2013

Annual Report

Good governance
and good policy
are now inextricably
linked to the digital.


Tom Steinberg

Founder of mySociety

The principal struggle
of the 21st century
is not left or right,
but open versus closed.


Alec Ross

Senior Advisor to U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton

Together, we're building a
government by the people,
for the people, that works
in the 21st century.


Code for America

This past year brought home the importance of digital interfaces to government, not just in the national headlines with the frustrating launch of healthcare.gov, but here at Code for America. There’s a pressing need for the public to lead the way, bringing new talent to solve our shared problems.

In 2013, we saw those leaders step up. Twenty-seven Fellows, hundreds of partners in local government, thousands of active volunteers, new international partners, and more than a dozen civic startups — together we found new ways to transform our communities and refine our shared vision of what government by the people, for the people means in the 21st century.

We explored what it means when interfaces to government are decidedly not simple, beautiful, or easy to use: when they stand between you and feeding your family, your healthcare, or your child’s education. Fellows working in Louisville and New York City delved into the criminal justice system. In the Bay Area, teams tackled access to food assistance and social services. These experiences, and others like them, remind us what’s at stake in our work — and what's possible.

We begin 2014 with a deepened commitment to work on what matters.


Thank you for all that you do.

The Code for America Team

HIGHLIGHTS

Making the Safety Net Smarter



The systems created to help our most vulnerable neighbors don't always operate as well as they could. That's why two local government Human Services Agencies (HSA) — City of San Francisco and San Mateo County — partnered with Code for America to improve service delivery.

Working with the San Mateo County HSA, a team of Fellows created SMC-Connect, a social services search app that asks one simple question: "What are you looking for?" It offers relevant, accurate, and easy-to-access information about local service providers, replacing an out-of-date and inaccessible paper booklet. Built as a platform, SMC-Connect allows service providers to update their own information and invites the creation of other apps.

In San Francisco, Fellows learned that the agency was communicating in ways that clients misunderstood or overlooked, which resulted in numerous people inadvertently losing their benefits and having to enroll yet again. To fix the cycle, the team built Promptly, a notification system to send clients a text message when their benefits were at risk. Since launch, already half of the users who have received a text notification have been able to avoid losing their food assistance. Despite the wide use of cellphones in our society, the HSA was the first San Francisco agency to text their clients.

In 2014, Fellows will work to scale these tools around the country.







"Clients come in for all sorts of services that we can’t provide, but now we can refer them. We see clients all day, everyday and now we can search SMC-Connect and have the information right there in front of us."
Graciela Lopez,
Health Coverage Unit

Improving Government Transparency



The City of Oakland receives a huge volume of public records requests. Although City staff strove to respond quickly,their existing system made it difficult to track outstanding inquiries and often created duplicate work. The tool and the process was frustrating for both residents and staff. As a result, tensions arose between the community and the City over request compliance.


The 2013 Fellows built RecordTrac to streamline this process — for residents and city employees. The tool offers three key services: a searchable archive of past requests and responses, a simple form to make new requests, and updates about the status of a request. More than 2,000 requests were submitted through RecordTrac by year's end.


By bringing transparency to the system, saving city staff time, and improving responses, RecordTrac is repairing the relationship between residents and City Hall around transparency and public information.







"I've seen all sorts of people who don't usually get involved in government get involved because of either Code for America directly, or the tools that Code for America has created."
Libby Schaaf,
Oakland City Councilmember

Putting Data in People's Hands



Every day governments gather massive amounts of data, about everything from building safety to restaurant cleanliness.

In 2013 Code for America made restaurant inspection data readily available to diners — by putting it on Yelp. Working with both goverment staff and the Yelp team, Code for America created a standardized format for this data, called LIVES.

Now any local government that releases their restaurant inspections in this format can see it on Yelp's restaurant profile pages. So far, four have done so: Los Angeles County, Louisville, San Francisco, and Wake County. These municipalities are giving residents information to help keep their families healthy — and hopefully encouraging restaurants everywhere to keep their kitchens clean.

LIVES is making public data useful by showing it to citizens when they need it — Where should I go for pad thai? — rather than buried deep in a city website.







