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COMMUNET  November 1993, Week 1

COMMUNET November 1993, Week 1

Subject:

Corp. for Public Broadcasting grants

From:

Steve Cisler <[log in to unmask]>

Reply-To:

Communet: Community and Civic Network Discussion List

Date:

Wed, 3 Nov 1993 08:26:19 -0800

Content-Type:

text/plain

Parts/Attachments:

Parts/Attachments

text/plain (824 lines)

Attached is the recent announcement from the Corporation for Public Broadcasting
community networking grants
Steve Cisler
Apple Library
4 Infinite Loop MS 304-2A
Cupertino, California 95014
408 974 3258
fax 408 825 7502
 [log in to unmask]
 
 
Date: Wed, 3 Nov 93 02:49:15 EST
From: [log in to unmask] (CPB CWEIS Initiative)
To: [log in to unmask]
Subject: cpb cweis rfp
Reply-To: [log in to unmask]
 
 
 
           THE CORPORATION FOR PUBLIC BROADCASTING
 
                  COMMUNITY-WIDE EDUCATION
                   AND INFORMATION SERVICES
 
                   SOLICITATION GUIDELINES
 
The Corporation for Public Broadcasting (CPB) is soliciting
proposals to develop community-wide education and
information services.  These publicly accessible interactive
services will take full advantage of widely available
communications and information technologies, particularly
inexpensive computers linked by telephone lines.  Public
television and radio stations are invited to submit
proposals in collaboration with educational and cultural
institutions, local government and other communications and
community service organizations.   CPB expects to fund from
six to ten proposals in this Initiative, for a total CPB
commitment not to exceed $800,000.
 
 
 The deadline for receipt of proposals is 5:00 p.m., (EST),
                      January 19, 1994.
 
 
 
 
 
Background
 
America is developing a new kind of infrastructure for the
information age which will be as critical to life in the
21st century as the public utility, communication and
transportation infrastructures developed in the 20th
century.
 
The technology base for this new information infrastructure-
-computer networking and data communications--was developed
in universities, and corporate and government research labs,
initially for military and scientific purposes.  Educational
and business applications have grown dramatically.  As
countless newspaper and magazine articles have reported over
the past few years, extraordinary new powers of interactive
multimedia communication and information exchange are on the
horizon.  Commercial development is now outpacing public
development.
 
The commercial development of computer networking and data
communications technologies will create a wide array of
entertainment and business services desired by millions of
Americans--who can afford to pay.  However, many question
whether infrastructure and service development driven by
market forces alone will meet the needs of all Americans.
As is amply demonstrated in the world of broadcasting, non-
commercial public telecommunications services complement
commercial market forces in achieving equitable and
universal access, and greatly enhance the richness and
diversity of programming and information available to all of
us.
 
The development of commercial networking and
telecommunication services is expanding at a phenomenal
pace.  The emphasis is on high speed "superhighways," and
business and mass entertainment services provided by giant
multimedia corporations.  Who will mobilize the development
of high-quality, non-commercial, educational and public
services that will provide all Americans with the
opportunities for learning, staying healthy, and
participating in cultural and civic affairs--services
crucial to the well-being of society as a whole?
 
The Goal of the Initiative
 
The goal of this Initiative is to help create publicly
accessible community-wide education and information
services.   These services will address local education and
public service needs of communities across America using
currently available computer networking and
telecommunications technologies.
 
This Initiative is not about building physical networks--it
is about building and strengthening existing communities
through shared and integrated information services.
In our view, the best such services will involve all sectors
of the local education and public service community as
partners in a common enterprise.  Schools and universities,
public libraries and museums, local government, health and
human service agencies, to name a few, would provide
services through a shared communications and information
network.  The resources to be shared may include those of
the existing computer networking and telecommunications
resources of local public broadcasters, cable operators,
telephone companies, universities, and other public and
private organizations.
 
