__MAIN_TEXT__

Page 1

Annual Report 2018

1


“Kinship– not serving the other, but being one with the other.” -Father G

22

HA OnMn Eu B Ye p IN a lO R oD r t U2S0T1 R8 I E S


CEO/FOUNDER LETTER

Dear Friends, Decades ago, in the face of harsh law enforcement tactics, toughon-crime policies and a wave of mass incarceration, we adopted a radical approach: treat gang members as individuals, capable of healing and transformation. We started by addressing the demonization of L.A.’s gang-involved population. It wasn’t easy. No one would hire from this group, and fundraising was a challenge. We were the target of bomb threats and hate mail -- not from gang members, but from folks who took exception to us assisting gang members. At the time, Homeboy Industries represented the first and only exit ramp off the violent “gang freeway.” Even for those gang members who didn’t walk through our doors, we were a symbol of hope and relief, the bright possibility of something different. We are enthusiastic about our staff: an inclusive mix of community members, outside professionals and former clients. Those promoted from within the organization understand the issues our clients face. We have made a strategic commitment to invest in our own people to be the next generation of leaders. In 2018, we intentionally heightened focus and resources on two vital segments of our community: women and young people. While women constitute a smaller portion of the gang population, they face unique reentry challenges, including domestic violence and barriers to family reunification. We launched a Summer Youth Program aimed at ending intergenerational cycles of poverty and incarceration before they take root. We don’t just stand with former gang members, but also with those affiliated. Our reach continues to expand beyond Los Angeles. We are growing the annual Global Homeboy Network Gathering, where we welcome hundreds of delegations from around the world to visit us and learn from our model, creating a wide-reaching ripple effect that extends far into communities around the world. Homeboy Industries is a key player in reshaping society’s ideas about how we treat the formerly incarcerated and prevent recidivism. We are always refining what we do, adapting to new developments within our population and the ever-changing criminal justice system. We look forward to being a model for years to come.

Fr. Greg Boyle, S.J., Founder

Thomas Vozzo, CEO

Annual Report 2018

3


“Homeboy, “Homeboys,toto me, is me, like athat’s door open like is a door that’s that’sopen neverthat’s been open never been open before.” before.”

44

HA OnMn Eu B Ye p I No D a lO R r t U2S0T1 R8 I E S


ABOUT US

Homeboy Industries As the national dialogue on criminal justice shifts from retribution to reform, Homeboy Industries remains a thought leader and innovator in the field. For more than 30 years, Homeboy Industries has helped formerly gang-involved and previously incarcerated men and women redirect their lives and become contributing members of their communities. With an array of free programs and services, Homeboy Industries exists as a place of hope that restores dignity to the most marginalized and demonized populations. Founded by Father Greg Boyle in 1988 to address the need for employment and educational opportunities among gang-involved youth, Homeboy Industries is now the largest and most successful gang intervention, rehabilitation and reentry program in the world. We got here by standing with the demonized, offering healing to the broken, and investing in our future. Homeboy Industries remains a thought leader and innovator in the field, and we are committed to broadening our reach by advocating for policies that affect our community members and by expanding the Global Homeboy Network, a group of over 400 like-minded organizations from around the world that use Homeboy Industries as a model. We’ve grown into an almost $20 million organization, but our ambition does not stop there. Our goal over the next five years is to double our size and impact, building up our flagship 18-month reentry program to serve 500 men and women. To achieve these long-term ambitions, we will build on our success over the last 30 years and create the capacity for sustainable growth over the next 30. Our work is far from done. Homeboy Industries will continue to focus locally while helping create a more compassionate global community. Of course, expansion is going to take growth of our business and increased support from those of you who have already so generously donated, as well as more funding from local, state and federal sources. Thank you for being a part of this movement.

