2010 Annual Report - 100 Black Men of Atlanta by yaofenji


									Profiles in

              Annual Rep
                        ort 2010

Reach the highest social return and impact for the Atlanta Community.
Provide the best quality services to youth and their families.
Replicate successful models in line with local realities.
Collaborate with visionary partners to ensure the sustainability
  of our programs.

 “A good leader inspires people to have confidence
in the leader; a great leader inspires people to have
confidence in themselves.”
                                                                 - Unknown
Message from the Chairman ......................2               Mission      The mission of 100 Black Men of Atlanta,
                                                                Inc. is to provide support and improve the quality
                                                                of life for African Americans, particularly African
Message from the CEO..............................3             American youth in the Atlanta community. The
                                                                100 is one of the city’s strongest African American
                                                                volunteer organizations focused on education,
                                                                enrichment and empowerment.
Project Success Programmatic Initiatives ....4
                                                                Vision    The organization’s vision is to become the
                                                                city’s strongest, most self-reliant African American
Community Outreach ...............................12            volunteer organization focused on education,
                                                                enrichment and empowerment.

Partnerships & Collaborations ................. 16              AffirMAtion       The members of 100 Black Men of
                                                                Atlanta, Inc. affirm that:
                                                                   • We will serve as role models for our youth.
Financials ................................................19      • We will become a self-sufficient and
                                                                       financially independent group that will assist
                                                                       charitable and other worthwhile community
                                                                   • We will give our time, talent and resources
                                                                       back to the Atlanta Community.
                                                                   • We will provide the leadership to support
Membership List......................................22                issues and causes that promote positive
                                                                       change in our community.
                                                                   • We will demand and demonstrate excellence
Leadership Team .....................................23                in all of our endeavors.

100 BlAck Men of AtlAntA, inc.

                                          Milton H. Jones, Jr.

April 20, 2011                                                 As a member and Chairman of 100 Black Men of
                                                           Atlanta, Inc., I have the rare privilege of seeing leader-
                                                           ship demonstrated throughout our organization on a

    t is indeed a pleasure to report to you that we con-   daily basis. From our strong member base which drives
    tinue to advance the mission of the 100 in the face    our very core, to the highly-effective oversight of our
    of some of the most challenging economic conditions    Board of Directors; from the day-to-day actions of our
many of us have ever experienced. This report marks        skilled staff right down to the committed involvement
many milestones in our journey to provide support          of our volunteers and Collegiate 100, the work of the
and improve the quality of life for African Americans,     100 grants us the opportunity to witness the extraor-
youth in particular, in the Atlanta Community. One of      dinary – the growth and development of the youth of
these milestones is the twenty-fifth anniversary of the    Project Success into the next generation of leaders,
founding of 100 Black Men of Atlanta. Other mile-          right before our eyes! In this Annual Report for 2010
stones include: our first class at B.E.S.T. Academy @      we are profiling our youth, partners, parents and mem-
Benjamin S. Carson High School began last September;       bers to provide you a glimpse into how our mission and
we have reached out to more than 10,000 students           our work help change lives.
through the various programs of Project Success; last          This letter also marks the end of my administration
June our seventh class of high school seniors went on      as Chairman. I am grateful for the privilege of serving
to post-secondary academic pursuits; we have raised        as the leader of this great organization and happy to
$3.1 million in pledges toward our $4.5 million Capital    see our positive momentum as we continue to take on
Campaign goal and we’ve inducted 36 new members            new challenges. I thank all of our members, community
into the chapter. There are many, many milestones we       partners and supporters for your tremendous involve-
have passed this year, but there are also many more        ment and assistance in our journey over these past two
equally exciting ones ahead! Thank you for your par-       and a half years, and ask that you do the same for our
ticipation and support as we continue this journey.        incoming Chairman Greg Hawkins, who will lead us
    When we are asked by donors and beneficiaries          well past many more milestones.
about our formula for success in serving our youth             As we continue our leadership responsibility of ser-
and community and executing our strategic plan, the        vice to the Atlanta community, we do so knowing who
answer always starts with Leadership. We are an            we are, what is required of each of us, and the limitless
organization of leaders, founded by leaders to at-         possibilities that lie ahead. We invite you to stay tuned
tract and mobilize leaders to collectively accomplish      to what transpires with the 100 during the years to come
extraordinary outcomes. These outcomes result from         for it will no doubt be a lesson in leadership that contin-
alignment and focus of our programs, membership,           ues to reward all of us in extraordinary ways.
fiscal resources, organization, fund-raising and com-          Yours in service and leadership,
munity outreach consistent with the needs of the many
people in our community that we serve and support.

Leadership in action, not just in words, and keeping
our promises are defining elements of this organization       Milton H. Jones, Jr.
and its members.                                              Chairman

100 BlAck Men of AtlAntA, inc.

                                             John T. Grant, Jr.
                                             Chief Executive Officer

April 20, 2011                                                    •    Post-Secondary preparation, Leadership
                                                                       Development and Professional Development
                                                                  •    High School Readiness for rising 9th Graders

        y every measure of our imagination 2010, like             •    Robotics Lego Summer Camp
        the previous two years prior, caused nonprofit
        service organizations to reflect, reposition and          In response to the need to prepare students for
re-engage. It required a rededication to the principles        degrees and careers utilizing science, math, engineer-
that underlie the mission of the business. 100 Black           ing and technology, we created multiple extensions
Men of Atlanta sought to assure that our clarity of pur-       to our successful Robotics initiative that encompassed
pose remained rooted in the fundamentals of the vi-            summer programs, peer-to-peer mentoring, launching
sion upon which we were founded. That vision fostered          and coaching new teams around Georgia and hosting
by 19 men twenty-five years ago focused on building            a Robotics Showcase and Invitational.
the foundation of an organization that would impact
the lives of thousands.                                           In challenging times we are all called upon to lead.
    Our mission is to provide support and improve the          The examples we display are what youth will model.
quality of life for African Americans, youth in particular,    The members of the 100 are empowering students
in the Atlanta community. When other organizations             every day and shaping future leaders. We are thankful
were cutting back due to the downturn in the economy,          to all who join us in leading by example. On behalf of
100 Black Men of Atlanta found ways to do more. We             the Board of Directors, students and families of Project
did so because it was the right thing to do and it was         Success, our members, staff, and the thousands who
our call to leadership.                                        are impacted by what we do, we say thank you.
    The services we deliver to the youth and families
of Project Success are the central reason we exist. This
cause continually fuels the calling of 100 Black Men of

