FY22 College Track Annual Report

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Inspiring a Movement to Democratize Potential

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Dear College Track Community,

As we celebrate the 25th anniversary of College Track in 2023, we have been reflecting on the journey of this organization, from our first cohort of 25 ninth graders in East Palo Alto, to our nearly 5,000 alumni, high school, and college scholars around the country today. Twentyfive years since our inception, College Track’s mission— equipping students confronting systemic barriers to earn a bachelor’s degree in pursuit of a life of opportunity, choice, and power—remains as urgent and vital as ever.

To transform a struggling education sector, we continue to push for real equity—practices and policies that identify students from all walks of life as assets to every campus and field of inquiry. To heal our fractured democracy, we advance self-determination and full participation, particularly within vulnerable communities that are so often shut out. To move through and past the sweeping damage resulting from a climate in peril—a global crisis that impacts our very existence—we ground ourselves in the voices of

Looking ahead toward the next 25 years, we know that many challenges are on the horizon within the communities that College Track scholars call their own. As we rise to meet them, we will take our cue from the students and communities we serve. In many ways, College Track at 25 is the same as College Track on Day One: a community fueled by an unwavering belief in educational equity and dedicated to transformative change in the lives of our scholars. That certainty and resolve has defined us from the beginning, and it will continue to define us in the years to come.

Thank you for standing with us as we embark upon these

“We began with 25 ninth graders, knowing that if we changed just one of their lives, the whole effort would have been worth it. And today, we’re serving thousands of students in more than a dozen centers across our country, accompanying them, supporting them, on their journeys through high school and college. There is no higher or better use of your time on this planet than to be helpful to others. I learned this at College Track.”

Annual Report 2021-2022 | 5

Inspiring a Movement to Democratize Potential

At College Track, we believe in the potential of all students. We believe in students who want to be the first in their families to go to college. We believe in learners who have a thirst for knowledge and a drive to succeed—regardless of the quality of their public school system, their ethnicity, their GPA, or their standardized test scores. We believe that a bachelor’s degree is for people from all walks of life and that it has an impact far beyond the individual who earns it.

For two and a half decades, we have held fast to our beliefs. They are embedded in our vision. They manifest in our mission.

At 25, College Track sits at an inflection point: one that connects our successes—past, present, and future—to the reality of a world that desperately needs our scholars’ talents, passions, perspectives, and leadership.

Our Scholar Demographics

*Data from FY22, which ended June 30, 2022

Our Vision

Our scholars amplify talent within their communities and inspire a movement to democratize potential.

Our Mission

To equip students confronting systemic barriers to earn a bachelor’s degree in pursuit of a life of opportunity, choice, and power.

Who We Serve*

2,006 High school students

1,515 College students

953 Alumni

84% 90%
* 66% Female 33% Male 1% Undisclosed First Generation Latinx From Low-Income Communities 48% African American 31% Asian American 14% Multiracial 3% 4% Other
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An Intentional Evolution

Because our 10-year partnership with each scholar spans high school to college to the launch of their career, the programs and opportunities we deliver have changed over time in a holistic, nimble way. Our iterative approach has not only nourished our movement. It has provided a responsive foundation for success—one that embraces the need for change while remaining true to our vision and mission.

1997–2009

Our first era honed College Track’s programming and practices to effect a singular goal: access to a college education for our scholars.

In 2005, we celebrated a major milestone: the graduation of our first cohort of college students.

By 2009, we grew to four centers, with nearly 1,000 high school and college scholars, and 60 college graduates.

2010–2016

By 2016, College Track had eight centers and more than 2,000 high school and college scholars. We had 300 extraordinary alumni, with a bachelor’s degree in hand.

With more of our scholars now enrolled in college, we responded by investing in resources and programming to facilitate both college access and college completion.

2017–2019

In 2017, we published our first Social Mobility Report, providing irrefutable data in support of the importance of a bachelor’s degree—and in support of our mission and model.

By 2019 we had 11 centers around the country, including our first on the East Coast, which opened in 2018. Our 3,000 high school and college scholars now spanned the nation, and 600 alumni had launched into their careers.