Annual Report 2018

5


Client Impact For most, a criminal record is a life sentence to poverty. Youth released from juvenile facilities often have little to no options to finish their schooling in safe areas. Men and women recently released from prison lack access to secure housing. Histories of substance abuse can result in mental health concerns, and an absence of solid relational support systems increases the chances of relapse and recidivism. Homeboy Industries is intimately acquainted with the many barriers to reentry, and we have responded by imagining and implementing a model that creates different outcomes:*

65%

1%

In 2018, 65% of Trainees reported arrests in the 3 months prior to joining Homeboy Industries.

In comparison, only 1% of Trainees reported arrests after joining Homeboy Industries.

2018 ACCOMPLISHMENTS

CLIENT IMPACT

LOCAL ISSUE

REDUCED RECIDIVISM

66

HA OnMn Eu B IN a lO RY e p o rDt U2S0T1 R8 I E S

7,712 Community members received program and service support

SUBSTANCE ABUSE

In 2018, 24% of Trainees reported using hard drugs in the 30 days prior to joining Homeboy Industries.

24%

In comparison,only 2% of Trainees reported rarely or never using hard drugs after joining Homeboy Industries.

2%

Legal Services

12,251 Individuals toured our headquarters

492

Full-time training program participants

*2018 CM Surveys, administered quarterly to a random sample of Trainees

132 expungements $19,258 in fines and fees removed for clients

Tattoo Removal 11,240 tattoo removal treatments provided 1,644 first time clients received tattoo removal service


“I like to say we come here to unlearn, to relearn a new way.” – Homeboy Industries Program Alum and Staff Member

SOCIAL CONNECTEDNESS

60%

95%

Only 60% of Trainees in 2018 reported contact with people supportive of their transition away from gang involvement and criminal activity prior to joining Homeboy Industries.

In comparison, 95% of Trainees reported at least weekly contact with supporting people since joining Homeboy Industries.

FAMILY REUNIFICATION

39%

80%

In 2018, 39% of Trainees had lost custody of and/or contact with their children prior to joining Homeboy Industries.

In comparison, 80% of Trainees surveyed reported having reunified with their children since joining Homeboy Industries.

Education

Juvenile Recidivism

26,398 classes attended 98 students on average enrolled in GED prep classes per month 855 GED tutoring sessions  32 students enrolled in college for the first time 85+ college students total

average monthly enrollment of 105 students and 29 gradutates from Homeboy Industries’ Learning Works Charter School at our First Street Location

Mental Health

34 trainees obtained a driver’s license 8 trainees gained custody of their kids 23 trainees discharged from probation/parole

4,202 therapy sessions provided

Case Management

Annual Report 2018

7


2018 Highlights Summer Youth Program Supporting our youth through social justice and the arts Young people leaving juvenile justice facilities face many obstacles as they reenter the community, home, school and workforce. Unfortunately, many youth return to unstable home settings, struggle to remain in school and lack the skills needed for employment upon leaving the juvenile system. In 2018, Homeboy Industries sought to address these issues with the launch of its Summer Youth Program, located at its First Street location. The pilot program was hugely popular, admitting over one hundred participants. Many participants were our own formerly incarcerated youth, while others were relatives of those in our 18-month program. The program focused on the arts and social justice and featured field trips to places like the California Science Center and the Wallis Annenberg Center for the Performing Arts. As the program moves forward, we hope to be a place where students build new relationships, explore their passions, and stay busy and productive. The Summer Youth Program is a key example of Homeboy Industries’ expansive approach to putting an end to the cycle of incarceration and poverty. By intervening with this youth population today, we can make sure young people have hope and options to choose a different path.

Women’s Programming Helping women heal Formerly incarcerated and gang-involved women constitute one of the fastest-growing, yet most underserved and overlooked populations in California. Women reentering society face unique and ongoing challenges involving trauma, abuse, low self-esteem, lack of family support, unhealthy relationships, and mental health concerns. A successful reentry program must respond to the specific effects of incarceration and gang violence on all facets of a woman’s life. As such, Homeboy Industries offers a truly comprehensive range of supportive services to foster individual empowerment for women. One such service is Woman 2 Woman, a space for women to come together and share their stories of pain and healing. “Being in that circle for an hour, everything becomes so real: our feelings, our tears, our laughter. We all become one. It’s our safe haven,” says Jeannette Felix, Navigator at Homeboy Industries. Maria Flores, Director of Strategic Initiatives, is collaborating and building partnerships with outside organizations to develop more woman-focused programming at Homeboy Industries. “It’s necessary,” she says, “because it provides a space to love and embrace each other, to see the similarities in the stories we share and the burdens we carry.”