"It's exciting to be a part of an important initiative to disseminate valuable health department information to the 84 million unique visitors that turn to Yelp each month on average.
Jeremy Stoppelman,
CEO and Co-founder of Yelp


TECHNOLOGY

WE ARE TECHNOLOGISTS

Talented technologists join the Code for America network to roll up their sleeves and work on civic tech. Whether it's building a new tool, redeploying an application, scaling a project to serve more people, or standing up an open data portal, you earn your track jacket by pushing code.

30

BUILT APPS


18

SCALED APPS


BUILDING NEW SOLUTIONS

In 2013, Code for America tackled a range of community problems by building technology solutions. Fellows gave South Bend residents a say about what happens to properties in the their neighborhood, and provided judges in Lousiville a better insight into population management in the justice system. Brigades made city budgets easier to understand and put real-time public transit info in the hands of riders. These open source applications are helping make government work better for everyone.





SCALING APPS AND IMPACT

Fellowship apps were taken to new levels: version 2.0 of DiscoverBPS (built in 2011) is changing the way Bostonians select public schools, and in 2013 Detroiters used TextMyBus (2012) to look up more than a million bus arrival times. When Austin saw the worst flood season in 50 years, people checked ATXfloods (2012) to stay safe.

Brigades were a powerful force for spreading and scaling civic tech around the county — redeploying code written by Code for America and others, for their community's benefit. Civic startups took their products to new cities nationwide.


NETWORK

WE ARE A NETWORK

Thousands of citizens and dozens of cities are connected through Code for America. The number of volunteer Brigade chapters in the U.S. more than doubled, with nearly 3,000 members, and the Peer Network of government officials is now active in 50+ cities. Beyond our shores, we launched our first international program, Code for All. This network is a platform for sharing what works and what doesn’t, scaling innovation virally, and replicating technology around the world.

2011 2012 2013 Innovation Offices National Events Cities at the Summit

COLLABORATION



WE ARE COLLABORATING

Local governments are changing. Forward-thinking citizens and public servants across the country are leveraging technology to change the way our cities work — and it’s accelerated by an exchange of ideas, best practice solutions, and even software code.

In 2013 we facilitated this conversation through our programs, events, educational content, and tech projects. We trained city officials in techniques like lean thinking and user-centered design — and watched them take it back and change the way they do their jobs. Cities are now appointing Chief Data Officers and creating innovation offices; they're redeploying each other’s apps; and they're working together to take on common policy challenges like procurement and HR practices.




REWIRING GOVERNMENT

We’ve seen a dramatic pick up of our model across the country and around the world. The White House borrowed both Code for America's model and founder — establishing the Presidential Innovation Fellowship and appointing Jennifer Pahlka as the U.S. Deputy CTO for Government Innovation. Our international partners launched Fellowships and Brigades, and the City of San Francisco now has both Mayor’s Innovation Fellows and Entrepreneurs-in-Residence. In 2013, our work led to the creation of 13 new innovation positions in city halls.





SUPPORTING NEW SKILLS

Code for America helps governments understand and build modern skill sets through trainings, resources, and one-on-one support. Our Peer Network hosts monthly webinars on topics ranging from data-driven policy making to GitHub for government. Our fellows work hand-in-hand with their local partners to assess needs and fill gaps. And by showcasing what’s working in individual cities, we’re helping to establish new standards for civic innovation.





ADVANCING OPEN DATA

Government data is only useful when it's made available to the public and integrated with the websites people use everyday. In 2013, Code for America worked to make this standard practice. We walked cities through the process of passing an open data policy, deploying a data portal, and releasing data in standardized formats. Chicago’s former Chief Data Officer, Brett Goldstein, and Code for America's Lauren Dyson co-edited Beyond Transparency, an anthology of public data experts. In total, we inspired the creation of 30 new local government policies to support innovation and established three new civic data specifications.

WHO WE ARE

FELLOWSHIP

The Fellowship pairs developers, designers, and urbanists with local governments for a year-long collaboration. Over the course of the program, Fellows and government partners develop technology, explore new approaches to old problems, and tackle some of our cities' tough challenges.