2020–Present

Now, in our 25th year and with 12 centers across the nation, we are iterating once more. This era requires a sustained and responsive evolution of our programming and the deep need to expand our college and university partnerships. We continue to build upon our successes and leverage the opportunities that emerge from our challenges.

At the start of 2023, nearly 4,000 high school and college scholars and 1,100 alumni around the United States are a part of the College Track community.

Annual Report 2021-2022 | 7

College Track Nation

Our high school students attend our program in one of 12 College Track centers nationwide— in California, Colorado, Louisiana, Maryland, and the Washington, D.C. Metro Area.

Our scholars launch to college fueled with courage and determination, and they may travel far and wide to achieve their dreams. Over the past 25 years, College Track scholars have graduated from or currently attend 277 colleges and universities across the country and abroad—some of which are represented on this map.

Their extraordinary talents and lived experiences are changing the face of higher education, from large public universities to small liberal arts colleges to Historically Black Colleges and Universities (HBCUs) and Hispanic Serving Institutions (HSIs).

Our National Expansion

East Palo Alto 1997 Oakland 2002 San Francisco 2007 New Orleans 2008 Aurora 2011 Boyle Heights 2012
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Sacramento 2014 Watts 2015 Denver 2016 Prince George’s County 2018 Southeast D.C. 2019 Crenshaw District 2020 Annual Report 2021-2022 | 9

Our 10-Year Promise to Scholars

College Track’s 10-year promise to each of our scholars is what sets us apart. We make a decade-long commitment that begins as early as the summer before a student enters ninth grade.

Refined and expanded for two and a half decades, our program is carefully designed to prepare and guide our scholars through the stages of college preparation and access; the completion of a bachelor’s degree; and the launch into a meaningful career.

We are most proud of our steadfast belief that, if every scholar has the educational resources they need to earn a bachelor’s degree, they will undoubtedly achieve their dream of a future defined by opportunity and choice.

Our application process is intentional. We look for students with a “fire in the belly” to reach their full potential through the power of higher education. We embrace young scholars from underserved communities, regardless of their previous academic record, and welcome them with open arms into the College Track family.

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What We Offer

High School: Years 1–4

At each of our 12 centers, high school students prepare for the academic, financial, and social-emotional demands of college. Our program focuses on four pillars of learning:

Academic Affairs

Academic skills

strengthening through study strategies, math acceleration programs, SAT/ACT test preparation, and more

Student Life

Includes leadership development, dreams and purpose declaration, community service, and career exploration

College: Years 5–10

College Access College tours, college application workshops, financial aid and scholarship research, college selection, and transition support

Wellness Coaching

Individualized and small group counseling, stress management tools, health assessments, and more

Once our scholars enroll in the college or university of their choice, they not only focus on their academic success, but also on how their degree will set them up for future success—whether that means pursuing a job that is aligned with their passions or a graduate degree in a field that inspires them.

During these years, College Track provides:

A College Success Advisor who meets with scholars regularly for both academic and wellness check-ins

Financial assistance, including information and advice on merit-based and need-based scholarships

Career & Beyond: Years 10+

Career readiness opportunities to explore career paths, develop job skills, and grow professional networks

When our scholars reach the incredible milestone of earning a bachelor’s degree, they become College Track alumni poised to navigate a career path that fuels a life of opportunity, choice, and power.

Our alumni can continue their journey with their College Track community through our national networking platform, and many give back to our next generation of scholars by volunteering as mentors or working part time as academic advisors.

Annual Report 2021-2022 | 11

College Track scholars graduate at more than 2.5x the rate of firstgeneration students from low-income communities.

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Our Scholars’ Success

The movement to democratize potential starts with our scholars. We are proud to partner with talented and driven high school and college students with limitless potential as they navigate systemic barriers to choose their path forward and realize their dreams.

Since our first class of ninth graders matriculated to college in 2001, 53 percent of College Track scholars have graduated with a bachelor’s degree within six years— more than 2.5 times the national average for first-generation college students from underserved communities.