While a wide array of services is the goal, CPB is
especially interested in seeing attention paid to
educational services.
Successful applicants will be expected to develop a wide
array of education and public information services.  These
could include services such as online courses and
telementoring, an "electronic card catalogue" and library
reference desk,  locations and hours of community health and
human service organizations, neighborhood crime watch
information, assistance for job-seekers, town hall forums
for input on local issues, and much more.  The specific
services offered by each local community network would
initially depend on the needs and interests of the local
community.
 
CPB is especially interested in local educational services.
A national tenet of CPB's education plan is that we utilize
all means possible to more effectively meet the critical
national need of helping this country respond to the six
national education goals.  In this context, we have
established as a specific educational service goal of this
Initiative the creation of a math homework service within
each funded project.  The development of a math homework
service as part of each CWEIS is designed to tie in with the
local schools' mathematics curriculum and to stimulate a
community-wide network.  Moreover, if the program succeeds,
this component will help the country meet Goal 4 of our
national education goals: "By the year 2000, American
students will be first in the world in math and science
achievement."
 
This Initiative provides many opportunities for local
communities to help achieve all six national education
goals, and prospective applicants are encouraged to
formulate their plans for educational services in that
light.  Some educational services would be aimed at
providing formal education, others at complementing formal
education.  Some services would be aimed at formal education
for adults, and others at informal education for community
members of all ages.
 
Immediate Objectives of the Initiative
 
The Initiative has two immediate objectives: (1) help up to
ten sustainable community-wide education and information
services get successfully launched, and (2)  collect
information on the experiences of these ten that will help
us assist the dozens and then hundreds of public
broadcasters and communities that will want to follow suit
in the near future.
 
This Initiative will provide seed funding and matching grant
funds for up to ten internetworked community-wide education
and information service (CWEIS) development projects, with
the total CPB commitment not to exceed $800,000.  Each grant
will include a combination of seed funding (i.e., funds
provided at the outset), and 1:1 matching funds (i.e., funds
provided in later stages of the contract period, contingent
on cash contributions from other sources).  The grant period
is for two years, with the expectation that the CWEIS will
be sustainable over the long term.  Applicants are expected
to demonstrate commitment to local partnerships and public
service that will provide a strong base upon which to build
a local public telecommunications and information services
infrastructure.
 
CPB is specifically interested in funding local public
television and/or radio stations, or consortia of stations,
in partnership with (a) educational organizations, libraries
and museums, local governments, health and social service
providers, other public service organizations, and (b) other
local communications providers (e.g. newspapers, telephone
companies, cable companies, etc.).
 
Eligibility Requirements
 
To be eligible for a grant from the CPB Community-wide
Education and Information Services (CWEIS) Initiative, a
community partnership must include:
 
   the participation and sponsorship of an existing public
   radio or television station, or consortia of stations
   (i.e., any public telecommunications entity or entities
   eligible to receive a CPB Community Service Grant or
   other CPB station grant);
 
   an appropriately broad representation of established
   local organizations and institutions  (e.g. education,
   government, public libraries, health and human services,
   etc.) in the targeted community, including other non-
   commercial and commercial communications and information
   service providers;
 
   a two-year plan for building a CWEIS that is sustainable
   over the long term, including organizational, technical
   and financing specifications, timetable and budget;
 
   a commitment to provide free or affordable access to all
   qualified educational and public service providers and
   end users for essential educational and information
   services;
 
   a commitment to create services that are as "barrier-
   free," and as accessible as possible: to novice users
   (in general ease of use and absence of technical
   jargon); to persons with disabilities, and to non-
   English speakers (as appropriate for the local community
   served);
 
   a commitment to full cooperation in capturing and
   sharing detailed information about project activities --
   from deliberations over principles of operation through
   successes and failures in achieving specific objectives;
   and
 
   a commitment to conduct all essential business of the
   project, whenever possible, via Internet mail and other
   forms of electronic communications as appropriate.
Selection Criteria
 
To ensure that the lessons learned are as useful as possible
in different communities and different circumstances, the
selection criteria will include geographic diversity, and
both rural and urban communities.  To the extent possible
with a relatively small number of funded services, we expect
to learn the advantages of different community partnerships,
different technologies, different information and
communication services, and different approaches to
integrating education and other public service needs.  We
expect the funded services to reflect different station
roles and degrees of involvement, ranging from a central
role in several key areas (e.g., technical, information
provider services, user services, publicity, development,
etc.) to a more limited and concentrated role in one or two
areas.
 
