. John J. and Elisabeth K. Lewis LexisNexis McDonald's Corporation Alyson Morton Sonya D. Naar Gordon B. Nash, Jr. Navigant Consulting, Inc. Perkins Coie LLP Craig A. Roeder Skadden, Arps, Slate, Meagher & Flom LLP The Valorem Law Group James S. Whitehead

$5,000 to $9,999

$1000 to $2,499

$10,000 to $49,999

Baker & McKenzie LLP Chicago Bar Foundation Dentons DLA Piper LLP (US) Drinker Biddle & Reath LLP Hoogendoorn & Talbot LLP Ingredion Incorporated Motorola Solutions Foundation

AT&T Mark Buettner and Liz Dengel Cengage Learning Beverly and Morton Chethik Renee and Frank Citera Eimer Stahl LLP Ernst & Young LLP Gary Feinerman

This list reflects donations received between January 2012 to June 2013.

Victor P. Filippini, Jr. Shanin T. Fuller Benjamin Ghess Diana E. Hess Margaret A. Hickey JAMS Bernard and Kimbeth Judge Rachel Kaplan and Bob Riesman Andrew Kassof Kirkland & Ellis Foundation Jim and Helen Lewis Rocco and Roxanne Martino Molex, Incorporated The Northern Trust Company Martin T. O'Donnell Rony and Catherine Shimony Mr. and Mrs. Thomas A. Silberman Jeffrey R. Tone/Katten & Temple David Yellen and Leslie Richards-Yellen

Up to $999 Elizabeth Adkins Ronald J. Allen Christina Arrom Bob and Pat Atkins William J. Bauer Janet M. Beavers Sam and Kathy Bell Paul P. Biebel, Jr. Jennifer Bloom Mena and David Boulanger Dr. Jerome D. Bowers Ralph and Rona Brown Thomas L. Browne Mary P. Bruner William R. Burch Christopher Busse Kevin and Alice Campbell Capright Property Advisors, LLC Ruben Castillo Deborah B. Cole Jeff Colman and Nancy Loeb Kim Cook Diane K. Corbett Matthew C. Crowl Richard Danaher DePaul University School of Law Mark L. Durbin Sondra and Karl Eisenberg Gerald Eisner

Peter A. Ellis Judge and Mrs. Richard J. Elrod Dixie and Rick Erwin Diane Farwick Eileen Felson Lane Fenrich Karen H. Flax Mark A. Flessner Rhona and Hon. Julian Frazin Radha Friedman Kulmeet S. Galhotra Bob Glaves Daniel and Catherine Goebel Mr. and Mrs. Donald Goldsmith Lee Gould Martin A. Gradman Stuart Graff Douglas Graham Roxana Hadad Wafa Haleem Elizabeth Hanigan William Hannay James Harbert Jared Hasten Shawn Healy Harold Hirshman Frederick J. Huetter Mia P. Jiganti Alex Jomarron Fay Katlin Richard Katz Peter Kauffman Steven Klein Len Kurfirst Law Offices of Michael Murphy Tannen, PC Joan H. Lefkow Stephen Legatzke/ Goldberg Kohn Ltd. Randall Lehner Steven Levy Helen and Jim Lewis Norman and Doris Libman Scott Livingston Alexander and Mary Lourie Tom H. Luetkemeyer Alex Mahler Michael Mangan Mr. and Mrs. Philip Matthews and Tracy Hill Dan May Patty McCarthy McGuireWoods LLP Paula and Bill McMenamin

Mendelsohn Legal Inc. Mark Mesle Gretchen Miller Cecilia Mowatt Susan Gehagan Mueller Northern Illinois University Julian and Sheila Oettinger Michael and Stephanie Oettinger Matthew J. O'Hara Michelle Olson Lisa Oppenheim Deborah Pardini Patrick L. Patras Todd Patterson Sheila Pont Andrea E. Popvecz Anthony R. Pugh Phil and Mary Roden Kristen Rodriguez Barbara and Don Ruhman Daniel K. Ryan Christopher Sanchez Donald W. Schaumberger Stephen A. Schiller Benjamin Schuster Charles Sennet Gary Shapiro Barry Sheppard Jacqueline Shiff Louise A. Silberman Lisa S. Simmons Laurel Singleton Robert S. Spadoni The Spencer Foundation Matching Gift Lisa Stanovich Barry and Winnifred Sullivan Lisa Sullivan Peter D. Sullivan Thomas P. Sullivan Mary O'Keefe Twardak Andrew Vail Frank Valadez Jeff Varda Georgia L. Vlamis Alan and Lynda Wallis Matthew Walsh June Winnie Hon. Diane P. Wood and Dr. Robert L. Sufit Norma Wright Clifford Yuknis If we have inadvertently omitted your name, let us know and please accept our apologies. Annual Report