We not only celebrate their success—we learn from it as we continually evolve to best support our scholars’ journey.

Six-Year College Graduation Rate

* Percentage of students who return to college for their second year

Average high school senior GPA at graduation 98% Four-year college acceptance rate 95% Two-year or four-year college matriculation rate 86% College persistence rate*
3.49
National Average for First-Generation Students from Low-Income Communities College Track Starting Institution: Two-Year or Four-Year 21% 53% National Average for First-Generation Students from Low-Income Communities College Track Starting Institution: Four-Year 40% 62%
Annual Report 2021-2022 | 13
SOURCE: The Pell Institute’s 2022 Historical Trend Report and the National Center for Education Statistics

Our Alumni

Mobilize a Vision of Equity

College Track alumni are role models for their families, their communities, and our nation. And that’s just the beginning.

They are change agents and truth-tellers. Entrepreneurs and pioneers. Artists and creators. Leaders who mobilize a vision of equity rooted in possibility.

Our alumni have the agency to choose a path grounded in who they are, what they believe in, and how their talents will change the world. A majority launch their careers after participating in an internship, which provides important opportunities that plant seeds and shift paradigms.

The push toward justice spans every sector of society—including education, healthcare, housing, banking, and the environment. Equipped with a bachelor’s degree, our alumni are interdisciplinary thinkers who understand the necessity of collaborative, bold solutions.

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Photo credit: FirstGen Internship Program

A Meaningful Career

College Track alumni seek to leverage their bachelor’s degree in professions that are both meaningful and aligned with their career aspirations.

Setting Up for Success

Participating in an internship increases the probability of being employed by roughly 20 percentage points compared to graduates who did not have an internship.

College Internship Rates at College Track

80% of our recent college graduates have completed one internship

47% of our recent college graduates have completed two or more internships

“My father didn’t make it past the third grade because he had 10 siblings and had to stop school to work in the field to help produce crops for his family. And my mom didn’t finish high school. So for me it was always education. I didn’t know what college was, but I knew I was going, and College Track made that a reality. I don’t have a safety net. College has been my safety net.”

76% of employed alumni feel their current job is meaningful
Aligned Not aligned 90% 48%
Annual Report 2021-2022 | 15
SOURCE: National Association of Colleges and Employers

The Foundation of a Movement

College Track began with the deep belief that a bachelor’s degree is a lever for lasting social, financial, and professional mobility.

Each year, we conduct an alumni survey to better understand the impact of the College Track experience—the impact of earning a bachelor’s degree. Our graduates share how their college years exposed them to new ideas, people, and opportunities. They share their career choices in the public and private sectors. Their commitment to civic engagement. Their “aha” moments.

Our scholars—and the bachelor’s degrees they earn—fuel a movement that affirms communities and generations.

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The Multiplier Effect

The children of college graduates are much more likely to complete a bachelor’s degree.

84% of College Track alumni report sharing knowledge and experiences with younger people in order to help them obtain a college degree

$91,633 Average salary reported by College Track alumni 30 years and older

Average Debt for Recent Graduates by Race

“It’s

place a value on what College Track gave us, because it was so much more than tutoring and a scholarship. It gave me a sense of worth. Seeing others succeed, who look just like you, who are cut from the same cloth—it helps relieve the impostor syndrome that creeps in.”

Mathematics, University of California, Berkeley

61% of recent College Track graduates with no student loan debt report strong alignment of their job with career aspirations

Mobile User Acquisition Manager, Amazon Music

Two
degree One parent with a bachelor’s degree No parent with a bachelor’s degree 80% 60% 20%
SOURCE: Pew Research Center
parents with a bachelor’s
hard to
B.S.,
$21,994 $15,833 $16,288 $34,000 $25,450 $24,450 College Track The Institute for College Access & Success, 2016 African American Asian American Latinx Annual Report 2021-2022 | 17

Championing Our DREAMers

Since our organization’s founding, we have mobilized to ensure that every student has the opportunity to earn a bachelor’s degree, regardless of their citizenship status. Even before the Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals (DACA) program began in 2012, College Track worked to secure in-state tuition for our undocumented California scholars and began distributing scholarships specifically for all our undocumented students, who are not eligible for federal aid or many citizenship-based scholarships.