CPB has a special interest in ways that these services can
become high-quality educational resources in their
communities.  While we expect each applicant to respond to
local needs and interests differently, there are some needs
that are common to most, if not all communities.  In line
with our specific interest in helping achieve our national
education goal for math and science achievement, and in
order to have at least one educational service area in which
we may study different approaches across all funded
services, we will be looking for creative implementations of
a "math homework service" in all successful proposals.
Applications which seek to demonstrate the value of strong
links among the station(s), schools, and community/parent
groups will he given the highest consideration.  [See Q&A
below for an example.]
 
While the primary focus of this Initiative is clearly on
creating local community partnerships and local education
and information services, we expect all successful
applicants to have some relationship with relevant statewide
and regional entities and initiatives involved in developing
public telecommunications and information infrastructure.
Statewide and regional entities may or may not play a direct
role as partners in the CWEIS proposal, but in all cases the
CWEIS development plan should be "in synch" with, and
complement other levels of infrastructure development in the
geographic area of the proposed CWEIS.
 
No award is final until the formal execution of CPB's
standard contract.  CPB reserves the right to withdraw this
request for proposals at any time with no financial, legal
or other obligation to any applicant responding to this
solicitation.
 
Questions and Answers
 
Q: What exactly is a "community-wide education and
information service?"
 
A: The technical answer is that, in its most elementary
form, a community-wide education and information service
(CWEIS) includes information and communications services
provided on a "host" computer to which several modems and
telephone lines have been connected.   CWEIS software
supports basic functions like electronic mail and
conferencing, information file management, and the execution
of other special purpose programs, all under a simple menu-
driven interface.  Individuals in the community can connect
to the host computer, using a personal computer or terminal
connected to a telephone line through a modem, to access
information stored on a host computer, and to send and
receive electronic mail and participate in conferences.
Host computers of different community-wide education and
information services are interconnected through the
Internet.  The range of possibilities for a community-wide
information service continues to grow as new networking and
telecommunications technologies become widely available.
These possibilities will soon include providing audio and
video programming as well as textual information, and
providing alternative media access systems for persons with
disabilities.
The range of technical possibilities continues to grow as
new networking and telecommunications technologies become
widely available.
It is people, communicating, learning, sharing information.
It is the local community, "online."
 
The content answer is that a Community-wide Education and
Information Service is where a school, the public library,
city hall,  the hospital, and a host of other community
service organizations and services can provide information
and a channel of communication to the public and to each
other, 24 hours a day, seven days a week.  It can include
forums for public discussion, community resource
directories, a place to collaborate on community projects, a
library reference desk, knowledge and expertise volunteered
by citizens in the community, a path to specialized
resources on distant networks, a public information kiosk
and a convenient way to conduct an endless variety of
transactions with local government.  It is people,
communicating, learning, sharing information.  It is the
local community, "online."
 
 
It is an organization created by volunteers in the local
community who act as individuals or representatives of local
organizations and institutions.
The organizational answer is that, in most cases, a
community-wide education and information service is an
organization created by volunteers in the local community
who act as individuals or representatives of local
organizations and institutions.  Some form non-profit
corporations, others remain informal associations.  The key
to a CWEIS organization is inclusion.  Typically a
governance structure is established with a board of
directors and/or advisors, a council of representatives from
different education and public service sectors, and from
different geographic areas served. While a small core of
paid staff is essential to coordinate activity, most work
gets done by several working committees of volunteers
focused on areas like user services and training,
recruitment of volunteer information providers and service
managers, publicity, funding, administration, policies and
procedures, and technical services.
 