Atlanta. That is why the conditions in our environment,
resulting from difficulties in the economy, could not de-
ter us. It is the reason we work to ensure that our part-         John T. Grant, Jr.
ner and sponsor values are in alignment. During these             Chief Executive Officer
times they too are called upon to exhibit increased
leadership. Our direct impact included a financial fit-
ness fair, job fair, health fair, college fair, a collegiate
symposium, a town hall meeting and a donation of
40,000 pounds of protein to the Atlanta Food Bank, all
sponsored by partners who did not retract in a time of
growing need. This is leadership exemplified.
     In 2010, we expanded our mentoring and college
preparatory program summer workshops to include:

roBotics ProgrAM Profile

The 100 Black Men of Atlanta Project           Team 525 – Team Success (Female       •	   Team 22 receives Connect Award -
Success Robotics Alliance is dedicated         Team)                                      South Atlanta Christian FTC Qualifier
to providing outreach to the community    •	 FLL (FIRST LEGO® League) - Team              for Georgia
through the avenue of robotics and             2717 – The 100 Scholars (Middle       •	   Team 22 receives Connect Award -
technology. Established in 2006, the           School Team)                               Georgia FTC Championship
Robotics Alliance has participated        Training and technical enrichment          •	   Team 22 receives Connect Award -
in an array of competitions through       programs are conducted in multiple              North Carolina FTC Championship
FIRST (For Inspiration and Recognition    locations that include: Johnson Research   •	   Team 525 receives Motivate Award
of Science and Technology). Through       & Development Robotics Lab, Georgia             - North Carolina FTC Championship
these competitions, the 100 Scholars      Institute of Technology and the 100        •	   Hosted FLL Qualifier at The B.E.S.T.
Robotics Teams have been recognized       Robotics Training Center (100 RTC). The         Academy at Benjamin S. Carson
for the outstanding service they give     Project Success 100 Robotics Alliance           with 600 participants
to the community. Beyond building         achieved notable milestones throughout
competition-ready robots, the Alliance    2010.
has learned how to build character
and teamwork by creating teams and        •	   11 new FLL teams established
spreading awareness of FIRST to many      •	   100 Robotics Training Center
students around Georgia. Project               opened (100 RTC)
Success students compete on the           •	   100 RTC receives 1,387 student
following teams:                               visits (October – June, 2010)
                                          •	   100 RTC visitors log 4,027 total
•	   FRC (FIRST Robotics Competition) -        hours
     Team 3091 – The 100 Scholars         •	   Team 22 receives Winning Alliance
•	   FTC (FIRST Tech Challenge) - Team         Award - South Atlanta Christian FTC
     22 – The 100 Scholars (Male Team);        Qualifier for Georgia

Vivian Stepp, Project Success Phase IV Scholar; Frederick Douglass High School Class of 2011
Valedictorian; 2011 Gates Millennium Scholar
                            Participating in Project    women’s in participation     the 2010-2011 National
                            Success has helped me       in the fields. My            Center for Women in
                            make choices about          recent achievements          Technology Aspirations in
                            my life and career path     include being named          Computing Award.
                            that I would have never     Valedictorian of my
                            made. The Project Success   graduating class, and
                            Robotics Alliance has       acceptances to Georgia
                            allowed me to blossom       Institute of Technology,
                            into an outstanding         Southern Polytechnic
                            leader. Through the         University and Mercer
                            Robotics Program, I have    University. I am proud
                            become an advocate          to be a 2011 Gates
                            of engineering and          Millennium Scholarship
                            technology, especially      recipient. I also received

Dennis L. Boyden, Regional Director-External Affairs, AT&T Georgia

                            AT&T was a very proud       for the competition.
                            sponsor of the 2010         Congratulations to each
                            Robotics program offered    team, the students,
                            by 100 Black Men of         coaches, and 100 Black
                            Atlanta. I was able to      Men of Atlanta, Inc.
                            attend the 2010 Robotics
                            Competition and it was
                            outstanding. The students
                            were engaged, energetic,
                            and focused. It was very
                            clear that each team
                            had done a tremendous
                            amount of technical
                            work in preparing

B.e.s.t. AcAdeMy And trooP 100 Profile

                                                         100 Board Member and B.E.S.T. Academy Chair Jesse Killings, along
                                                         with Scout Master Jay Baily (back row), mentor Troop 100 scouts at
                                                         Bert Adams Camp site while participating in the Tri - District Camporee.

The B.E.S.T. Academy at Benjamin S.            Troop 100 activities during 2010                  100th Anniversary Adventure Base
Carson educated 467 middle school              included:                                         100. Troop meetings are at The B.E.S.T.
students and 97 high school students in                                                          Academy every Tuesday and each week
2010, which was B.E.S.T.’s initial high        •	   29 new scouts and patrol leaders             Scouts proudly wear their full uniforms.
school year. Troop 100 continued to                 attended Troop Boot Camp
mentor and develop scouts while 25%                 Weekend
of the total student body participated         •	   Marched in the Atlanta Football
in the school’s inaugural robotics                  Classic Parade of Excellence
program. During 2010, 100 Black Men            •	   Duty to God Encampment
of Atlanta, Inc. averaged 20 mentoring         •	   Fulton District Fall Camporee
visits per month.                              •	   Winter Camping Trip to
                                                    Cloudland, GA
With 126 registered scouts, Troop 100          •	   Marched to the Children’s
is recognized as one of the largest                 Healthcare of Atlanta Christmas
troops in Atlanta and the largest, most             Parade
active African American Troop nationally.      •	   Kwanzaa Camporee at Hoosier
Troop 100 has received recognition for              United Methodist Church
leadership in several areas over the           •	   Christmas Celebration at B.E.S.T.
years. Honors include Troop of the Year             Academy
in the West Atlanta District in 2009 and
2010 as well as Honor Troop at summer          Troop 100 was highlighted by the
camp in 2008, 2009 and 2010.                   National Council in April during the

Members from Troop 100 display their musical talents during                Troop 100 proudly march down Peachtree Street aduring the 2010
the Fan Experience just before the Atlanta Football Classic.               Parade of Excellence.