With DACA, many of our scholars are able to legally work, travel outside of the country, and build a more stable future. However, the ongoing uncertainty of the DACA program continues to jeopardize our DREAMers’ futures and their communities.

In the past decade, we have added dedicated DREAMer support staff and services including legal aid for immigration cases, financial-aid advising, scholarships, emergency funds, and paid internship programs.

Equipping our undocumented scholars for a life of opportunity, choice, and power lies at the heart of College Track’s 25-year commitment to educational equity and social justice.

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College Track’s Undocumented Scholars*

88 College students and alumni with DACA protection

139 College students and alumni without DACA protection

50+ High school students without DACA protection

*As of February 2023

“One way for me to pay forward the privilege that I received— being a College Track student, going to UC Santa Cruz and graduating—is by offering services to the community members who need them. I know firsthand what it is like to live in fear, in the shadows. So any chance I get to help someone come out of that space, I want to be able to do that.”

B.A., Literature, University of California, Santa Cruz

Senior Paralegal, immigration law firm

“Every time I visit our students, I see them as my younger self or one of my siblings. I have earned their trust to be able to be that educator in their life that they can come to for any immigration issues or related questions.

Scholars ask me, ‘Why should I go to college?’ And I tell them, ‘A degree from an American university is valid anywhere in the world. You’re opening the door to opportunity, choice, and power everywhere, not just in this country.’”

Esme
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Evolving Our Approach to College Partnerships

Traditionally, college access programs for first-generation scholars from underserved communities are focused on preparing students to be ready to step onto college campuses.

As more and more College Track scholars have attended colleges and universities around the nation, we have listened to them tell us about their experiences in spaces that have not been built for their success.

Over the past 25 years, we have learned that we must flip the script and partner with colleges and universities that are committed to fulfilling the promise of learning environments that welcome and affirm scholars from all walks of life.

Under the leadership of College Track’s first-ever Chief of Education, Rosanna Ferro, Ed.D., we are evolving our approach to college and university partnerships to shift the landscape of higher education.

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Photo credit: FirstGen Internship Program

Realizing a Shared Vision

At the close of 2022 we announced an innovative, intentional new partnership with the Colorado State University (CSU) System— the first systemwide partnership for an organization such as ours. Already a favored destination for College Track’s Colorado scholars, the CSU System has long been a champion of firstgeneration college students, and this groundbreaking agreement signals a new approach to nurturing our scholars’ success:

► Dedicated on-campus space: A College Track student center at CSU Spur—College Track’s first-ever location on a higher-education campus—will open in fall 2023.

► Designated co-leadership: A CSU cabinet-level leader will work with College Track’s Chief of Education to ensure the success of scholars.

► Cohort-based admissions: Guaranteed admission for at least 25 Colorado-based College Track scholars every year.

► Financial commitment: The CSU System will both offer financial support to the CSU-College Track cohort and offset College Track’s administrative fees.

Our partnership with the CSU System is the standard bearer for our college and university partnerships nationwide. We forge ahead deeply inspired to develop formal alliances with many like-minded higher education institutions—public and private, large and small, Historically Black Colleges and Universities (HBCUs) and Hispanic Serving Institutions (HSIs).

“The question is no longer ‘Are our scholars ready for these colleges and universities?’ The question we’re asking now is, ‘Are these institutions ready for our scholars?’”
Rosanna Ferro, Ed.D. Chief of Education, College Track
Annual Report 2021-2022 | 21
College Track staff and scholars with CSU System Chancellor Tony Frank (second from right)

Funding Our Movement

As we enter our 25th anniversary year, we are serving nearly 5,000 scholars and alumni. We are excited by the momentum of our movement to democratize potential and know that we must remain steadfast in delivering on our mission in order to fully realize our vision for impact.