Q: Why would a public radio or television station want to
participate in this Initiative?
 
Public telecommunications services are changing as new
computer networking and telecommunications technologies
become widely available, and as radio and tv are transformed
from analog to digital technologies.
A: Public radio and television stations provide high-quality
public telecommunications services of value to particular
audiences and to American society as a whole.  In the past,
public telecommunications services meant, for all practical
purposes, one-way broadcasts of radio and television
programming.  The nature and scope of public
telecommunications services is changing as new computer
networking and telecommunications technologies become widely
available, and as all communications and information
technologies--including radio and tv--are transformed from
analog to digital technologies.  These new technologies
permit two-way, or multi-way, interactive communications and
information sharing.  This Initiative is a door to that
future.  Most, if not all, stations eventually will embrace
and incorporate the new technologies in their operations.
For those that are ready to pursue this inevitable
integration now, participation in this Initiative will
afford a position of leadership in creating the new public
telecommunications services of tomorrow.
 
To participate in this Initiative, a station need not be at
the "cutting edge," appropriating the latest digital and
interactive technologies at every opportunity.  High on our
list of selection criteria is diversity of models of
participation by existing public radio and television
stations.  In every case, the broadcasting station must be
the applicant on behalf of a community partnership, and the
fiscal agent for the CPB contract.   But the other roles of
the station will vary from case to case.  A station could be
the central agent in virtually every aspect (administrative,
technical, financial, administrative, user services,
information services, etc.).  In another, the station might
play a key role only in specific areas, such as technical
support and information services.  In yet another case, the
station might be participating in all areas, but focusing
most of its effort on one or two programmatic areas in which
a special effort is being made to integrate broadcast
programming with interactive services on the community
network.
 
Whatever the station's present stage of assimilation of new
technologies, or its initial role in the community
partnership, participation in this Initiative will help
solidify and extend the station's base of support in, and
perceived usefulness to, its local community.
 
Q: How do you define "local community" for this Initiative?
Are proposals for statewide or regional communities
eligible, for example?
 
This Initiative is about using new media technologies to
improve the general well-being of "communities of place."
A: Local communities are geographical communities of people
that share common public infrastructures, such as local
telephone systems, public transportation systems, utility
systems, etc.  Proposals that were statewide or regional in
reach would qualify so long as the proposed services were
addressing needs of local communities in the state or region
in question.  Statewide, regional, and national
organizations might be especially valuable partners in such
proposals, but applications must be sponsored by eligible
public broadcasting entities as in all other cases.  The
development of computer networks and other
telecommunications systems have often been driven by a need
or desire to connect so-called "communities of interest" for
whom time and space are obstacles to be overcome.
 
This Initiative is about using these same technologies to
improve the general well-being of "communities of place."
Geographical communities contain diverse interests but
common needs for essential education and public information
services.  Community-wide education and information services
built by and for geographical communities--by and for
communities of place--will inform, connect, involve, and
engage all citizens.  Such communities typically include
racially, economically, politically, socially,
occupationally, and educationally diverse constituencies,
and the CWEIS development must explicitly encourage all the
constituencies of a community to participate and contribute.
 
Q: Give me an example incorporating a math homework service
in a community-wide education and information service.
 
A:   An example would be a service in which the station and
community partnership would engage education faculty of a
local college or university (to effect curriculum changes,
or to encourage student participation as math tutors), local
math teachers and district-level math education
administrators, and community/parent groups, in a
collaborative working relationship designed to assist
children as they work on mathematics homework.  The station
could have several roles in such a service, including but
not limited to, providing: on-air publicity and recruitment
of volunteer tutors from the community through news and
public affairs programming, and public service
announcements; relevant educational programming in both
broadcast and non-broadcast forms; facilities for students
and volunteer tutors to hook into the community network; and
overall administrative support and management of the service
on the community network.
 