88

HA OnMn Eu B Ye p IN a lO R o rDt U2S0T1 R8 I E S


Homeboy Streetwear Spreading the message through fashion This year, Homeboy Industries made a big splash in the world of fashion with the launch of its limited edition streetwear collection of knit athleisure. The collection was created in partnership with L.A.-based clothing manufacturer, Studio 9d8, and the Change Crowd, a brand collective that promotes social awareness of philanthropic organizations with high-quality merchandise.

This streetwear collection is the first venture within the Homeboy Industries co*lab: a new incubator designed to facilitate innovative partnerships with like-minded brands and creative collaborators. Proceeds from co*lab ventures go directly towards supporting the Homeboy Industries’ mission. “We’re excited about the launch of the co*lab”, states Kim S. Johnson, Director of Marketing. “Our Homeboy Streetwear collection is more than just a clothing line - it is a way for the organization to reach new audiences and spread its mission of compassion to a whole new generation.”

Internal Promotions Investing in the next generation of leaders When Homeboy Industries needs to hire, it looks within. In fact, over half of our full-time staff is comprised of individuals who have gone through our program as trainees. Hiring individuals who come from the very communities we serve keeps Homeboy Industries true to its mission. It also allows us to develop programs and services that speak directly to the needs of those who walk through our doors. We often find that those who develop through our program and transition to staff are well suited at providing innovative solutions to our toughest challenges. Further, former trainees often find continued redemption in the work they do every day helping their peers transform. This unique model has a huge hand in shaping and solidifying the future of our organization.

Annual Report 2018

9


Social Enterprises The Business of Second Chances: 100% of the proceeds from Homeboy Industries’ social enterprises go directly to supporting the organization’s missions.

Homeboy Silkscreen & Embroidery + Homeboy Merchandise For 30 years Homeboy Silkscreen and Embroidery has provided high-quality, personalized screen-printing for customers nationwide. The business also supplies the exclusive branded apparel, accessories, and dishware sold at Homeboy Merchandise located at the iconic headquarters.

Homeboy Nationwide Through strategic licensing agreements, the Homeboy Industries brand is spreading nationwide! Homeboy Tortilla Strips as well as a variety of Homeboy Salsas and Guacamole are springing up at grocery stores around the country.

Homeboy Electronics Recycling

Homeboy Diner at City Hall

Our newest venture offers job opportunities and business solutions in the area of electronics recycling, secure data destruction, electronics repair, IT asset recovery and prop rental.

The Homeboy Diner at Los Angeles City Hall offers a daily selection of grab-and-go sandwiches, salads, desserts, coffee, tea and other items direct from Homegirl Café and Homeboy Bakery.

1 100

H Y p IoNr tD 2 U 0S1T8R I E S AO n nMuEa B l O Re

Homegirl Café + Homegirl Catering Homegirl Café is a Zagat-rated gathering place for L.A. locals, serving fresh fare with Mexican flare—from tacos to kale grilled cheese sandwiches. The café also serves as home base for Homegirl Catering, which offers fullservice catering for events of all sizes.

Homeboy Bakery + HomeboyFoods.com + Homeboy Farmer’s Market The first of Homeboy Industries’ social enterprises was the Bakery, which now supplies products to our various businesses as well as restaurants and cafés throughout Los Angeles.