We do this by focusing on our scholars and our communities while simultaneously adapting and innovating to meet a shifting higher-education landscape and a dramatically changing world. Our tenacity is matched by that of our partners and supporters. We honor their investment with a commitment to financial sustainability and strategic, data-driven decision-making.

Together, we will give voice to our broader movement and provide pathways to success for the talent that is necessary to lead our country forward.

*In thousands; FY22 Annual Audit, fiscal year ending June 30, 2022

Financials* Revenue Amount Percentage (%) Individual Donations 4,448 12.4% Foundations and Trusts 25,963 72.4% Corporate Support 4,510 12.6% Government Grants 628 1.6% Other Revenue 328 1.0% Total Revenue 35,877
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“I’m the first one in my immediate family to graduate from college, and only the second person I know of in my extended family. Being a college graduate is important to me because it’s a stepping stone for the next generation.

I was part of College Track New Orleans’ third cohort of scholars, and now I work here as a Student Life Coordinator. College Track has done so much for my personal growth, and I feel like I can give that back to our scholars, parents, and other alumni. We’re all creating this beautiful network across the country—I look forward to how College Track will grow in our next 25 years.”

B.A., Business Administration, Dillard University Student Life Coordinator, College Track

Expenses Amount Percentage (%) Programs 27,615 78.7% General and Administrative 4,278 12.2% Fundraising 3,210 9.1% Total Expenses 35,103 Change in Net Assets 774 Annual Report 2021-2022 | 23

NBA Champion and founder of the Durant Family Foundation, speaking to the inaugural class of college-bound scholars from College Track at the Durant Center, which he established in his childhood community of Suitland, Maryland.