Q: Can you give me an example of a functioning community-
wide information service?
 
A:  There are several such services beginning to operate
around the country.  One of the best known is the Cleveland
Free-Net.  One of many services inspired by the Cleveland
Free-Net, the National Capital Area Public Access Network,
or CapAccess, was recently begun in Washington, D.C. with
funding from the Annenberg/CPB Projects and the Corporation
for Public Broadcasting.  Dozens of other services are in
operation or in various stages of planning.   Of special
significance for this Initiative, is that very few of these
services include public broadcasters as partners.
 
Q: What does it really cost to create a community-wide
information service, "from scratch?"
 
The cash outlay might be $100,000 to $200,000 per year above
and beyond volunteer effort and in-kind contributions--
primarily the costs of core paid staff to manage and
coordinate volunteer efforts, and communications costs.
A: The economic feasibility of these services is predicated
on extensive volunteer effort and in-kind contributions of
participating organizations.  Based on the actual
experiences of pioneers in the field, an elementary and
customary form of service might cost $100,000 to $200,000
per year above and beyond volunteer effort and in-kind
contributions.  These figures represent primarily the costs
of core paid staff to manage and coordinate volunteer
efforts, and communications costs not received as in-kind
contributions.  These cash requirements might be met through
a variety of funding channels: user donations; grants and
contracts from state and local government, foundations and
businesses; and cash payments from participating service
providers.  Hardware and software costs are usually obtained
as an in-kind contribution of one or more partners.  The
vast majority of the work needed to create and maintain the
services is done by volunteers from the community.  Next to
personnel expenses, the other major cost item would be
communications expenses. In a best case scenario, these
expenses, like the required hardware and software, are in-
kind contributions of local partners.  Should the community
partnership have to pay its own communications costs, these
costs may range from only a few thousand dollars per year to
thirty or forty thousand, depending upon the type of
services desired.
 
Q: What is the maximum amount that can be requested from
CPB?
 
A: We expect the average CPB grant to be in the neighborhood
of $100,000 for the two year contract period.  That does not
exclude the possibility of making a larger grant to a
 
 
station that might, for example, be "starting from scratch"
or that has a particularly compelling plan for services
integration.  It also does not rule out the possibility of a
smaller grant request by a station that may, for example, be
joining an established community partnership.
 
Q: Can the service charge user fees to recoup some costs?
 
A: User fees can be employed for a wide variety of special
services made available over the community network, but
there should be no access fee for basic education and public
information services.   Different workable approaches to
"tiers" of service, and to paying for basic services for
which there is no access fee, are among the things we hope
to learn from this Initiative.
 
Q: What kinds of costs can the grant money be used for other
than staff and communications?  Can it be used to buy
hardware and software if necessary?
 
A: Hardware and software costs may be included, but special
consideration will be given to proposals that have obtained
commitments for basic equipment expenses as in-kind
contributions of partners.   Overhead costs that are
directly related to fulfillment of the contract can be
included also, but all such expenses must be detailed as
line items.  It is not permissible to enter one sum for
indirect costs as a percentage of total direct costs.
 
Q: Can organizations other than public radio and television
stations apply for grants?
 
A:  No.  A public radio or tv station must apply on behalf
of a community partnership.  The partnership can and should
include a variety of organizations from the local education
and public service community.  Grants will be awarded only
to public radio and tv stations applying on behalf of
community partnerships.
 
Q: What if there is already a community-wide information
service under development in our community?  Can we still
apply?
 
A: Yes.  There are many areas of the country where community
networks are already in development, but without significant
involvement from local public broadcasters.  This is an
opportunity for organizers of new community networks and
local public broadcasters to link up and begin to take
advantage of the many ways broadcast and interactive
technologies can be used together to extend and enhance
education and community services.
 
Q: Our station already operates a computer bulletin board
service for teachers.  Can we apply for funds to broaden our
services to the whole community?
 