Transformative Work Pablo gets back on track Pablo Valencia was facing time for yet another drug charge when his lawyer pitched an idea that would allow him to walk free: “Let’s just Prop 36 you out of this,” the lawyer said, referring to the initiative that allows defendants convicted of non-violent drug crimes to receive probationary sentences in lieu of incarceration. “No, I want three months of rehab,” Pablo said. The lawyer was shocked; Pablo’s decision didn’t make sense to him. He had basically been handed a get out of jail free card, only to refuse it. But Pablo knew that he needed more help, and he didn’t trust himself out in the free world yet. Years earlier, Pablo seemed to be heading down the right path. He had achieved success as a graphic artist and lived a sober, fairly buttoned-up life. Then, he relapsed on drugs -- a relapse that would last 14 years. “I was on drugs and committing crimes,” Pablo says, “I was a criminal for profit, in and out of jail. This last time, though, I said that’s it - I can’t do this anymore. I was tired. I had two kids, and I wanted to be an example to them.” Pablo knew that there was no way that

SOCIAL ENTERPRISE HIGHLIGHT

“I’m here because I never gave up. Homeboy sees that in me.”

he could quit drugs on his own. “The only way was to be forced, on lockdown,” he reflects. So Pablo asked the judge to sentence him to rehab. Still, Pablo’s past haunted him. After he completed the rehab program, he was sent back to jail for an old crime. After serving some more time, Pablo got a tip about Homeboy Industries and entered the trainee program. Seven months later, he started as an intern at Homeboy Electronics Recycling, where he was recently hired. Now, when Pablo walks into the bustling downtown warehouse every day to perform the labor-intensive work of taking apart, refurbishing and shredding electronics, he is proud to be a part of Homeboy Electronics Recycling and the good work it’s doing. “This job has helped me transition from a life of drugs and crime - all I knew - back to a life as a normal, working person,” Pablo says. There is a certain poetry to the mission of giving second chances not only to discarded electronics but also to the formerly incarcerated. Both the workers and the technology flowing through the business still have value; Homeboy Electronics Recycling is about capturing and restoring that value. Pablo is grateful for the opportunity he’s gotten and to be employed by a company that values his efforts. He continues to work at Homeboy Electronics Recycling to this day, not just for a paycheck, but because it’s his way of giving back to Homeboy Industries and Father Greg. “I’m here because I never gave up,” he says. “Homeboy sees that in me.” Annual Report 2018

11


Our Services

Each year, over 8,000 brave men and women enter our doors seeking change. They eventually find so much more.

“I’m a stronger person today because of Homeboy.”

Case Management Members of our 18-month job training program work closely with case managers to develop individualized service plans to help them meet their goals.

Legal Assistance Whether clients need help with traffic tickets, expungements or family reunification, our staff attorneys and partner organizations help remove barriers to reentry.

Education Over 40 classes are offered each week, covering academics, life skills, substance abuse recovery, work readiness, arts and wellness.

Tattoo Removal Visible tattoos can be a major barrier to employment and can even put clients’ lives in danger. Our volunteer medical staff removes over 4,000 tattoos per month.

Navigators Strong, compassionate and consistent mentorship helps create an environment where everyone belongs. Peer Navigators are program graduates who walk alongside program participants as they navigate their way through this new journey.

Workforce Development Employment specialists help clients discover their aptitudes, acquire vocational skills and certifications, prepare for interviews and find jobs with outside employers and businesses.

Mental Health Program participants are invited to meet with licensed therapists for one-on-one counseling to explore everything from understanding past experiences to developing healthy relationships. Additionally, numerous support groups are available and open to the public.

1 122

H Y p IoNr tD 2 U 0S1T8R I E S AO n nMuEa B l O Re

Breaking the Cycle Hazel overcomes a turbulent past “If I don’t leave right now, I’m going to end up hurting someone,” Hazel warned the parenting class instructor. She wasn’t kidding. Hazel desperately tried to summon all that she had learned from her time at Homeboy Industries. Knowing she had been let go once before over a violent outburst, she knew she couldn’t afford to let the situation escalate. But in the end, Hazel was fired once again. She fell into a deep depression, ready to give up on life. But her husband urged her to give it another shot. “You need to go over there and get your job back and work on yourself.” So Hazel returned to Homeboy Industries, and the staff gave her another chance, as long as she took anger management classes.