Estella McGinty, Project Success Parent Liaison

                             I have been involved           a medical student at         lovingly and meticulously
                             with the Project Success       Armstrong University.        sew dresses for the girls
                             program since 1998             Because of the gratitude     and make alterations on
                             when my daughter Erica,        I feel toward the 100        the young men’s suits for
                             then a fourth grader,          and the Project Success      the various events they
                             became a Project Success       program, I remained          attend, as a show of my
                             student. With support and      an involved parent,          appreciation.
                             mentoring from 100 Black       volunteering at Saturday
                             Men of Atlanta, Inc., Erica    School. Because of my
                             successfully graduated         devotion to the program,
                             from Frederick Douglass        I took on the role of “in-
                             High School and Hampton        house seamstress” for
                             University. She is currently   the graduating seniors. I

William J. Stanley III, FAIA, NOMAC, Founder and Principal for Design, Stanley, Love-Stanley, P.C.
Former President, 100 Black Men of Atlanta, Inc.

                             It is an absolute joy to       invaluable lessons on        Atlanta, the scouting
                             work with The B.E.S.T.         how to improvise, we         staff and the 100’s
                             Academy’s Troop 100. As        create elaborate spreads.    administrative team.
                             a former Explorer Scout,       I had the pleasure of        Discipline, honor, esprit
                             I know from experience         spearheading a drive         de corps, teamwork and
                             how invigorating camping       to purchase the Troop’s      honesty are among the
                             can be. On camping trips,      camping trailer and          values we impart to the
                             I interact with the boys       stock it with supplies.      boys.
                             as the Trail Cook, training    The vehicle and camping
                             the quartermaster corps        equipment was procured
                             to plan, prepare and           through personal
                             clean up after meals.          donations from members
                             As the young men gain          of 100 Black Men of

100 AcAdeMy (sAturdAy school) And fit for life fAMily fAir

The 100 Academy continued to serve         •	   10 parents participated as           vendors provided fitness activities along
youth and families during the 2010              volunteers during Saturday School    with health and wellness information
school year. This Saturday School               sessions                             that included: college testing/
program remained another supplement        •	   Parent Leadership Program remained   scholarship information, yoga classes
to the Project Success student’s                active and conducted parent          and football drills for kids, safe-teen
education. About 50 middle and                  meetings during Saturday School      driving simulation & education, healthy
high schools are represented by the        •	   Home Ownership Program remained      product sampling, health information and
students attending Saturday School              active with 18 participants          interactive batting cages, street hockey
and 8 colleges are represented by the      •	   121 visits by participants of the    and basketball.
Collegiate 100 volunteers. It is during         Parent Computer Literacy program
Saturday School that members offer                                                   2010 Fit For Life Family Fair Milestones
educational mentoring and tutoring as
well as one-on-one sessions to track all   The 2010 Fit For Life Family Fair was     •	   684 people attended the fair
seniors’ college preparatory progress.     attended by youth ages 11-14 and               (number was derived from
In addition to offering students a full    mothers who were single parents                community registration forms, Project
curriculum of classes, this program        ranging in age 35-44. The fair provided        Success sign-in sheets and B.E.S.T.
provided enrichment and empowerment        needed services to households with             Academy sports coaches)
courses during each session.               annual incomes between $10,000 -          •	   B.E.S.T. Academy coaches brought
                                           $19,999. The goal was to provide a             student teams to receive physicals
2010 Saturday School Youth & Family        minimum of 500 participants with the      •	   220 students received free sports
Empowerment Milestones                     following free health services: sports         physicals
•	   7 outdoor environmental sessions      physicals, vision screenings, hearing     •	   Atlanta Football Classic and Fernbank
     conducted with middle and high        screenings, BMI screenings, blood              Museum tickets were provided as
     school students                       pressure screenings, diabetes check-ups        prizes to attendees receiving health
                                           and blood glucose screenings. A host of        screenings

Garry A. Harris, President & CEO, HTS Enterprises, Executive Director,
Center for Sustainable Communities, 100 Member
                             I was given the               on climate conditions.
                             opportunity to follow my      The coursework has
                             passion to create SMART       excited and engaged
                             Academy where young           students and the SMART
                             kids could learn first-hand   Academy model has
                             about math, science           been established and is
                             energy and environmental      transferrable to additional
                             studies. Our science          locations.
                             projects included floating
                             weather balloons
                             containing scientific
                             payloads to the edge of
                             space, which collect data

John Price, President, Georgia Market, Aetna

                             Aetna greatly values          and other conditions. At       goals. Aetna has been
                             the strong relationship,      our most recent town hall      a proud Project Success
                             we’ve developed               meeting, we explored           sponsor since 2003.
                             with 100 Black Men of         how reform legislation will
                             Atlanta, Inc. Together,       change how health care is
                             we’ve sought solutions        accessed and delivered,
                             to the many health            and what effect that will
                             care challenges African       have on the initiatives we
                             American people face in       have both pursued. We
                             the Atlanta community,        look forward to continued
                             including racial and ethnic   collaboration with 100
                             disparities and increased     Black Men of Atlanta, Inc.
                             risk for obesity, diabetes    to further advance these

Tara L. Shelton, K-5 Instructor - Heritage Academy Elementary School
Saturday School Instructor Since 2002

                             As an elementary              curriculum. The goal is to
                             school teacher, I may         ensure that all students
                             not often see the final       are adequately prepared
                             success of my students.       to matriculate to the
                             Working with 100 Black        post-secondary level. I
                             Men of Atlanta, Inc.’s        have witnessed countless
                             Project Success Program       students graduate
                             has afforded me the           and attend the finest
                             opportunity to see the        institutions in the country.
                             final product. The program    It is indeed an honor to
                             provides supplemental         work with 100 Black Men
                             educational programs          as they prepare our future
                             that enhance school           leaders.

collegiAte 100

Formed in 1998, membership has grown                                                                           •	Hosted a
steadily and now includes students from                                                                        “Conversation
Atlanta Technical College, Clark Atlanta                                                                       Roundtable”
University, Emory University, Georgia                                                                          at the 100 RLC
Institute of Technology, Georgia                                                                               with 40 high
State University, Interdenominational                                                                          school students
Theological Center, Morehouse College,                                                                         to discuss the
and Spelman College. The Collegiate                                                                            TV special “A
100’s commitment to the cycle of                                                                               Conversation
mentoring was demonstrated in 2010                                                                             with President
at Saturday School, with B.E.S.T.                                                                              Obama”
Academy’s Troop 100, and through                                                                               •	Held
volunteering at community outreach                                                                             Informational
                                             Collegiate 100 Successes for 2010
efforts during the Bank of America                                                        meetings on the Campuses of
Atlanta Football Classic. Expectations for                                                Georgia State University, Georgia
                                             •	   Inducted 45 new Collegiate
2010 included increased membership                                                        Institute of Technology, and
                                                  during Spring and Fall Induction
and visibility on college campuses,                                                       Morehouse College
                                                  Ceremonies, bringing total
continue mentoring Project Success                                                   •	   Served as mentors for the B.E.S.T.
                                                  membership to 69
students at Saturday School, and                                                          Academy Reading Program
                                             •	   Completed 2,065 volunteer hours
demonstrate an increased knowledge of                                                •	   Served as mentors for Troop 100 at
                                                  in support of 100 Black Men of
self and civic engagement.                                                                B.E.S.T. Academy
                                                  Atlanta, Inc.’s Project Success
                                                                                     •	   Received $40,000 in sponsorship
                                                  Program and community outreach
                                                                                          from State Farm Insurance Company

      “We are an organization of leaders, founded by
     leaders to attract and mobilize leaders to collectively
     accomplish extraordinary outcomes.”
                                                                                    Milton H. Jones, Jr.
                                                                         100 Black Men of Atlanta, Inc.