A: Yes, as long as other educational and service
organizations in the community also become partners in the
effort, and some new and innovative approaches to merging
technologies and services are proposed.  Several public
television stations, for example, already operate "Learning
Link" computer bulletin board services, and PBS is now
designing services for PBS ONLINE, a national network that
will link all public television stations through a VSAT
(very small aperture technology) satellite system.  Such
services could become integral parts of a broader local
community-wide service through the participation of the
local public television station.  Or a station, in
collaboration with its community partners, could expand its
local Learning Link/PBS ONLINE service into a broader
community-wide service.  The station could offer to make the
station-based platform the main hub, or the station platform
could be one of several nodes of the community network,
creating a two-way gateway relationship between the local
CWEIS and the Learning Link/PBS ONLINE network and its
services.
 
Proposal Format
 
Proposals should be submitted in electronic and paper form.
The full proposal should not exceed 35 pages, including any
appendices (except letters of support, which are not
included in the page limit).  Provide 20 copies of the
proposal, stapled or in soft binders.  The electronic form
must be in ASCII text or another format readable by Word for
Windows or Word for Macintosh.  The electronic version may
be sent to [log in to unmask] or mailed on a 3.5" DOS or
Macintosh formatted diskette.
 
Proposal Outline
 
1.  Fact Sheet (form attached)
 
2. One-page summary
 
3. Descriptions of the organizations that are partners in
this proposal, what resources (e.g., financial, tangible,
human, etc.) each brings to this, and a brief history of the
partnership.  For a new partnership less than one year old,
please include documentation of the meetings held and
agreements reached to form the partnership in preparation
for submitting this proposal.
 
4. Brief narrative descriptions or one-page resumes of key
leadership (professional staff and/or volunteer), and
advisory committee members, emphasizing what in their
experience makes them appropriate for leadership in this
effort.
 
5. A brief but precise description of the computer and
communications platform and provisions for technical
support.  The "platform" must include one or more host
computers, operating system and communications software,
modems, telephone lines, and network environment providing
Internet access.  The proposal must clearly identify the
partner or partners assuming responsibility for providing
the core platform and technical support.  [If the core
platform and technical support are not already in place, but
committed contingent upon receipt of a CPB grant, the
applicant must be able to point to a working system,
identical in all critical respects, to the one committed.]
 
6.  A full description of the specific information services
development activities being proposed for the two years of
CPB funding.  Be sure to include your plan for
implementation of a math homework service within your
educational service development activities.  All service
descriptions should include goals, target audiences, and a
local evaluation strategy.  [Letters of support should be
included with the proposal from partners essential to the
main development activities described.]
 
7.  Enumerate the specific value of the services described
in #6 for (1) teachers and students in school settings, and
(2) other adults who would benefit from expanded educational
opportunities.
 
8.  A detailed timeline for the activities described above,
including quarterly milestones and any external
contingencies (e.g., additional funding, availability of
personnel, facilities, equipment, etc.) prerequisite to
their completion.
 
9. A description of the rights arrangements for any
materials that are to be created. [See Contractual
Requirements below.]
 
10. A detailed budget plus a summary budget of the major
cost categories.  [The budget should reflect the full costs
of the computer and communications platform and the
activities proposed, whether from in-kind or monetary
sources of support.  CPB funds may only be used for direct
costs, not for unspecified overhead costs.  CPB funds may be
used to pay overhead costs that relate directly to this
project; all such costs must be itemized as direct costs.
Budgets should list all funding expected from sources other
than CPB, including in-kind contributions.]
 
Contractual Requirements
 
Data Gathering and Reporting Requirement.  For the
Initiative to be of maximum benefit as a research and
development project, participating partnerships will be
required to maintain careful records -- minutes and/or
electronically captured transcripts when possible -- of key
organizational processes and products, including those
dealing with governance, administration. systems
development, service development, user services and
training, public relations, and funding.
 