MENTAL HEALTH HIGHLIGHT

“They didn’t give up on me, and they didn’t allow me to give up on myself. They saw something in me that I didn’t see,” she says. Hazel first got to Homeboy Industries in 2009 after losing custody of her children. She wasn’t serious about changing. To her, the Bruno Street campus was a “kickback spot for the homies,” a place where she could hang out for a bit and maybe get the heat off her back. It’s been a year since Hazel was re-hired, and she’s been violencefree for just as long. Thanks to the organization’s myriad mental health services, Hazel is breaking a cycle she once felt doomed to repeat. Through anger management classes, Hazel had a revelation. “I realized why I had so much anger, so much hurt, so much hatred,” she says. “It dawned on me and I broke down and cried in front of everybody.” Hazel realized that she had never let go of the anger she harbored for her mother. “My dad was an abusive man, and it bugged me that she allowed him to abuse her and us as kids,” she reveals. Hazel wondered why her mother didn’t protect her, why she had to suffer. “I had to let my mother go. Ever since I did, I’ve been free.”

Through anger management, therapy and women’s groups, Hazel began to work on herself. At first, she didn’t want to admit that her violent outbursts were even a problem. It took her months to open up to her therapist. “I thought therapy was full of crap,” she recalls. But the therapist eventually won Hazel’s trust. She talked to Hazel as if she was her friend. She opened up to Hazel about her own struggles. Today, when emotions flare up, Hazel draws on the advice of her therapist and other women in the program. She feels stronger when she asks for help. She’s pursuing a career in longhaul trucking, a dream she’s had since she was young. She’s confident that as she goes through this healing process, her kids will come back into her life. “I’m a stronger person today because of Homeboy,” she concludes.

Annual Report 2018

13


“No one was as serious as Raymond. He desperately wanted to read.”

32

volunteer tattoo removal professionals

1 144

H Y p IoNr tD 2 U 0S1T8R I E S AO n nMuEa B l O Re

10

legal service volunteers


VOLUNTEER SPOTLIGHT

Reading Allows Raymond to Get Back to Work For years, Raymond Pickett hid the fact that he couldn’t read or write. He excelled as an airport mechanic through sheer intuition, able to diagnose an ailing engine merely by listening to it. But occasionally, Raymond’s work required written reports. He solved this problem by sneaking into a back office to quietly call his girlfriend so she could transcribe for him. It was exhausting work, keeping the act up. Seven years into his job at the airport, a background check revealed a criminal charge on Raymond’s record, and as a result, he was fired. “There’s not a car, truck or trailer that I can’t fix,” Raymond proudly declares. But in order for him to return to his line of work elsewhere, Raymond would have to pass a written test. A year and a half ago, Raymond came to Homeboy Industries, fiercely determined to get back to work -- and to change his life. “He was a tutor glutton,” Steve Klatzker, Raymond’s tutor, says. “No one was as serious as Raymond. He desperately wanted to read.” Steve goes on: “It was a fascinating thing. Here’s a very sophisticated man, who got by for so long without being able to read. The challenge was to not start with a book that had teddy bears and bunnies in it because that would have been insulting. I would find texts on engineering, on things like the Panama Canal, to engage him...things that weren’t dumbed down.” Raymond has made incredible strides in the year since he has been working with Steve. The anxiety he used to feel around others, the fear that they’d discover his secret, is gone, replaced by confidence. For Raymond, literacy has opened the doors to a new life.

Professional Volunteers by the Numbers:

47

volunteer tutors

44

volunteer therapists & psychiatrists

Annual Report 2018

15


Global Homeboy Network With the launch of the Global Homeboy Network in 2014, Homeboy Industries’ reach has gone global. Since then, over 400 organizations from around the world have visited our Los Angeles headquarters to learn from our staff. This group makes up a vibrant global network of like-minded partners and continues to

grow each year. In August 2018, we hosted our 5th (and largest!) Annual Global Homeboy Network Gathering at which groups and individuals devoted to supporting and empowering marginalized populations met in Los Angeles for a powerful three days of learning and sharing.