Our Donors

$250,000+

Anonymous

Lynn Feintech & Tony Bernhardt

A. James & Alice B. Clark Foundation

The Ron Conway Family

Danhakl Family Foundation

Dhanam Foundation

Durant Family Foundation

Emerson Collective

Goldman Sachs

The Horace W. Goldsmith Foundation

Google.org Charitable Giving Fund

i.am Angel Foundation

The Ive Family

The Johnson Family

Len Hill Charitable Trust

Prince George’s County Public Schools

Silicon Valley Community Foundation

Diana Kapp & David B. Singer

Tipping Point Community

The Anne Wojcicki Foundation

$249,999 – $100,000

Annenberg Foundation

Anonymous

Aurora Public Schools

Ballmer Group

William K. Bowes, Jr. Foundation

Brian Chesky

Tim Cook

Crankstart Foundation

James V. & June P. Diller Family Foundation

Fight for Children

Amy & John Fowler

Fairfax Dorn & Marc Glimcher

Klarich Family Fund of the Silicon Valley Community Foundation

Koret Foundation

Learn24

M. Klein & Company

Marks Family Foundation

Oakland Fund for Children & Youth

The Peery Foundation

Quest Foundation

Leesa & Martin Romo

San Francisco Department of Children, Youth & Their Families

University of Southern California

Webb Family Foundation

The Harry and Jeanette Weinberg Foundation

Melissa & Jeff Williams

Yellow Chair Foundation

$99,999 – $50,000

The Ahmanson Foundation

Anonymous

The Anschutz Foundation

Beach Reads Boxset Authors & Readers

Benevity Community Impact Fund

The Bisconti Family Foundation

Kate James & Hans Bishop

California Community Foundation

Vera R. Campbell Foundation

Johnny Carson Foundation

City of Los Angeles - Council District 15

Simone Otus Coxe & Tench Coxe

Denver Public Schools

Joseph Drown Foundation

Entergy Charitable Foundation

Evelyn & Norman Feintech Family Foundation

Jean Marie & Raul Fernandez

Harvest Properties

Mayer & Morris Kaplan Family Foundation

Kennedy Wilson

Eric & Suyun Kim Charitable Fund

KLA Foundation

Laluyaux Foundation

Lynn & Ted Leonsis

Mayfield

Mazda Foundation

Mildenhall Gros Family

The Moriah Fund

Pacific Education Foundation

Ralph M. Parsons Foundation

The Rose Hills Foundation

The David C. Butterfield and Alfonso D. Rubio Memorial Foundation

Sand Hill Foundation

Sony Music Group

Laura & Greg Spivy

U.S. Bank Foundation

WarnerMedia funded by the AT&T Foundation

Warriors Community Foundation

Wasserman Foundation

$49,999 – $25,000

Tom Adams Philanthropic Fund

Anonymous

Gifts in Honor of Andi Arrick

Bank of America

Banneker Ventures

Baptist Community Ministries

Kirsten & Michael Beckwith

Booth-Bricker Fund

“You’re pioneers. You hold so many generations on your back right now. You’re young, you probably don’t see it. But to be a pioneer and inspire generations coming after you—that means a lot. Thank you so much for the hard work you’ve put in for four years. We’re looking forward to even more as you keep going.”
Kevin Durant
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Guy Brami

The Capital Group Companies

Cartier

The Chrysalis Fund

Carol and James Collins Foundation

Colonial Parking

DC Housing Finance Agency

Deloitte

Roberta & Steve Denning

Dwight Stuart Youth Fund

Mark & Sally Ein Foundation

Mrs. Donald G. Fisher

Glass Half Full Fund

Phillip B. Golberg Fund of the Denver Foundation

Maud and Burton Goldfield Family Foundation

Greenbridge Family Foundation

Green Foundation

HEP Construction

Traci & Monty Hoffman

Janus Henderson Investors

The Malcolm Jenkins Foundation

JMA Solutions Inc.

Franklin and Catherine Johnson Foundation

Jordan Brand - A Division of Nike, Inc.

The Kimball Foundation

Ashanthi & Dash Kiridena

Joan Fabry & Michael Klein

Elizabeth & Darell Krasnoff

Alden & Margaret Laborde Foundation

M.C. Dean

Maverick Capital Charities

MCN Build Foundation

Irene Mecchi

Micron Foundation

Monumental Sports

MRP Realty

Kenneth T. and Eileen L. Norris Foundation

The Paige Foundation

Chris Paul Family Foundation

Mindy & Jesse Rogers

Rosewood Family Advisors LLP

Scheidel Foundation

Cynthia & Bruce Sewell

Casey Broughton Stringer

The Swig Company

TwentyFirstCenturyBrand

U Street Parking, Inc.

United Way of Southeast Louisiana

Washington Commanders

$24,999 – $10,000

2U, Inc DC

Anonymous

An Anonymous Fund of MCF

Arrow Electronics Inc.

Eran Ashany

Boston Scientific Foundation

Cristel de Rouvray & Jonathan Bruck

CAA Foundation

CAM Foundation

Capital One

Caesars Foundation

Charles Schwab Foundation

Closed Loop

Closing the Gap

College Futures Foundation

Patrick and Anna Cudahy Fund

Daniels Fund

Ray and Dagmar Dolby Fund

Dunn Family Charitable Foundation

Embassy of the United Arab Emirates

The Fardshisheh Family

Fenwick Community Fund

Finsbury Glover Hering

FIRST

Flora Family Foundation

Chara Schreyer & Gordon Freund

William G. Gilmore Foundation

Greater New Orleans Foundation’s IMPACT Program

Judith Ward & Rod Hall

HealthONE - HCA Continental Division

Margaret & David Hensler

Herb Block Foundation

Mark Hughes Foundation

The Hurlbut-Johnson Charitable Trusts

Jasper’s Restaurant

Brian Chand & Anita Joseph

Keller Family Foundation

Kelly Foundation

Nick & Natasha Lawler

Renate & George Lee

Lorraine Gallard & Richard H. Levy

Los Angeles Dodgers Foundation

Lukatz Family

Sandi & Joe Martignetti

Nora & Marc Mazur

MGM Resorts Foundation

Nussdorf Family Foundation

Gloria Principe & John O’Farrell

Gayle Saldinger & Ed O’Neil

The Oakland Athletics Community Fund

Perkins Coie Foundation

Pro Bono Publico Foundation

RCA Community Fund of the Sacramento Region Community Foundation

Redbrick LMD, LLC

Laura & Jeff Robbin

Stephen and Sandy Rosenthal Fund

Nicole & Amir Rubin

Sacramento Region Community Foundation

Salazar Family Foundation

The Eileen and Fred Schoellkopf Family Foundation

SCL Health

Douglas Spreng Fund

Kristen & Jay Thomas

TJX Companies, Inc.