2012-2013

11


Board of Directors Officers

Michael D. Freeborn Freeborn & Peters LLP

Thomas P. Sullivan* Jenner & Block LLP

Staff

Steven M. Elrod, Chair Holland & Knight LLP

Shanin T. Fuller Ingredion Incorporated

Earl A. Talbot* Hoogendoorn & Talbot LLP

Nisan Chavkin Executive Director

Sonya D. Naar, Vice Chair Attorneys’ Liability Assurance Society, Inc.

Benjamin Ghess Human Resources Development Institute, Inc.

Jeffrey R. Tone Katten & Temple LLP

Chris Ahearn Development Associate

Donald L. Mrozek, Vice Chair Hinshaw & Culbertson LLP

Diane Green-Kelly Reed Smith LLP

Andrew W. Vail Jenner & Block LLP

Jessica Chethik Elementary and Middle School Programs Director

Dennis F. Regan, Treasurer The Northern Trust Company

Diana E. Hess Spencer Foundation

Victor P. Filippini, Jr., Secretary Holland & Knight LLP

Margaret A. Hickey Office of the U.S. Attorney John J. Jemilo*

Directors Ronald J. Allen Northwestern University School of Law Steven L. Bashwiner Katten Muchin Rosenman LLP William J. Bauer U.S. Court of Appeals—7th Circuit Myles D. Berman Foley & Lardner LLP Paul P. Biebel Circuit Court of Cook County Darryl M. Bradford Exelon Corporation Ruben Castillo U.S. District Court, Northern District of Illinois Renee Citera ALM Deborah B. Cole Hoogendoorn & Talbot LLP Patrick M. Collins Perkins Coie LLP Jeffrey D. Colman* Jenner & Block LLP Thomas A. Demetrio Corboy & Demetrio, P.C. Gary S. Feinerman U.S. District Court, Northern District of Illinois

Bernard M. Judge* Andrew A. Kassof Kirkland & Ellis LLP James A. Klenk Dentons Thomas P. LaFrance GE Transportation

Georgia L. Vlamis Motorola Solutions, Inc. Dan K. Webb Winston & Strawn LLP James S. Whitehead Sidley Austin LLP Diane P. Wood U.S. Court of Appeals—7th Circuit David N. Yellen Loyola University Chicago School of Law

Gary T. Coleman Finance and Systems Director Anne Kennedy Programs Coordinator LaVerne E. Mathews Development Director Kristy Poteete-Kriegermeier Communications and Program Director Dee Runaas High School Programs Director

* Life Director ‡ Founder

John J. Lewis Nielsen Robert T. Markowski W.W. Grainger, Inc. Patricia L. McCarthy LexisNexis David E. Mendelsohn DLA Piper LLP (US) David A. Moes Navigant Consulting, Inc. Paula J. Morency Schiff Hardin LLP Gordon B. Nash, Jr. Drinker Biddle & Reath LLP Lisa M. Noller Foley & Lardner LLP Julian A. Oettinger* Carolyn Pereira*‡ Craig A. Roeder Baker & McKenzie LLP Gloria Santona McDonald’s Corporation

Thomas R. Fitzgerald

Stephen A. Schiller*

Karen H. Flax Tribune Company

R. Ryan Stoll Skadden, Arps, Slate, Meagher & Flom LLP

Constitutional Rights Foundation Chicago Strengthening Democracy One Classroom at a Time 205 West Randolph Street, Suite 1245 • Chicago, IL 60606-1815 312-663-9057 • fax: 312-663-4321 • info@crfc.org • www.crfc.org

Annual Report design Graphic Solutions inc-chgo www.graphsol.com

Crfc annrep2013 final2