27

FELLOWS


10

CITIES &
COUNTIES



Andrew Hyder
On the Fellowship experience:

"The Fellowship was transformative. The cities changed us, and we changed them. They now have Innovation Departments, open data policies, and civic hacking volunteers. And we learned how to take our work — our design, coding, and organizing skills — and apply it to something we love: improving our cities. I went from being some guy that made maps to being a leader in the civic technology movement. Win win. And now I'm a BBQ connoisseur too!"

Andrew Hyder

2013 Fellow on Team Kansas City
Beth Niblock
On the tool built by the Louisville Fellowship Team:

"The Criminal Justice Commission has been waiting since about 1980 to have something like this. When they saw the first real iteration of the dashboard, there were literally tears in people's eyes because they could answer questions in real time and they had confidence in the data. It was just breathtaking."

Beth Niblock

CIO for Louisville, KY Metro Government

FELLOWS





GOVERNMENT PARTNERS

BRIGADE

The Brigade is a network of volunteers who are using their talents to better their communities. In 2013 the Brigade doubled in size, with nearly 3,000 members and 31 U.S. chapters, and expanded to include international partners. Brigades are maintaining and redeploying apps, advocating for their government to make its data public and pass data policies, and building technology. Each Brigade works hand-in-hand with the local government and holds regular events.

31

BRIGADES


2843

VOLUNTEERS



Noel Hidalgo

"The Brigade program is building the much needed person-to-person network that fuels the internet's motto of 'small pieces loosely joined.' The world's civic hackers are linking arm-in-arm to share stories, best practices, and code. These bonds are invaluable as we work to improve local public services — and improve quality of life for all.”

Noel Hidalgo

Brigade Captain of BetaNYC

"As Code for America’s network of fellows, volunteers, officials, and entrepreneurs chips away at complex civic issues — including transparency, crime, housing, permitting, and delivery of social services — they are fundamentally redefining government by continually asking, 'What’s next?'"

Rebekah Monson

Brigade Captain of Code for Miami

BRIGADES AND CAPTAINS

  • Carter Bancroft
  • Hans Thompson
  • Scott Barnwell
  • Dave Michelson
  • Chip Rosenthal
  • Matt Cloyd
  • Harlan Weber
  • Bradley Holt
  • Jason Pelletier
  • Robert Campbell
  • Ian Henshaw
  • Christopher Whitaker
  • Matt Bailey
  • Justin Grimes
  • Michael Evans
  • Colin Copeland
  • Andrew Krzmarzick
  • Jonathan Pichot
  • Beth Harsch
  • Dan Neuman
  • Kevin Curry
  • Bret Fisher
  • Bruce Haupt
  • Jeff Reichman
  • Arthur Grau
  • Burt Lum
  • Jase Wilson
  • Shawn Looker
  • Ryan Quinn
  • Chase Southard
  • Emma Burnett
  • Andrew Jawitz
  • Ernie Hsiung
  • Rebekah Monson
  • Noel Hidalgo
  • Chris M Whong
  • Steve Spiker
  • Eddie A Tejeda
  • Chris Alfano
  • Lloyd Emelle
  • Chad Foley
  • Jason Hibbets
  • Jason Horne
  • Reid Serozi
  • Kaleb Clark
  • Hailey Pate
  • Kris Trujillo
  • Nole Walkingshaw
  • Jeffrey Johnson
  • Will Scott
  • Seth Vincent
  • Luke Crouch
  • John Whitlock
  • Bill Bushey
  • Alan Palazzolo

CIVIC STARTUPS

The Civic Startups program champions a competitive civic tech market that offers high-quality, high-value tools to government. Civic startups are transforming the way citizens receive public services using modern technology and open data.

For the second year, the Accelerator offered training and mentorship to entrepreneurs from five companies. Building on the success of Fellowship applications, Code for America created the Incubator to give past Fellows a launchpad to continue their work and scale their projects — three new civic tech startups were founded.

8

STARTUPS


51

MENTORS



"The Code for America Accelerator brought our venture to a point of maturity, so that it is now poised to achieve scale and generate meaningful social impact in the public sector. For FAF, the value of the Accelerator was in shifting the entire focus from ongoing operational demands to include the development of a clear strategy."