Unify Financial Credit Union

Ventana Property Services, Inc.

Washington Mystics

Wilson Sonsini Goodrich & Rosati Foundation

Joan Winstein

Linda & Craig Yoder

“Since coming to this program, my son has transformed from a shy loner to a social justice advocate. Sam is already an outstanding boy in my eyes, and he’ll be an even better man.”
Annual Report 2021-2022 | 25
Thelma Parent, College Track at the Durant Center

$9,999 – $5,000

Accel

Affirm Cares

Anonymous

Tom Boasberg

Elizabeth Dodson & John Bodrozic

Bright Funds Foundation

Diana & Brett Bullington

Capital Group

College Track Young Professionals Board

Mark Cordova, Centennial Bolt, Inc.

DaVita

Denver College Access Success Corporation CO

Peter Doyle

Diane Harwood & Andy Dreyfus

The Esch Family

FirstBank

Foulger-Pratt

Blair & Tena Frank

The John & Marcia Goldman Foundation

Goodwin Family Memorial Trust

Walter & Elise Haas Fund

Nancy & Tim Howes

ICM Community Partners Foundation

IMA Foundation

Kabacoff Family Foundation

Cynthia & Bert Keely

Stacey & Charles King

MACRO

Worthy McCartney

Mikuni Charitable Organization

Penske Motor Group

Anke Hebig Prophet & Tony Prophet

Wendy & Ted Ramsey

Ready Foods

Susan Lewis & Joseph Reventas

Elisabeth & Scott Roberts

Amy A. Ross, Ph.D.