Internet Communications Requirement.  Our information
gathering will be greatly aided by maximizing use of network
communications from the very beginning of the Initiative.
Partnerships interested in becoming prospective applicants
are strongly encouraged to communicate their intent via
Internet mail sent to [log in to unmask]  Most Initiative-
related activities will be conducted via electronic mail to
help meet the Initiative's research and development
objectives.
 
Rights in Data and Copyright. Participating partnerships
and/or the original creators or copyright owners of all
information resulting from CPB-funded activity will retain
ownership of all rights.  CPB requires only non-exclusive
distribution rights: the right to use and share the results
of its funded activities for the benefit of all.
 
Use of Submitted Materials.  By submitting a proposal in
response to this solicitation, each applicant warrants that
CPB has the right to use and duplicate the proposal for
evaluation, review, and research.
 
Contract Provisions.  Successful applicants will be required
to enter into a binding agreement with CPB.  Until an
agreement is signed by both parties, CPB makes no express or
implied commitment to financially support a project.  No
oral or written statements other than the signed, written
agreement will govern or modify the relationship.
 
The applicant must guarantee that it has secured all rights
and clearances necessary to develop and disseminate the
project, and that the project is not defamatory and will not
violate or infringe upon the privacy, copyright, trademark,
patent, trade secret or other proprietary right of an third
party by reason of distribution, exhibition, or other uses.
Other contract provisions include, but are not limited to:
 
  Financial records and reports in a form acceptable to
  CPB,
 
  Compliance with equal opportunity and nondiscrimination
  laws and policies,
 
  A specific schedule of deliverables and payments,
 
  A demonstration of adequate financial support to complete
  and deliver the project deliverables,
 
  Maintenance of a complete file of all subcontracts and
  other agreements, licenses, and clearance forms related
  to the Contractor's activities under the contract, copies
  of which shall be available to CPB upon request,
 
  Indemnification of CPB against any loss resulting from
  breach of any of the warranties and/or guarantees
  contained in the contract,
 
  Funding credit to CPB in a manner to be approved by CPB,
 
  Prior approval by CPB of the copy, layout, format, and
  appearance of all advertising and promotional material
  and elements.
 
The above is not intended to be a comprehensive list of
CPB's contract requirements.  The specific terms and
conditions will be set forth in the CPB standard contract,
which will be offered to the successful applicant.
 
For further information, contact Michael J. Strait (202-879-
9649) or Kim Smith (202-879-9657).   Fax: 202-783-1036.
Electronic mail: [log in to unmask]
 
Please address written correspondence to: CWEIS Initiative,
c/o Michael J. Strait, The Annenberg/CPB Projects
Corporation for Public Broadcasting, 901 E Street, NW,
Washington, DC 20004-2037
 
 
             Corporation for Public Broadcasting
Community-wide Education and Information Services Initiative
                 Proposal Summary Fact Sheet
 
Project
Title:______________________________________________________
 
Applicant:__________________________________________________
 
Project
Director:___________________________________________________
 
Address:____________________________________________________
 
        _____________________________________________________
 
Telephone:_______________     Fax:_______________
 
Email:________________________________________
 
Federal ID #:___________________________________
 
Project
Summary:____________________________________________________
____________________________________________________________
____________________________________________________________
____________________________________________________________
____________________________________________________________
____________________________________________________________
____________________________________________________________
____________________________________________________________
____________________________________________________________
____________________________________________________________
____________________________________________________________
____________________________________________________________
____________________________________________________________
 
 
              Amount Requested from CPB:     $______________
                  Amount from Applicant:     $______________
    In-kind contribution from Applicant:     $______________
Amount from Other Sources:$______________
In-kind contribution from Other Sources:     $______________
                           Total Budget:     $______________
 
Chief Executive Officer:
 
____________________________________________________________
Typed Name                     Signature               Date
 
 
 
--
 
CWEIS Initiative                         e: [log in to unmask]
Corporation for Public Broadcasting
c/o Michael J. Strait                    v: 202-879-9649

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