Saru Ramanan

Founder of Family Assessment Form

"In addition to learning the ins and outs of payroll, incorporation, and the joy of receiving our first paid invoice, we grew as entrepreneurs, researchers, and product developers. We’re proud to have worked with dozens of partner organizations ranging from world-class institutions like University of Chicago and Harvard University to small, grassroots community-based organizations in places like Gary, Ind. and Detroit on using data to make better places."

Alicia Rouault

Co-founder of LocalData

INCUBATOR


ACCELERATOR

PEER NETWORK

As members of the Peer Network, government staff connect to share insights and ideas — and explore new approaches to civic innovation. Through regular trainings and discussions, Code for America facilitates the transfer of ideas and fosters new practices and policies. The program launched at the end of 2012 and took off in 2013, quickly gaining momentum and membership from civic workers coast-to-coast.

Initiatives included passing legislation to support open data, adopting common data formats, designing services with new citizen-centric techniques, and experimenting with better approaches to procuring technology.

23

TRAINING SESSIONS


61

MEMBERS



"Through the Peer Network, members benefit from efforts taking place across the country to make open data more useful and more powerful."

Mark Headd

Chief Data Officer for the City of Philadelphia

“For an organization just beginning our journey into the world of civic technology and open data, the Peer Network has been a highly-valuable resource. Not only is it an excellent platform for exchanging information, it also serves as an ever-evolving dashboard of best practices from across the country. I highly recommend this group to anyone looking for cutting-edge advice on leveraging technology to make their community a better place.”

Jason Banks

Business Access Director for Kansas City, KS

PEER NETWORK MEMBERS

  • Deb Acosta
  • Andreas Addison
  • Lance Ahern
  • Jay Anderson
  • Daniel Atzmon
  • Jason Banks
  • Story Bellows
  • Michael Berry
  • Rudi Borrmann
  • Karen Boyd
  • Frank Bracco
  • Brian Chatman
  • Susan Christopherson
  • Ron Clewer
  • Scott Cordes
  • Keith Crain
  • Erin Dady
  • Brett Deichler
  • Rick Dietz
  • Stephen Elkins
  • Michael Evans
  • Jeff Friedman
  • Ric Geyer
  • Bill Haight
  • Ashley Hand
  • DeVon Hankins
  • Jon Harrah
  • Bruce Haupt
  • Mark Headd
  • Greg Hermann
  • Daniel Hoffman
  • Ari Hoffnung
  • Nigel Jacob
  • Peter Koht
  • Howard Lazarus
  • Mark Leech
  • Richard B. Leverett
  • Burt Lum
  • Doug Matthews
  • Daniel Mayer
  • Daro Mott
  • Meredith Mulford
  • Amy Nagy
  • Jay Nath
  • Beth Niblock
  • Chris Osgood
  • Jonathan Reichental
  • Shahrzad Rizvi
  • Kevin Roden
  • Kathyrn Roos
  • Gail Roper
  • David Rowe
  • Sarah Samson
  • Curt Savoie
  • Shannon Spanhake
  • Luke Stowe
  • John Tolva
  • Joseph Van Dyk
  • Tom Warshauer
  • Theresa Reno-Weber
  • Kel Wetherbee

CODE FOR ALL

In response to massive interest from around the world, we launched Code for All to help organizations everywhere bring the Code for America model and mission to their countries. For 2013 we selected six pilot partners.

By uniting this network of civic change agents and providing them with actionable resources, we are supporting a global movement for more innovative and open government. As the network continues to grow, we know that we'll learn as much from these partners as they will from us.

6

PARTNERS


8

FELLOWS



‘I want to work in public service to make the world a little bit more transparent, to encourage citizens to work together with government, and to get citizens more involved in democratic processes and our daily life.”

Julia Kloiber

Code for Germany

“It’s about really understanding the users that you’re trying to reach. It might be farmers in a rural area, someone down the road, or it might be the person who fixes your pothole. It’s trying to understand their experience, and then seeing where is it that you can leverage technology in that space to create positive impact.”