Fantasia Moss, Senior, Hospitality Administration, Georgia State University,
Collegiate 100 Member

                             As a member of the           to enter society as a
                             Collegiate 100, I have       productive citizen and I
                             made lifelong bonds with     am eternally grateful.
                             both the students in the
                             Project Success Program
                             as well as various
                             members and staff within
                             the organization. My
                             experience within the
                             100 Black Men has been
                             like no other. With the
                             opportunity to serve, and
                             be served, I am confident

Paul A. Duke, Jr., BA Economics/Urban Public Policy, Georgia State University,
Collegiate 100, Executive Board Member

                             Over the years that I have   I’ve shared with some
                             been in the Collegiate,      of the 100 Black Men
                             I have met numerous          of Atlanta members
                             members who have             will benefit me after
                             given me insight in the      graduation as I further
                             professional world. I        develop my marketing
                             have attained my AA in       business and advance my
                             Business Administration      career at Wells Fargo.
                             and will be graduating
                             from Georgia State with
                             a BA in Economics/Urban
                             Public Policy in May of
                             2011. The conversations

Christian Henley, Rising Junior, Morehouse College, Collegiate 100 V.P. of Outreach & Recruitment

                             The Collegiate 100,          Black Men of Atlanta, Inc.
                             supporting the work          and The Collegiate 100
                             of 100 Black Men of          continue their history of
                             Atlanta, Inc., has truly     uplifting, educating and
                             exhibited dedication to      empowering youth.
                             a cause. Never before
                             have I been as excited
                             and encouraged to be a
                             part of an organization.
                             It is because the 100 is
                             driven by the success of
                             the people they serve.
                             It is my hope that 100

AtlAntA footBAll clAssic coMMunity outreAch

                                                                                             2010 College Fair

The mission and Project Success cause
have been supported by a football
game for over two decades. Leadership
demonstrated by the 100, game
partners, sponsors and volunteers have
grown exponentially. The impact to the
local economy over the years includes
millions of dollars generated along
with community services that provided
generational benefits. The Atlanta
Football Classic continued its history
of serving the Atlanta community in
2010 with the annual Job Fair, College
Fair, Health Fair, Town Hall Meeting,
Collegiate Symposium, and the parade
down Peachtree Street celebrating
excellence in academic achievement.

Many partners support this event each     Invitational and Showcase created
year, and in 2010 partners provided       a venue for students from across the
additional outreach services. The         state to display robotics leadership.
Bank of America Financial Fitness Fair    All Atlanta Football Classic Community
demonstrated leadership with a day-       Outreach events were free and open to
long interactive educational experience   the public.
and the Georgia Power Robotics

     “Leadership is the guidance and inspiration that
    serves to inspire a vision. Hence, it is exceedingly more
    encompassing than that of providing management to
    achieve goals and objectives.”
                                                                          Walter R. Jacobs, Jr., Ed.D.
                                                                           Project Success Consultant

The 100 and Bank of America provided           •	   Money Management – Education
an educational venue with interactive               on Bank of America’s online money
learning and subject matter experts                 management tools
who addressed very real issues and             •	   Educational literature – Financial
concerns, up close and personal. All                pocket guides
of the free events aligned with the            •	   Financial Trivia Game – Interactive
100’s holistic approach to serving the
                                                    experience that educated
community. The purpose of the fair
was to address four major financial                 participants and awarded prizes
areas impacting families in the Atlanta        •	   Follow Up – Appointments were
community, and the country as a whole.              set up for all individuals requiring
Four interactive booths were staffed                extensive assistance
by financial experts who discussed
extremely relevant and timely issues.          The Financial Fitness Fair during the
                                               Classic weekend provided education
2010 Financial Fitness Fair presented by       directly to consumers and its delivery
Bank of America components:                    method addressed all adult learning
•	   Credit Management – Building
     credit score, changes in legislation
•	   Home Loans – Navigating the
     process, refinancing loans
•	   Savings – Tools for better

     Geri Thomas, Georgia Market President, Bank of America

                                            Bank of America              how to earn, save,
                                            understands that good        spend, budget, invest
                                            financial management         and manage credit.
                                            is more important than       Our commitment to
                                            ever, as individuals         empowering individuals
                                            and communities face         stems from a longstanding
                                            uncertain economic times.    belief that the health
                                            Through our financial        of our business is
                                            literacy programs,           intrinsically linked to the
                                            we invest in financial       economic success of our
                                            education for youth to       communities.
                                            help create a generation
                                            of young people with
                                            an understanding of

roBotics inVitAtionAl The inaugural 100 Classic Robotics Showcase and Invitational presented by Georgia Power
took place on September 24, 2010. The purpose was to celebrate and highlight 11 new Robotics Teams that were developed during the
100 Black Men of Atlanta, Inc.’s 2010 “Summer of Invention and Innovation.” While this event showcased student teams and recognizing
coaches, it more importantly displayed their commitment to engineering, math, science and technology. The Invitational was a tremendous
success and attracted 20 teams and 602 participants. FIRST Tech, FIRST Robotics, and VEX Challenge were the areas showcased. The 100
Classic Robotics Showcase and Invitational proudly hosted participants from across the southeast region including Georgia TECH’s College of
Computing, FAMU’s Department of Mechanical Engineering and Spelman’s Department of Computer and Information Science.

