Lessons from Five Years of Economic Inclusion and Partnership in Baltimore
Baltimore is fortunate to have billions of dollars in active investment underway in water/sewer improvements, schools and redevelopment projects, as well as a very strong set of higher education and medical institutions (a.k.a. anchor institutions) that are the city’s largest employers. Yet, we also have systemic economic challenges, poverty and hopelessness that came to a head last April in the uprising following the death of Freddie Gray. In order for Baltimore to make strong inroads into addressing the economic challenges, we need to do a better job of leveraging our assets and investments in new ways. Read more here>>
BIP Round 1 Highlights and Outcomes
The video and evaluation report by Community Science reflect on the partners, goals, activities, and investments of the first phase of the BIP which launched in 2011 and ended in 2013. The initiative was a collaborative effort to expand opportunities for low-income residents and communities in Baltimore by unifying job opportunities with revitalization investment.
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Organizational Network Analysis of the Baltimore Integration Partnership
The University of Colorado Denver completed their first phase of an organizational network study to assess the ways in which the BIP partners collaborate with one another, as well as with local businesses, residents, and community-based organizations. Their analysis explores how larger systems and community factors in Baltimore relate to economic inclusion, how economic inclusion is implemented within an Anchor, and what enables or hinders economic inclusion efforts at the Anchor Institutions.
latest news & press
Summer 2016 Aligning with our region’s anchor institutions (see page 12) – Baltimore Metropolitan Council
October 2016 Adventures in Philanthropy