Matthew McNaughton

Code for the Caribbean


PARTNERS

  • Afifa Harris
  • Matthew McNaughton
  • Marcus Dapp
  • Daniel Dietrich
  • Julia Kloiber
  • Dominic Byrne
  • Ciaran Gilsenan
  • Hal Seki
  • Hiroyasu Ichikawa
  • Gabriella Gomez-Mont
  • Paola Villareal
  • Jakub Górnicki
  • Krzysztof Madejski

STAFF

  • Matt Boitano
  • Ron Bouganim
  • Catherine Bracy
  • Clem Breslin
  • Kevin Curry
  • Aakash Desai
  • Hadley Dynak
  • Lauren Dyson
  • Lynn Fine
  • Cyd Harrell
  • Noel Hidalgo
  • Greg Johns
  • Greg Kerwin
  • Angel Kittiyachavalit
  • Erica Kwan
  • Dana Le
  • Jack Madans
  • Ashley Meyers
  • Mike Migurski
  • Nicole Neditch
  • Abhi Nemani
  • Luke Norris
  • Dana Oshiro
  • Wendy Owen
  • Jennifer Pahlka
  • Lauren Reid
  • Meghan Reilly
  • Dharmishta Rood
  • Michael Santus
  • Bob Sofman
  • Mick Thompson
  • Alex Tran
  • Hannah Young
  • Carolina Yu

BOARD

  • Jennifer Pahlka
  • Shona Brown
  • Stacy Donohue
  • Nigel Jacob
  • John Lilly
  • Tim O’Reilly
  • Eric Ries

BOARD EMERITUS

  • Andrew Greenhill
  • Leonard Lin
  • Andrew McLaughlin
  • Damian Thorman

INTERNS

  • Joey Cody
  • Ryan Driscoll
  • Mike Holubowski
  • Tylor Louis

MENTORS & ADVISORS

    • Lane Becker
    • Kristen Berman
    • Zal Bilimoria
    • David Binetti
    • Nick Bowden
    • Mike Bracken
    • Stephen Bronstein
    • Liya Brook
    • Aneesh Chopra
    • Jeff Clavier
    • Daryl Conner
    • Melissa Crespo
    • Alistair Croll
    • Andrew Crow
    • Andrew Crow (Yes, there's two.)
    • Christian Crumlish
    • Kurt Daradics
    • Matthew Deland
    • Tim Dierks
    • Renee DiResta
    • Stacy Donohue
    • David Eaves
    • Jenna Feistritzer
    • Meredith Finn
    • Karl Fogel
    • Archon Fung
    • Jordan Gilbertson
    • Andrew Greenhill
    • Stephanie Hannon
    • Marci Harris
    • Hilary Hoeber
    • David Hogue
    • Ginny Hunt
    • Brian Ito
    • Nigel Jacobs
    • Clay Johnson
    • Gopi Kallayil
    • Sarah Karlinsky
    • Jacob Kaufman
    • Steve Kawa
    • Eugene Kim
    • Ivan Kirigin
    • Rick Klau
    • Bryant Lau
    • Tom Lee
    • Noel Loughrin
    • John Lyman
    • Matthew Manos
    • Beverly May
    • Andrew McLaughlin
    • Michael Mettler
    • Jess Montejano
    • Thor Muller
    • Thomson Nguyen
    • Ken Norton
    • Ory Okolloh
    • Tim O'Reilly
    • Anand Parikh
    • Todd Park
    • DJ Patil
    • Gil Penchina
    • Desiree Peterkin-Bell
    • Rufus Pichler
    • Dan Portillo
    • Bret Reckard
    • Steve Ressler
    • Eric Ries
    • Eric Rodenbeck
    • Dan Saffer
    • Nadav Savio
    • Nicholas Schilbe
    • Aaron Schohn
    • Manish Shah
    • Peter Shanley
    • Fredo Silva
    • Shannon Spanhake
    • Steve Spiker
    • Tom Steinberg
    • Robert Stephens
    • Jed Sundwall
    • Myles Sutherland
    • Carl Tashian
    • Chris Thomas
    • Parker Thompson
    • John Tolva
    • Alex Touma
    • Zac Townsend
    • Ly Tran
    • Dan Turner
    • Chris Vein
    • Margaret Weir
    • Brian Yeung
    • Ethan Zuckerman