“Wherever I’m asked, I talk of my experience at the Global Homeboy Network Gathering, and how Homeboy Industries ignited the fire for me to continue helping those struggling with issues of drugs and gangs on Oahu. Thank you.” - Matt Taufetee, The First L.A.P., Oahu, Hawaii

States Alabama Arizona California Colorado Connecticut

DC Delaware Florida Georgia Hawaii

Illinois Indiana Iowa Kansas Kentucky

Louisiana Massachusetts Maryland Michigan Minnesota

Mississippi Missouri Nebraska Nevada New Mexico

New Jersey New York North Carolina Ohio Oklahoma

Oregon Pennsylvania Tennesee Texas Utah

Virginia Washington Wisconsin Wyoming

Global Homeboy Network aims to widen the circle of kinship and compassion while empowering community and business leaders to address some of society’s most pressing social justice issues.

Worldwide Argentina Australia Barbados 1 166

Canada Costa Rica Denmark

El Salvador Guatemala Great Britain

H Y p IoNr tD 2 U 0S1T8R I E S AO n nMuEa B l O Re

Honduras Ireland Mexico

Native AmericanNations New Zealand

Nicaragua Norway Scotland

South Africa Sweden Virgin Islands


Financial Highlights Homeboy Industries’ overall revenue grew to a record $19.6 million due both to strong donor activity and to healthy growth in our social enterprises.

Overall, contributions from individuals, corporations and foundations grew by 13% and our business revenue grew by 4%. Funding from public sources declined by 27% due to the expiration of several government contracts.

Government $1,547

Social Enterprises 31%

$2,505

Homeboy Industries is a not-forprofit organization that relies on your support. For more information or to make a tax-deductible contribution, please contact us at:

13%

Revenue Sources*

giving@homeboyindustries.org or to contribute online, visit homeboyindustries.org/donate

Foundations + Corporations

17%

$3,394

Social Enterprises $5,672

$5,159

Expenses* 10%

$4,660

31%

Individuals $6,042

Client Compensation

29% 26%

Programs

$6,098

8%

Events

How to Donate

Fundraising

24%

Spending to support our trainees and community clients by providing essential services to promote healing and recovery represented 79% of our expenses. Fundraising represented 10 cents and administration represented 11 cents of every incoming revenue dollar.

$1,949

11%

Administration $2,108 *In the 000s

Annual Report 2018

17


Thank You Donors $200,000 +

Anonymous Ballmer Group Citi Foundation Johnny Carson Foundation Monica and Philip Rosenthal, Rosenthal Family Foundation The California Endowment The Ring Foundation $100,000 - $199,999

Alliance Data Corporate Giving Fund, an advised fund of Silicon Valley Community Foundation Continental Development Corporation Do-Gooder Fund Billee and John Gogian Eugene Kapaloski Andy Pleatman and Ellen McNally Sounds True, Inc The Carl & Roberta Deutsch Foundation The Fran & Ray Stark Foundation The Otis Booth Foundation

MUFG Union Bank Foundation Dan and Ashley Palmer Pfaffinger Foundation June Primus Jami Gertz and Tony Ressler Kevin Shannon T June and Simon K.C Li Charitable Fund The Annie E. Casey Foundation The Fred & June MacMurray Foundation The Thomas and Dorothy Leavey Foundation The Walt Disney Company Walter J. & Holly O. Thomson Charitable Foundation Selim K. Zilkha & Mary Hayley $10,000 - $24,999