      Richard L. Holmes, Sr. Vice President, Metro Atlanta Region, Georgia Power Company

                                             Georgia Power                  also build a well-trained,     career opportunities
                                             understands that               motivated workforce;           in science, technology,
                                             education directly impacts     thereby, ensuring a            engineering and math.
                                             the quality of life and        sound economic future for
                                             economic opportunities         Georgia. Georgia Power
                                             within our state. Since        is also pleased to be the
                                             its inception in 1987,         presenting sponsor of 100
                                             Project Success has            Black Men of Atlanta’s
                                             had a 100 percent high         Project Success Robotics
                                             school graduation rate.        Team since 2006, a
                                             Programs like Project          program designed to
                                             Success not only improve       encourage young people
                                             graduation rates but           to pursue education and

celeBrAte heAlth celeBrAte liVing fAir                                       Another successful health fair during the Atlanta Football Clas-
sic weekend resulted in 1,400 screenings including: dental exams, blood & glucose screenings, and blood pressure exams. Vouchers for
prostate cancer screenings, exercise demos, healthy cooking demos, product sampling and prizes made up the free health services that were
open to the general public. Sponsored by Abbott, the 2010 Health Fair included the following vendors: American Kidney Fund, American
Red Cross, Amerigroup, Bank of America, Be the Match/National Bone Marrow Donor Program, Black Coaches Association, Center Helping
Obesity in Children End Successfully, Close the Gap/U.S. Army, Diabetes Association of Atlanta, Fulton County Department of Health & Well-
ness, Georgia Lions Lighthouse (Vision), Georgia Medical Care Foundation, Georgia Perimeter College Department of Hygiene, Peach State
Health, Right at Home, Sickle Cell Foundation of GA, Coca-Cola Enterprises, Georgia Department of Community Health, Perimeter Medical
Associates and V-103.

AtlAntA footBAll clAssic JoB fAir                                    The Georgia Department of Labor (GDOL) sponsored the annual AFC
Job Fair, providing 1,400 participants the opportunity to meet with 57 hiring companies. Onsite interviews were conducted by city, state
and federal employers with positions for immediate hire. This community outreach initiative only required participants to register with the
GDOL online prior to the event or at the door.

PArtnershiPs & collABorAtions

With the support of 2010 partners, the 100 was able to enhance services
across all program categories. Expanded activities, special courses and
summer workshops were available through the 100 Resource Learning
Center. Ongoing partnerships and collaborations allowed the 100 to
continue serving youth throughout the school year and during the summer
with a growing robotics program. When most youth programs were
eliminating services due to the downturn in the economy, 100 Black Men of
Atlanta, Inc., with the support of dedicated sponsors, was able to deliver
scholarship dollars and added services to more youth and families.

   “Good leaders manage risks and alter futures. It’s as
   simple as that!”
                                                         Erroll B. Davis, Jr.
                                            University System of Georgia

The 100 Resource Learning Center (100 RLC) experienced a tremendous growth in the number of student visits in 2010. Project
Success student visits totaled 2,781 vs. 1,957 visits in 2009. Guest student visits totaled 993 vs. 588 over the previous year.
Usage by other visitors included: 121 Project Success parent visits and 60 Collegiate 100 visits. Resource Learning Center
hours of operation were maintained (Monday – Friday, 3:30 pm – 7:00 pm) throughout the school year. Expanded services
included Post-Secondary Prep Workshops during the summer of 2010, a High School Readiness Program held for rising 9th
graders, and the implementation of the 100 Scholarship Academy.

   Najiyah McKinney, Project Success Phase IV Scholar; Booker T. Washington High School Class
   of 2011; 2011 Posse Foundation Scholar

                                       When I entered the eighth     ACT classes, scholarship      Resource Learning Center,
                                       grade, I was offered the      information, and writing      I was blessed to receive
                                       opportunity to become a       assistance. As a result, I    a Posse Scholarship,
                                       100 Black Men of Atlanta,     am currently in the top ten   which provides four-year
                                       Project Success Scholar. As   percent of my class. My       tuition assistance totaling
                                       I became affiliated with      participation at the 100      $138,000. I will be
                                       the program, I learned we     RLC even afforded me the      attending The College of
                                       were required to visit the    opportunity to attend the     Wooster (Ohio).
                                       100 Resource Learning         100 Black Men of America,
                                       Center weekly. Here I         Inc. National Conferences
                                       completed homework,           in Florida in 2008 and
                                       research studies and          2010 as well as in New
                                       special projects. 100 RLC     York in 2009. With the
                                       services also include SAT/    help offered in the 100

The 2010 Golf Classic yielded $162,800 for Project Success.          Bank of America contributing $50,000 to Project Success
                                                                     during the 2010 AFC.

                                            With a commitment for educating young people and
                                            assisting them to fulfill their dreams, 100 Black Men of
                                            Atlanta, Inc. in partnership with State Farm, produced
                                            the African American Scholarship Directory. In an effort
                                            to make the process of searching and securing scholar-
                                            ships easier, this national directory of scholarships was
                                            made available free of charge, throughout the United
                                            States through the State Farm Agent network. The 84
                                            page directory provided alphabetical listings of scholar-
                                            ships and fellowships with corresponding application
                                            criteria, dollar values, deadlines and the organization’s
                                            website. Scholarships were grouped by undergradu-
                                            ate scholarships and graduate fellowships. More than
                                            30,000 copies were distributed.

     James C. Tolliver, General Manager – Georgia/Alabama, MillerCoors

                                        MillerCoors has been           maximized the funds
                                        a partner with 100             we have contributed.
                                        Black Men of Atlanta for       In addition, 100 Black
                                        many years. The 100            Men of Atlanta provide
                                        Black Men of Atlanta           a unique vehicle that
                                        are pacesetters among          allows MillerCoors to stay
                                        organizations supporting       in touch with the local
                                        their community, so we         community.
                                        could not ask for a better
                                        partner. Given the results
                                        of Project Success, it’s
                                        safe to say, 100 Black
                                        Men of Atlanta have truly

                                                                              Financial Data                	                         	                  	
                                                                              The 100 (Organization) began securing annual audits in 1993. 2010 saw
                                                                              the Organization receive an unqualified opinion for the eighteenth consecu-
                                                                              tive year.

                                                                              The Organization did an effective job of continuing to manage through the
                                                                              economic slow down through cost containment and maintaining the estab-
                                                                              lished revenue streams.

                                                                              Additionally, receivables pledged from members, along with philanthrophic
                                                                              donations were used to reduce the Organization’s outstanding mortgage on
                                                                              its headquarter’s program center. The organization also paid off the out-
                                                                              standing line of credit.