Patty & Kurt Schneider

Judi Smith

Ben Soto

Starbucks

Kirk & Bonnie Steele

Erna & Isaac Stern Foundation Inc

Tracy & Gene Sykes

Renee & Owen Taylor

Tecumseh Foundation

Jeanne Tschann

Umpqua Bank Charitable Foundation

Vermont Community Foundation

Heather & Pic Walker

Mark Williams

$4,999 – $1,000

Sandra Stewart & Michael Abrams

Nicholas Agar-Johnson

AMCREF Community Capital LLC

Anonymous

David Arrick

John & Blakely Atherton

Carolyn Lynch & Gonzalo Baigorria

Ballard Spahr LLP

Jessica Goldberg & Jason Bandlow

The Bookworm Box - Book Bonanza

Sally Glaser & David Bower

Jared Brossett

Susan S. Browne & Peter D. Browne

Amy & Grady Burnett

Wilfrido Loor Canizares

John Casey

Cedars-Sinai

Kirsten Chadwick

The Charitable Foundation

Clients of Obermeyer Wood Investment Counsel

Nicu Cornea

Crowe LLP

Charles Cycon

Ariana Wall & Tyler Demorest

The Denike Family

DesCor Builders

Arne & Karen Duncan Fund at the Chicago Community Foundation

Rae Ann Bories-Easley & Nate Easley

Eliot Family Fund

Barbara Jo Pease & Tim English

Facebook

Lynette & Mitch Ferguson

Sheilah & Harry Fish

Danah & Paul Fisher

Laura & John Fisher

Five Star Bank

Shanna & Robert Frati

Nancy Friedman

Suzanne & Steven Goodspeed

Sandra Luo & Mudit Goyal

Adam Gutterman

Arthur Harris

Gerald Harris

Mary & Douglas Ireland

Douglas Jackson-Quzack

JSG

Cindy & Michael Kane

Robert Kapp

John Kosich

Lakeview Oaks Neighbors Folsom

Annie & James LaPlante

Greg Loos

Nancy & Thomas Lue

LuxFit SF

Bonnie Matlock

Pragna & Madhukar Mehta

Sunny Mills

Tracey Briscoe Monroe

Montinola-Raiche Family Fund

Benjamin & Caley Orwin

M. Thomas Pablo

Amy Phee

The Pietri Family

Amy Rao & Harry Plant

Porter Scott

Denice Reich

Anne Marie Burgoyne & Brad Roberts

Jennifer Rocks

Lauren Lax & Daniel Rosenfeld

Salesforce

Michael Salisbury

Victoria & Wendell Samson

Katie Albright & Jake Schatz

Kathy Schlein

Shingle Springs Honda

Brittany Jerlinga & Adam Silver

LaToya Skinner

Jennifer Sobanet

Michael Sorrell

Vanessa & Chris Spencer

Peter Steinle

Kathryn Stivers

The Tangherlini Family

Teichert Foundation

Sarah & Jay Thayer

Sharawn Tipton

Hollis Harris &Tim Tomashek

Leroy Tripette

Mallory & Schuyler Ullman

David Vann

Dawn VanNess

Ellen Goldsmith-Vein & Jon Vein

Weingart Foundation

Dr. Ann Tsukamoto-Weissman & Dr. Irving Weissman

Jiang Wu

Eric Murphy & Tim Wu

Catherine Sanger & Brandon Yoder

Fatima Iqbal-Zubair & Fazlul Zubair

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Managing Director at Mayfield, a global venture capital firm based in the San Francisco Bay Area. Mayfield made its first gift to College Track in 2020 and has partnered with us over the past three summers to launch and scale a formalized internship program for our undergraduate scholars.

National Board of Directors

Laurene Powell Jobs

Chair & Co-Founder

David B. Singer

Vice Chair & Treasurer

Omar Karim

Secretary

Michael Beckwith

Andy Dreyfus

Safia Fasah

Lynn Feintech

Cynthia Keely

Eric Kim

Charles D. King

Darell Krasnoff

Debbra Lindo

Nancy Lue

Marc Mazur

Michael Sorrell

will.i.am

Timothy C. Wu

Roger Zamora*

* Emeritus

“Mayfield is committed to investing in relationships to advance diversity and inclusion in tech. We partnered with College Track on our Access for All program to provide students with careeraccelerating opportunities to intern at high-growth tech startups. Our portfolio founders have been inspired and energized by the work of the interns, and we are honored to have participated in furthering College Track’s mission.”
Navin Chaddha
Annual Report 2021-2022 | 27
Aurora
Avenue
Metro Area
Southeast D.C.
Place S.E.
2130
Street,
3626
Avenue Los Angeles, CA 90018 (323)
Watts
103 Street Los Angeles, CA 90002 (323)
ext. 230
Orleans
Orleans 2225
Street, 2nd Floor New Orleans, LA 70117 (504) 577-2021
1877
Road
CA
Colorado
15559 E Iliff
Aurora, CO 80013 (720) 748-7736 Denver 2112 South Patton Court Denver, CO 80219 (720) 441-5054 D.C.
Prince George’s County 5001 Silver Hill Road Suite 106 Suitland, MD 20746 (301) 453-5510
620 Milwaukee
Washington, DC 20032 (202) 810-2746 Los Angeles Boyle Heights
E. First
Suite 2700 Los Angeles, CA 90033 (323) 360-0730 Crenshaw District
11th
318-3770
2265 E.
621-6740
New
New
Congress
Northern California East Palo Alto
Bay
East Palo Alto,
94303 (650) 614-4875 Oakland 117 Broadway Oakland, CA 94607 (510) 835-1770
Locations National Office • 112 Linden Street Oakland, CA 94607 • (510) 834-3295 @collegetrack #CTat25 collegetrack.org
Sacramento 2450 Alhambra Boulevard Suite 100 Sacramento, CA 95817 (916) 287-8624 San Francisco 4301 3rd Street San Francisco, CA 94124 (415) 206-9995
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