Anonymous (5) Katie McGrath & J.J. Abrams Family Foundation AEG American Airlines Ameritino Foundation Angelo Family Charitable Foundation Joseph Argilagos $50,000 - $99,999 Arthur J. Gallagher & Co. Debbie and Paul Baker Anonymous (2) Bank of the West Barbara Ross Charitable Trust Fred and Cecile Bartman California Community Foundation Bebout Family Foundation Carrie Estelle Doheny Foundation Lisa and John Brady Discover a Star Foundation Paul Brady & Jacqueline Brady Edison International Mandy Braun Fionta Denise Brink Joseph Drown Foundation Jim Brooks LA Care Health Plan Vera R. Campbell Foundation John B. and Nelly Llanos Kilroy Foundation Mark Carlin Matranga Family Trust Michael and Irene Ross Endowment Fund of the CBS Global Distribution Group Jewish Community Foundation of Los Angeles Chan Zuckerberg Initiative DAF, an advised fund of Silicon Valley Virginia Moody Community Foundation MS Grumbacher Foundation David Chierichetti Rust Consulting City National Bank Alan and Caroline Smolinisky Conrad N. Hilton Foundation Specialty Family Foundation The Bank of America Charitable Foundation, Inc. Renee and Matthew Rodriguez Dume Wolverine Foundation The Boeing Company Gregory and Elaine Duncan The Eli and Edythe Broad Foundation ED Foundation The Harry Bronson and Edith R. Knapp EMRAP, Inc. Foundation Felipe and Lesa Esparza (Felipe’s World) The Herb Alpert Foundation Ethel J. Scantland Foundation The Karsh Family Foundation Fairchild-Martindale Foundation Thomas and Lindy Vozzo Linda Farr $25,000 - $49,999 Brad & Lani Fauvre Jonathan and Samantha Firestone Anonymous Ed and Sue Fish Jim Buckley and Patty Kelley Lucy Fisher and Doug Wick in memory of Alice Buckley Don Foster California Arts Council Thomas and Catharina Glanzmann Dorothy E. Shankwitz Trust Oscar Gonzalez Jane Fonda Robert and Heidi Greenwald Fund of the Goldhirsh Foundation Liberty Hill Foundation Goldman Sachs Supervisor Janice Hahn Zac and Sarajane Guevara Corky Hale Stoller & Mike Stoller IDEO.org Hedco Foundation Jewish Community Foundation Phyllis and J. Michael Hennigan Kaiser Permanente Mel and Mary Herbert Vince Kasperick John and Ann Hisle Anthony and Sue Marguleas Aideen Honzay Chris Weitz and Mercedes Martinez HRH Foundation Mario and Therese Molina H Y p IoNr tD 2 U 0S1T8R I E S 1 188 AO n nMuEa B l O Re Johnson Family Foundation

Tom and Marilyn Johnston Anne Jordan Julimen Inc. Lilly and Bruce Karatz Kathryn J. Dinardo Fund Suzanne and Thad King Jill Kirshner Barbara Koegel Peter Kovac and Therese Kelly Phyllis Kruckenberg Sheila and Ron Litzinger Pernille and Jason Lopez Los Angeles Capital M.A. Roberts Charitable Foundation Kathleen Martin KLM Foundation Alec and Katie McNayr Menard Family Foundation O’Malley and Ann Miller on behalf of the Miller Charitable Trust William Milligan Warren and Meredith Min Morgan Stanley MoveOn.org Oarsmen Foundation William Oliver Kenneth Olsen Steve Page Jonathan and Mary Pearce Mark and Maura Rampolla Foundation Bill Resnick and Michael J. Stubbs Reynolds Family Foundation Richard Robbins David and Lori Rousso Anne Ryder Susan Sarofim Sawchuk Family Foundation George Shapiro Eric Shewfelt & Olga Shewfelt Norma Sinay Bruce Skalicky SoCal Gas St. Nicholas Foundation St. Bernardine of Siena Church State of California Department of Corrections and Rehabilitation Tom and Barbara Stevens Stoller CLAT c/o WG&S LLP Sysco Terry and Bill Szymczak/ Preservation Partners LLC The Brotman Foundation of California The Hazel Foundation The Kroger Co. Foundation The Ratkovich Family Foundation The Tappan Foundation Tito’s Handmade Vodka Lauren Tom and Curt Kaplan Tony and Denise Bartel Charitable Fund Traylor Bros Inc. James and Ann Van Camp Carlos Vasquez Venable Foundation Viamericas Corporation Walmart Weber Metals Inc. Ruth Wernig Mary and Fred Willard Otto and Marianne Wolman Foundation Richard and Alice Zamboni