                                                                              The year in review shows net assets have increased as a result of current
                                                                              operations. Net assets are as follows:

                                                                                                                                                                                 2010                                                          2009
                                                                              Cash & Cash Equivalents                                                                     $   576,499                                                    $ 545,162
                                                                              Accounts Receivable                                                                             254,507                                                       338,832
                                                                              Net Promises To Give                                                                            890,767                                                     1,002,463
                                                                              Prepaid Expenses                                                                                 75,537                                                        95,075
                                                                              Long Term Investments                                                                           547,758                                                       544,816
                                                                              Property and Equipment, Net                                                                   3,594,942                                                     3,800,724
                                                                                                                                                                          $ 5,940,010                                                   $ 6,327,072

                                                                                                                                                                                           2010                                                2009
                                                                              Accounts Payable                                                                            $             591,687                                          $ 336,559
                                                                              Line of Credit                                                                                                                                                350,000
                                                                              Promises Made                                                                                   343,716                                                       263,621
                                                                              Deferred Revenue                                                                                 55,090                                                        63,548
                                                                              Mortgage Payable                                                                              1,775,217                                                     2,287,762
                                                                              Net Assets                                                                                    3,174,300                                                     3,025,582
                                                                                                                                                                          $ 5,940,010                                                   $ 6,327,072





















                                                                                                                         Ne Eq




















                                                                                 Financial Data                 	                          	                   	
                                                                                 Although 2010 posed difficult economic times, the Organization remained
                                                                                 committed to its mission by providing support, improving the quality of life for
                                                                                 African Americans and youth in particular, throughout the Atlanta community.

                                                                                 The focus of the Organization continues to be on mentoring, hands-on
                                                                                 initiatives related to education, and economic empowerment.

                                                                                 For fiscal year 2010, 100 Black Men of Atlanta, Inc. received over $5 million
                                                                                 in revenues to support the Organization’s mission. This is a decrease of
                                                                                 approximately 9% over 2009. This decrease is primarily attributed to a
                                                                                 decline in the amount of in-kind event revenues received.

                                                                                 The primary highlights among the overall revenue streams are as follows:

                                                                                                                                                                                2010                                                               2009
                                                                                 Special Events                                                                          $ 2,997,284                                                        $ 3,060,400
                                                                                 In-Kind Revenues                                                                            293,937                                                            852,512
                                                                                 Member Contributions                                                                        282,362                                                            270,523
                                                                                 Corporate                                                                                 1,366,023                                                          1,202,691
                                                                                 Individuals/Others                                                                           24,337                                                             29,586
                                                                                 Investment Return                                                                            64,017                                                            114,693
                                                                                                                                                                         $ 5,027,960                                                        $ 5,530,405

                                                                                 Expenditure usage during 2010 & 2009 is as follows:
                                                                                                                                   2010                                                                                                            2009
                                                                                 Program Services                          $ 2,415,804                                                                                                      $ 2,760,428
                                                                                 Special Events                              1,556,990                                                                                                        1,462,630
                                                                                 In-Kind Expenditures(Events)                   253,494                                                                                                         469,713
                                                                                 Fundraising                                     95,058                                                                                                         106,445
                                                                                 Management & General                           557,896                                                                                                         542,647
                                                                                                                           $ 4,879,242                                                                                                      $ 5,341,863

                                                                                 Note: The 2010 Audited Financial Statements are available upon request.


























































$500,000 - $1,000,000                   EMC2                                         Jackmont Hospitality, Inc.
Bank of America                         Ernst & Young, LLP                           Milton H. Jones, Jr.
                                        Georgia Black United Fund                    The Benoit Group
                                        Georgia Dome                                 The Ritz-Carlton Atlanta
$200,000 - $499,999                     Gourmet Services of Louisiana, Inc.          United Way of Metropolitan Atlanta
100 Black Men of Atlanta Members
                                        John and Mary Franklin Foundation, Inc.      VITEC
Georgia Power Company
                                        Morgan Keegan & Company, Inc.                Wayne E. Copper
                                        Newell Rubbermaid                            Wells Fargo Community Support Campaign
                                        Price Gilbert Jr. Charitable Fund
$75,000 - $199,999                      SunTrust Bank Trusteed Foundation            $500 - $999
Aetna, Inc.                               Harriet McDaniel Marshall Trust            Boys & Girls Clubs of Metropolitan Atlanta
Allstate Foundation                     The Coca-Cola Company                        Coleman-Buffaloe Scholarship Fund
Allstate Insurance                      The Sartain Lanier Family Foundation, Inc.   Damien Grant D.D.S., LLC
Arthur M. Blank Family Foundation       Wachovia, A Wells Fargo Company              Edward W. Bowen
David, Helen and Marian Woodward
                                                                                     Enterprise Leasing Company of Georgia LLC
                                        $5,000 - $9,999                              Fifth Third Bank
                                        Aflac                                        Freeman Decorating
R. Howard Dobbs, Jr. Foundation
                                        Anheuser-Busch, Inc.                         James C. Tolliver
State Farm
                                        Coca-Cola Bottling Company                   Jim Winestock
The Atlanta Journal-Constitution
                                        H. J. Russell & Company                      Leggett & Platt CVP Group/Elliott Lyons
The Kendeda Fund
                                        Help Is On The Way, Inc.                     System 5 Electronics
Tyson Foods
                                        Liquid Soul Media                            Wellpoint Foundation Associate Giving
                                        McMaster-Carr Supply Company                    Campaign
$50,000 - $74,999                       Pfizer, Inc.
Lockheed Martin                         Rainforest Films, Inc.
Tull Charitable Foundation, Inc.        Real Times, Inc.
UPS                                     Rollins
Wells Fargo Bank, N.A.                  Soji Tinubu
                                        Speedway Children’s Charities
$25,000 - $49,999                       Steven A. Patten
Abbott Laboratories                     The Law Office of Willie C. Adams, PC
Georgia-Pacific Foundation, Inc.        Troutman Sanders LLP
Ida Alice Ryan Charitable Trust         United Distributors
MARTA                                   Wal*Mart Stores / Sam’s Club
Publix Super Markets Charities, Inc.
SunTrust Foundation                     $1,000 - $4,999
The Home Depot                          Alloy, Inc.
The Rich Foundation, Inc.               American Family Insurance Company
The Vasser Woolley Foundation, Inc.     Anatek, Inc.
Toshiba Business Solutions              ARD Logistics-Alabama LLC
U. S. Army                              Arlette D. Guthrie
                                        Atlanta Black McDonald’s Operators
$10,000 - $24,999                         Association
100 Black Men of America, Inc.          Audria B. King
AGL Resources Private Foundation        Bank of America United Way
Black Coaches & Administrators Sports   Billye S. Aaron
  Properties                            Crown Automotive Systems, LLC
Comcast Foundation                      Edmond Jones Lindsay, LLP
Club of Hearts, Inc.                    Georgia Dome
Effective Network Solutions