MAJOR BENEFACTORS

2013 FELLOWSHIP FUNDING PARTNERS

  • 1st Source Bank
  • Accela
  • Akonadi Foundation
  • Akron Metropolitan Area Transportation Study
  • AT&T
  • Blue Ridge Foundation New York
  • Cerner Corporation
  • City of Akron
  • Community Foundation of St. Joseph County
  • Conservancy for Cuyahoga Valley National Park
  • Ewing Marion Kauffman Foundation
  • Google Fiber
  • H & R Block Foundation
  • Hall Family Foundation
  • Hallmark Cards, Inc.
  • John S. and James L. Knight Foundation
  • Judd Leighton Foundation
  • Kapor Center for Social Impact
  • Laura and John Arnold Foundation
  • Louisville Bar Foundation
  • Memorial Health System
  • Metro Parks, Serving Summit County
  • Neighborly
  • Ohio and Erie Canalway Coalition
  • Pandora Media
  • Philanthropic Ventures Foundation
  • Rita Allen Foundation
  • Sprint Nextel
  • St. Joseph Regional Medical Center
  • Teachers Credit Union
  • The Downtown Project
  • Vodafone Americas Foundation
  • William H. Donner Foundation

$50,000 TO $300,000 DONORS

  • Anonymous
  • Blue Ridge Foundation New York
  • California Healthcare Foundation
  • Cascadilla Fund
  • Cutts Foundation
  • James Irvine Foundation
  • Reid Hoffman Foundation
  • Kaphan Foundation
  • Bluehost with the support of Hari Ravichandran

$5,000 TO $49,999 DONORS

  • Anonymous
  • Ashoka Foundation
  • City of Sacramento
  • Edwards Family Fund
  • Elbaz Family Foundation
  • Robert Glushko and Pamela Samuelson
  • Goldhirsh Foundation
  • Harik Fund
  • William and Weslie Janeway
  • Vaughn Koch
  • Dana Le and Rob Mee
  • MacArthur Foundation*
  • Sundar Pichai
  • Geoffrey and Andrea Ralston
  • Redlich Horowitz Foundation
  • Shustek Dubinsky Family Philanthropic Fund

$1,000 TO $4,999 DONORS

  • Gregg and Anna Brockway
  • Russ Cox
  • Charles Engelke
  • George Pao - Ernest Lieblich Foundation
  • Brian Eubank
  • Max Fram-Schwartz
  • Jascha Franklin-Hodge
  • PJ Hyett
  • Craig Newmark Philanthropic Fund
  • Paul and Lauren Picciani
  • Rackspace
  • Eric Ries
  • Skoll Foundation
  • UBM Tech
  • Hal Varian
  • Harvey and Leslie Wagner Foundation
  • Lawrence H. Wilkinson

UP TO $1,000 DONORS

*Match donation made by employer or foundation.