OUR TEAM

BOARD DIRECTORY Pernille Spiers-Lopez, Chair

Global Corporate and Non-Profit Director Meijer Corporation, ECCO USA, Save the Children US and International

Joe Argilagos

Executive Chairman Viamericas Corporation

Sean Arian, Vice-Chair Founder & President Bixel Exchange

Fr. Gregory Boyle, SJ

Jane Fonda

Actress & Activist

Oscar Gonzalez

Co-President, COO Northgate Markets

Zac Guevara

Chair of Board California Endowment

J. Michael Hennigan

Partner McKool Smith Hennigan

David Herbst

Founder

Founder & Managing Partner Vectis Strategies

James A. Burk, Treasurer

Bruce Karatz

President Albright Advisors LLC

Rosa Campos-Ibarra

Testing & Early Start Program Coordinator California State University, Los Angeles

Alex Chaves, Sr.

Chairman Parking Company of America

Troy Dawson

Vice President, Government Satellite Systems The Boeing Company

Fr. Allan Deck, SJ

Distinguished Scholar in Pastoral Theology and Latino Studies, Rector of the Jesuit Community Loyola Marymoiunt University

Renee Delphin-Rodriguez, Secretary Partner Crowell & Moring LLP

President BK Capital LLC Â

Christine Lynch

Community Activist

Mercedes Martinez

Lupita Sanchez Cornejo

Director, External Affairs Greater Los Angeles Region AT&T

Rob Smith III

Mary Ellen Burton

Chief Work Readiness & Training Officer

Arlin Crane

Vice President of Social Enterprises

President Sierra Leasing Company

Maria Flores

Alan Smolinisky

Fabian Garcia

Principal Conquest Housing

Elizabeth Stephenson

Director of Strategic Initiatives Director of Government Relations

Marissa Gillette

Director of Educational Services

President Fiji Water

Donna Harati

Carlos Vasquez

Kim Johnson

Real Estate Professional VCA Realty

Chris Weitz

Writer & Director

Director of Legal Services Director of Marketing

Robert Juarez

Director of Workforce Navigation

Esmeralda Mendez

Director of Tattoo Removal

MANAGEMENT

Francis Ota

Chief Financial Officer

Fr. Gregory Boyle, SJ

Andrew Platts

Partner Allen Matkins

Thomas Vozzo

Mikala Rahn

John Raatz

Jose Arellano

Community Activist

O’Malley Miller

Founder and Principal The Visioneering Group

Wayne Ratkovich

President & CEO The Ratkovich Company

Viktor Rzeteljski Partner (Retired) KPMG

Founder

Chief Executive Officer Co-Director of Case Management & Navigation

Steve Avalos

Director of Information Technology Chief Education & Research Officer

Dennis Slon

Chief Development Officer

Alfreda Smith

Director of Human Resources

Co-Director of Case Management & Navigation

Shirley Torres

Fajima Bedran

Hector Verdugo

Director of Mental Health

Chief Program Officer Chief Trainee Officer Annual Report 2018

19


HOMEBOY INDUSTRIES PROVIDES HOPE, TRAINING, AND SUPPORT TO FORMERLY GANG-INVOLVED AND PREVIOUSLY INCARCERATED MEN AND WOMEN, ALLOWING THEM TO REDIRECT THEIR LIVES AND BECOME CONTRIBUTING MEMBERS OF OUR COMMUNITY.

www.homeboyindustries.org 2 20 0

H nOnMu E O eYp oI N A a lB R r tD 2U0S1 T8 R I E S 1

(323) 526-1254

130 W. Bruno St. Los Angeles, CA 90012

Profile for Homeboy Industries

Homeboy Industries 2018 Annual Report  

For over 30 years, Homeboy Industries has served as a beacon of hope to former gang members and previously incarcerated men and women in Los...

Homeboy Industries 2018 Annual Report  

For over 30 years, Homeboy Industries has served as a beacon of hope to former gang members and previously incarcerated men and women in Los...