100 Black Men of Atlanta, Inc. – 2010 Membership
Milton H. Jones, Jr., Chairman
Henry L. Aaron                       Darrell A. Fitzgerald, FAIA, LEED AP    Norman J. Johnson, Ph.D.          H. Jerome Russell, Jr.
Mark C. Adams                        Robert D. Flanigan, Jr.                 Roger D. Johnson                  Michael B. Russell
Richmond N. Aggrey                   Edsel W. Flowers                        Tony R. Johnson                   Napoleon B. Rutledge, Jr., CPA
William A. Alexander, M.D.           George S. Forrest                       Milton V. Jones                   David Satcher, M.D., Ph.D.
Stephen J. Alford                    Robert M. Franklin, Jr., Ph.D.          Reuben D. Jones                   Steven M. Simmons
L. Vernon Allwood, Ph.D.             Rick A. Frazier                         Waymon E. Jones                   David L. Simpson, Jr.
Michael K. Anderson                  Ronald J. Freeman, Sr., Esq.            T. Wayne Kauffman                 Frank B. Ski
Rochester “Rock” Anderson, Jr.       Sheldon L. Gathers, MBA                 Gregory A. Kearney, II            J. Horatio Smith, II, M.D., F.A.C.C.
George G. Andrews                    Albert A. George, II                    Charles J. Kelley                 Steven W. Smith, Sr.
Alfred Baker                         Gerard G. Gibbons                       Henry A. Kelly, CPA               Wilfred “Tyrone” Smith
Kerry L. Bass                        Hon. Ural D. Glanville                  Kenneth Kelly                     Jesse J. Spikes, Esq.
Samuel Bell, Jr.                     Frank Glover, Sr., Ph.D.                Albert L. Kemp, Esq.              Thomas E. Stallworth, Jr.
Thomas L. Bess Sr.                   Wayne C. Golden                         Jesse W. Killings                 William J. Stanley, III, FAIA, NOMAC
Isaac Blythers                       Nathaniel R. Goldston, III              Brian A. King, Sr.                Cecil A. Sterrod, CPA
Derek W. Bottoms, Esq.               Eddie F. Grant                          William Lamar, Jr.                G. Brady Stringer, Ph.D., CBM, CMC
Edward W. Bowen, Jr., Esq.           Howard W. Grant, Ph.D.                  William T. Lampley                Walter W. Sullivan, Ph.D.
Charles T. Brant, Esq.               John T. Grant, Jr.                      William A. Lester, III            Ozell Sutton
John W. Brewer, Jr.                  R. Damien Grant, D.D.S.                 Milton J. Little, Jr.             Michael E. Tabb
Garry W. Bridgeman                   Keith J. Green                          Morris O. Little, Jr. Esq.        Jerry Thomas, Jr., Esq.
Carlton E. Brown, Ed.D.              Kenneth A. Green, Sr.                   Samuel L. Lott                    Ronald S. Thomas, CIC, AAI
Eric L. Brown, M.D.                  Ernest L. Greer, Esq.                   Leroy Loving, Jr., D.D.S., M.D.   William L. “T” Thompson, Esq.
George A. Brown                      José R. Greer                           Ronald E. Mabra                   Adeoye “Soji” Tinubu, P.E.
Wendell H. Brown, Sr.                Ramon Gregory                           James E. Mallard                  James C. Tolliver
John H. Bryant                       Robert G. Haley                         Marvin C. Mangham, Jr.            Adewale Troutman, M.D., Ph.D.
Gordon O. Bussey, Jr.                Darin C. Hall                           Brandon F. Marzo, Esq.            Cyril J. Turner
D. Everett Butler, II                Woodrow A. Hall                         Carlton A. Masters                Dwayne L. Turner, D.D.S., MBA
Jerome J. Byers, II                  Garfield A. Hammonds, Jr.               John E. Maupin, Jr., D.D.S.       Isiah Turner, Jr.
Alfred M. Byrd                       Marc J. Harrigan, M.D.                  Cornell McBride, Sr.              Clint Walker
Richard H. Byrd                      Garry A. Harris                         Reuben R. McDaniel, III           William O. Walker, P.C.
Leonard P. Chambliss, Jr.            Niles D. Harris                         William B. McQueen, Ph.D.         William “Sonny” Walker
Marquette Chester                    Gregory L. Hawkins                      Daniel R. Meachum, Esq.           Felker W. Ward, III
Clemons H. Childs                    Shun T. Haynes                          Larry J. Mims                     Felker W. Ward, Jr.
Jeremy Clark, Sr.                    Dwayne E. Heard                         Ceasar C. Mitchell, Esq.          Edward Washington
Willie H. Clemons, Ph.D.             L. Dean Heard                           Harold E. Mitchell, Jr.           Willie A. Watkins
Harry L. Coaxum                      Paul H. Hewitt                          Clyde E. Mize, Jr., Esq.          John J. Webb
Malcomb D. Coley, CPA                Jesse Hill, Jr.                         Juan H. Montier, III              William A. Whipple, Jr., CFA, CTP, CM
Millard J. Collier, Jr., M.D.        M. Hakim Hilliard, Esq.                 Joseph L. Moore                   Harry J. White
William A. Cooper, M.D.              H. Eric Hilton, Esq.                    Rodney G. Moore, Esq.             Rodney W. Whitmore
Wayne E. Copper                      John S. Hix, Jr.                        Chef Tony R. Morrow               Daniel J. Whitner, Jr., D.D.S.
Delmar L. Corbin                     Ernest M. Hodge                         Marvin A. Moss, M.Div.            Tirrell D. Whittley
Thomas F. Cuffie, Esq.               Joseph I. Hoffman, Jr., M.D.            Donald K. Murphy, CPA             Cassius L. Williams, Sr.
Erroll B. Davis, Jr.                 Richard L. Holmes                       Edwin Neal, CPA                   Michael D. Williams
Benjamin R. DeCosta                  T. J. Holmes, Jr.                       Robert L. Nibbs, Jr.              Clarence W. Williamson, Jr., CEDT
Hardy K. Dorsey, Sr.                 George B. Hopkins                       Sean C. Norman                    Brent L. Wilson, Esq.
Thomas W. Dortch, Jr.                Paul L. Howard, Jr., Esq.               Bobby L. Olive                    Jim Winestock
Curley M. Dossman, Jr.               DeVon E. Hudson                         Michael R. Pack, P.E.             Christopher C. Womack
Paul L. Douglass, M.D.               James “Mac” Hunter, Esq.                Travis T. Paige, D.D.S.           Ronald D. Wood
Michael H. Dulan, Sr.                Walter R. Huntley, Jr.                  Kenneth D. Parks                  Lionel Jé Woodyard
Titus D. Duncan, M.D., FACS          Edward D. Irons, Ph.D.                  Steven A. Patten, M.D.            Westley H. Workman, CPA
Alistair D. Edwards                  Booker T. Izell                         P. Andrew Patterson, Esq.         Keith D. Wright, M.D.
Charles R. Edwards                   Birdel F. Jackson, III, P.E.            Kenneth S. Payne                  Harold Wyatt
Christopher R. Edwards, M.D.         Van K. Jakes, I                         Dennis E. Pemberton, Jr.          Robert J. Yancy, Ph.D.
Monte A. Edwards                     Ronnie S. Jenkins                       Bernard M. Porché                 Tyrone V. Yarn
Steven Q. Edwards                    Charles S. Johnson, III                 Kenneth A. Powell                 Amb. Andrew J. Young
Brig. Gen. Norman L. Elliott, M.D.   Gregory L. Johnson                      Albenny Price, D.C.               Walter F. Young, D.D.S.
Marvin R. Ellison                    Khalil Johnson                          Marc A. Rawls, Esq.
Stephen A. Elmore, CPA, CBA          Larry L. Johnson                        Hon. M. Kasim Reed, Esq.
Austin O. Esogbue, Ph.D.             Lonnie G. Johnson                       Gary C. Richter, M.D.
Leroy W. Fails                       Hon. Michael D. Johnson, Esq.           Michael R. Riggs
Dennis A. Felton                     Michael G. Johnson                      Ray M. Robinson