  • Cecilia Absher
  • Adobe*
  • Lance Ahern
  • Akrosense
  • Ameriprise Financial
  • Anonymous
  • Jesse Bartley
  • Glenn Batuyong
  • Charles M. Benavides
  • A. Benivakatti
  • Scott and Elizabeth Beslow
  • Praveen Bhamidpati
  • Anna Bloom
  • John Boggan
  • Book Clout
  • Karen Boyd
  • Rob Brackett
  • Spencer Broome
  • Justin Brown
  • Lori Bush
  • Val Carpenter
  • John Cary
  • Scott Chamberlin
  • Alexander Chen
  • Gerald Chen
  • Alex Chohlas-Wood
  • Chris Cocchiaraley
  • Kevin Curry
  • Data Realty
  • Tara Davies
  • Mickie Davis
  • Rick Dietz
  • Mark Drane
  • Jordan Dressler
  • Jesse Emery
  • Excel Fund
  • Fathom
  • Luqman Fauzi
  • Alexis Fearon
  • Paige Finkelman
  • Forest Frizzell
  • Brent Gardner
  • Michael Gerard
  • Joe Germuska
  • Goldman Sachs*
  • Google*
  • Nicholas Grandy
  • Kurt Grela
  • Matt Gripp
  • Rachel Hamilton
  • Bruce Haupt
  • Mark Headd
  • Jason Hibbets
  • Elizabeth Hunt
  • Helen Hutchisohn
  • Minnie Ingersoll
  • Dan Ivovich
  • Daniel Ivovich
  • Caroline Jack
  • Alicia Johnson
  • Bredon Jones
  • Herbert Kanner
  • Ezra Kebrab
  • James R. Kellas
  • Miriam Keller
  • Harris and Eliza Kempner Fund*
  • Jonah Kim
  • Ross Kinney
  • Klau Family Fund
  • Matthew Klein
  • Ryan Ko
  • Christina Koehler
  • Tod Kuykendall
  • Carl Larsson
  • Shaun Lee
  • Tony Li
  • Local Independent Charities
  • John Lyman
  • Jeffrey Maher
  • Sarah Mann
  • Kevin Marks
  • Greg Marra
  • Kristin Mateo
  • Mechanics Bank
  • Jeff Meyer
  • Gerald Michalski
  • Microsoft*
  • Ellen Miller
  • John Muller
  • Andrew Nebus
  • Ultan O'Broin
  • Charlie O'Donnell
  • Tammy Oler
  • Omakase Charity
  • Dana Oshiro
  • Mark Pan
  • Jenny Park
  • Hailey Pate
  • Deborah Plavin
  • Linda Pogue
  • Kim Polese
  • Posner-Wallace Foundation
  • Theresa and Tom Preston-Werner
  • Red Hat*
  • Ryan Resella
  • David Rosenthal
  • Arthur Savard
  • Ed Schipul
  • Will Scott
  • Barbara Sellers
  • Benjamin Sheldon
  • Micah Sifry
  • Stephen Smoot
  • Chase Southard
  • Patrick Stahlberg
  • Julia Strand
  • Nick Such
  • Dave Surgan
  • Paul Swartz
  • Doi Takeshi
  • Joshua Tauberer
  • Barret Tirona
  • Troy Tolle
  • Will Turnage
  • VMware Foundation
  • Kalvin Wang
  • David Ward
  • Paul Weinstein
  • Emma Wendt
  • Jase Wilson
  • Ryan Wold
  • Kristin Wolff
  • Seokwon Yang
  • Matt Zeiger
  • Serena Zhao
  • Jess Zimbabwe

CORPORATE SPONSORS

  • Accela
  • Amazon Web Services
  • Esri
  • Github
  • Google for Entrepreneurs
  • McKinsey Global Institute
  • Mozilla
  • NIC
  • Palantir
  • Pivotal
  • Pivotal Labs
  • Rackspace
  • Red Hat
  • Samsung Accelerator
  • Socrata
  • Tropo
  • Yahoo!
  • Yelp

IN-KIND CONTRIBUTIONS

  • Adobe
  • AirBnB
  • Blue State Digital
  • CartoDB
  • Dropbox
  • Esri
  • Heroku
  • Mapbox
  • Microsoft
  • Morrison Foerster
  • RedHat Openshift
  • Tropo
  • Twilio
  • Uber
  • Wilson Sonsini Goodrich and Rosati

PRESS




FINANCIALS

Expenses


Programs

Fellowship

$3,667,062

Brigade

$530,735

Civic Startups

$602,023

Peer Network

$521,656

International

$141,978

Summit

$288,474


Total Programs
$5,751,928
Administration
$439,788
Fundraising
$289,054

Total Expenses

$6,480,071


Funds Received


Grants & Donations

Foundation Grants

$4,867,867

Individual Donations

$182,928

Corporate Donations

$378,175



Total
$5,428,970
Program Fees & Other

Program Service Fees

$1,944,880

Sponsorships

$659,146

Investment Income

$13,987

Miscellaneous

$125,916


Total
$2,743,929

Total Funds Received

$8,172,899

Thank you!

Code for America flag tag

Original design created in 2012 by: Angel Kittyachavalit, Mick Thompson     |     This report created with help from:     

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