|All branches of my family and friends have been questioning techforgood over 70 years now- by which we mean what dad with Economist audiences of 1970s first coined as entrepreneurial revolution: every next child flourishing because every community being invested in through servant leaders and SME innovators- if that's your kind of collaboration please get in touch firstname.lastname@example.org MA Stats DAMTP Corpus Christi Cambridge -- currently in Wash DC & Glasgow; as Scots missionaries my parents who served in world war 2 hoped that was the end of tech for the few instead of tech and teach for all.. we're also prepping June 2023 Glasgow as 265th moral sentiments summit on purposes of markets and engineering. WE see 2020s web3 alumni as best chance to cure tragedies of fake media, AND celebrate millennials as first Sustainability Gen -huge thanks to ed3dao.com , SDGmetaverseprize.org, NFTSdgs.com and other benchmarks at worldclassdaos.com - and of course mathematicians like Satoshi since 2008||WHY 163? London Scot James Wilson having founded The Economist in 1843, convinced Queen Victoria to launch commonwealth round a bank by and for the quarter of peoples on the India subcontinent. 163 year ago: she told him to go create Charter Bank; arriving in Calcutta 1860 Wilson died within 9 months of diarrhea. Local peoples had to wait another 112+ years until a womens bank was launched by Fazle Abed making end of diarrhea by oral rehydration one of its first educational purposes||My father Norman was very lucky. He survived world war 2 as a teenage navigator allied bomber command Burma. Six years later he met V Neuman at Princeton who unluckily only had 6 years left due to cancer from nuclear bombsd. Neuman asked dad will train economist jouranlits to ask the most valuable question in the world: what goods will people do with 100 tukes more etch every decade 1930s to 2020s. Dad and numann had plenty of exambples of bads caused by rapid tech. I was born the same year 1951. To be honest it took me really long time to start to understand dad's next question about what he called peoples entrepreneurial revolution. But he made it clear that community griunded finacing and valuation of tecahers would be make or braeak to 21st c life. So lets start there|
Tuesday, February 2, 2021
zoom clinton community finance
With support from
Lead Session Partner
Supporting Series Partners
Community Development Financial Institutions (CDFIs) and Minority Depository Institutions (MDIs) often serve as a bridge between low-income communities, economic resources, and access to capital. This is all the more evident and important following the events of 2020 with corporations, philanthropists, and government institutions further recognizing the power of these community lenders to accelerate a much-needed economic recovery. For well over 25 years, CDFIs and MDIs have reached communities who have been historically excluded from the financial mainstream – and today, they are reaching those who are struggling to survive financially during the COVID-19 pandemic. With unprecedented financial support in 2020, including $12 billion in federal aid through the Cares Act, the CDFI industry will be at the forefront of the much-needed work to address the issues of economic equity and inclusion that have stymied community and small business growth especially in Black, Latino, and Native American communities across the US.
There is more work still to be done. In this virtual event, leaders will identify ways to deploy more capital, build innovative products and services, and educate investors and borrowers alike. These actions will support the CDFI industry so that it can continue to make meaningful strides to close America’s longest-standing wealth and opportunity gaps while powering an inclusive economic recovery.
- Tawney Brunsch, Executive Director, Lakota Funds
- Governor Michelle Lujan Grisham, State of New Mexico
- Donna Gambrell, President & CEO, Appalachian Community Capital
- Dr. Rajiv Shah, President, Rockefeller Foundation