Board Of Directors 2010-2011

Chairman of the Board                                        At-Large Directors
Milton H. Jones, Jr.
Chairman & Chief Executive Officer – Blue Ridge              Wendell H. Brown, Sr.
Holdings, Inc.                                               Project Manager/Business Development – S L King &
                                                             Associates, Inc.
Chairman Elect
Gregory L. Hawkins                                           Michael H. Dulan, Sr.
Chief Executive Officer – SOAR Hospitality Group, LLC        Retired Executive – Bank of America

Secretary                                                    Howard W. Grant, Ph.D.
Ernest L. Greer, Esq.                                        Executive Director/Administrator – Atlanta Board of
Managing Shareholder – Greenberg Traurig                     Education

Treasurer                                                    Richard L. Holmes
Malcomb D. Coley, CPA                                        Senior Vice President, Metro Atlanta Region – Georgia
Partner – Ernst & Young, LLP                                 Power Company

Financial Secretary                                          Jesse W. Killings
Marquette Chester                                            Regional Manager, Northeast Metro Region – Atlanta
Managing Director, Public Funds - Invesco                    Gas Light

Parliamentarian                                              William Lamar, Jr.
Albert L. Kemp, Jr., Esq.                                    Retired Chief Marketing Officer – McDonald’s USA
President – Kemp Ali, P.C.
                                                             H. Jerome Russell, Jr.
Chaplain                                                     President – H.J. Russell & Company
Kenneth S. Payne
President & Chief Executive Officer – American               Brent L. Wilson, Esq.
Brokerage Group, LLC                                         Partner – Elarbee, Thompson, Sapp & Wilson, LLP

Historian                                                    Jim Winestock
George B. Hopkins                                            Senior Vice President – UPS (Retired)
Retired Executive – Novartis Pharmaceuticals
Corporation                                                  Chief Executive Officer - 100 Black Men of Atlanta, Inc.
                                                             John T. Grant, Jr.
Immediate Past President (ex-officio)
Darrell A. Fitzgerald, FAIA, LEED AP
Principal – Fitzgerald Collaborative

General Counsel (ex-officio)
J. Mac Hunter, Esq.
Partner - Morris, Manning & Martin, LLP

100 BlAck Men of AtlAntA, inc. stAff/consultAnts
John T. Grant, Jr. - Chief Executive Officer

Hafsa Alwi - Office Assistant/Intern

Gloria S. Ellison – Special Events Director

Gwendolyn Ball Julien – Finance Manager

Karen D. Roberts – Office Manager

Ramon M. Singer – Programs Director

Kenya N. Summerour – Senior Programs Coordinator

Otis T. Threatt, Jr. – Sponsor Relations Manager

Jetta V. Winkfield – Executive Assistant to the C.E.O.

Hillarie K. Wise – 100 Volunteer Coordinator & Collegiate 100 Advisor

Walter R. Jacobs, Ph.D. – Programs Consultant

Fredrick D. Parham – 100 Resource Learning Center Coordinator

Bart Sudderth – Robotics Alliance Coordinator

Don Whitley – It/AV Consultant

Editorial Directors | Milton H. Jones, Jr. and John T. Grant, Jr.

Creative Director & Managing Editor | Telain Ware, MCOA, Inc.

Assistant Managing Editor | Karen D. Roberts

Program Reporting | Kenya N. Summerour

Finance Manager | Gwen Ball Julien

Independent Auditors | Banks, Finley, White & Company

Art Director & Graphic Designer | Brian Young, Young Design

Photography | Horace Henry Photography; Kat Cudoco

Photography; WET Photography; Level 8 Productions

                         Project Success Results

              2010 Results for Project Success Phase IV

                       100% high school graduation rate

      100% of those graduates were accepted to post-secondary institutions

          96% of those graduates attended post-secondary institutions

                         82% attended 4-year colleges

                         6% attended 2-year colleges

                             4% joined the military

                            8% joined the workforce

“From what we get, we can make a living; what we
give, however, makes a life.”
                                         - Arthur Ashe

100 Black Men of Atlanta, Inc.
241 Peachtree Street, NE, Suite 300
Atlanta, GA 30303-1423
404.525.6220 (o)
404.525.6124 (f)

100 Resource Learning Center (RLC) &
100 Robotics Training Center (RTC)
241 Peachtree Street, NE, 2nd Floor
Atlanta, GA 30303
404.418.9517 (o)
404.418.9590 (f)
Hours of operation:
Monday – Friday
3:30 pm – 7:00 pm

Parent Computer Classes
Wednesdays – 4:30 pm – 8:30 pm

Education  Enrichment  Empowerment


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