December 2008 E-Newsletter - The

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December 2008 E-Newsletter - The Powered By Docstoc
					                                                                    DECEMBER 2008

                                             SHAPING OUR REGION’S TOMORROW
                    The Center’s Annual Luncheon featuring Pastor Kirbyjon Caldwell will be on April 14 !

                 IN THIS ISSUE:

                 REGION’S WELL-BEING                     THROUGH COLLABORATION

                  THE CENTER EXPANDS                     FALL 2008 BUSINESS/CIVIC

                 A PRICELESS GIFT                        GRADUATES AND BOARD
                                                         MEMBERS IN THE NEWS

        “Coopetition” for Our Region’s Well-Being
  By Randall Butler, Executive Director, The Institute for Sustainable Peace

Dorian Ducka was 19 years old when he              The members of the group made three
first came to the ROM Leadership                   commitments. The first commitment was that
Development and Peace Gathering in                 they would not join the brain drain from
Fuzine, Croatia from his home in Tirana,           Albania – they would stay and be part of
Albania. Dorian was loud, witty, and               building a better future for their country. The
mischievous but beneath the boisterous             second was that they would meet together for
exterior, if you took the time to notice, you      prayer and mutual encouragement. The third
would find an agile, brilliant mind and a          was that they would hold each other
heart of compassion. Maybe it was that             accountable and not become corrupt leaders        I share this story as an example of the power of
combination of “daring do” and thoughtful          like so many of their elders.                     “coopetition,” a word coined to capture the
reflection that made it possible for Dorian,                                                         necessity of working to balance cooperation and
already a rising star in politics in Albania, to   Over a period of several years, each member       competition across ideological, ethnic and
return to Albania to put together a                of the ADT came to the ROM Leadership             political boundaries in order to meet the complex
remarkable group of young political leaders        Development and Peace Gathering in                challenges we face in the world today. The
for mutual encouragement and dialogue.             Fuzine. It was upon Arian’s return from ROM       members of the ADT recognized that in order to
                                                   that he presented the idea for an initiative      help their country, an emerging democracy, build
The group that he recruited were all young         which the ADT quickly adopted. Arian’s            a better future, a forum for sharing diverse
men who were already involved in politics.         vision was to create a space to which             perspectives had to be created.
Some were serving as leaders in their              members of the government could meet for
political parties and intended to offer            dialogue across party and ideological lines in    Albert Einstein said that no problem can be
themselves in the near future as candidates        order to build a more civil society in Albania.   solved from the same level of consciousness
for public office. The group included a            They rented a hall, a sound system and            that created it. Let’s begin now to create in our
journalist who wrote a popular column in a         launched the Albanian Free Forum in the           city the opportunities for change agents to come
national newspaper, a lawyer, and several          capital city of Tirana. They had over forty       together from multiple disciplines and every
activists and community organizers. What           participants at the inaugural meeting. Over       sector of society – government, business, non-
makes the group so remarkable is that they         the next several months, members of               profit, and the arts – to engage in a more civil
were from opposing political parties – half        parliament and other government leaders,          dialogue. Imagine the future we could begin to
were members of the Democratic Party and           including the Attorney General of Albania,        build for our children and our children’s children
half were members of the Socialist Party.          participated in the dialogues. Over the past      if we here in Houston could follow the example
They decided to call themselves the                five years the Free Forum (renamed the            of the brash young men of the ADT.
Albanian Dream Team.                               Leadership Forum) has met 34 times.               Randall Butler is a Fall 2008 graduate of the
                                                                                                     Center’s Business/Civic Leadership Forum
           The Center Expands Collaboration for the Second Environment Indicator Report
              By Wil Uecker, Professor of Management, Rice University, Ann Lents, Co-Chair, The Quality of Life Coalition, and
                  Sandra Wegmann, Manager of Strategic Planning and Community Outreach, Center for Houston’s Future

Counting on Quality of Life: An Environment Indicator Report,
published in December 2007, is the product of intensive collaboration
between the Center for Houston’s Future, government agencies, and
other non-profit organizations. The 2007 report covers air quality,
signage, green buildings, litter and graffiti, parks and trails, resource
use, tax delinquent lots, trees, and water quality.

For each of the nine chapters, the 2007 report provides “baseline”
information on how the region is doing in each area. The Center
proposes a new format in 2009 to examine these baseline measures.
In the future, each report will cover three indicators at a time,
allowing for a greater focus on data collection and analysis. Reports
will be published over a three year cycle so that each year a new
report will be released with 1/3 of the nine indicators. The Center         The Indicator Report grew out of a “Learning Journey” from the
may also expand the number of indicators to reflect public priorities.      Center’s 2005/2006 Business/Civic Leadership Forum. Wil Uecker, a
                                                                            Forum graduate and Professor of Management at Rice University,
The 2009 Report will address trees, parks and trails, and air quality.      played a key role in the 2007 report’s completion, as did Ann Lents,
Rice University Professor Dr. Stephen Klineberg has agreed to               past President and CEO of the Center, and a 2001 Forum graduate.
oversee the project at the Center Board level. The University of
Houston Center for Public Policy has agreed to collaborate on               Following the production of the 2007 report, Professor Wil Uecker
community engagement and data presentation. Dr. Victor Flatt,               surveyed 166 community members on their environmental beliefs.
Professor at the University of Houston Law Center, has agreed to            Air quality was the predominant concern of respondents, both in its
write the chapter on air quality. David Hitchcock, researcher at the        importance to them and in the perception that air quality is where the
Houston Advanced Research Center, has agreed to write the chapter           gap between where we are today and where we should be is the
on trees.                                                                   greatest. In conjunction with this public feedback, the Center’s next
                                                                            report will focus on air quality, parks, and trees. See results for this
                                                                            question below.
     Online Survey Result

     Question 2: For which two categories of environmental quality is the gap the greatest between where we are and where we should be?

        Answer Options                                                                                                           Percent
        Air Quality: Amount of ozone, fine particulate matter, and toxics in the air.                                             69.3%
        Billboards: Number of billboard faces and supporting structures.                                                           7.8%
        Green Buildings: # and total square footage of energy efficient and environmentally friendly buildings.                   19.9%
        Litter and Graffiti: Expenditure on education, prevention, and removal of litter and graffiti.                             6.6%
        Parks and Trails: Amount of parks and trails conveniently located to residential housing.                                 19.9%
        Resource Use: Amount of solid waste disposed, # of homes weatherized, and % of homes recycling.                           27.7%
        Tax Delinquent or “Abandoned” Lots: Number of tax delinquent and abandoned lots.                                           9.0%

     Click here to read Development of the First Report, 2007—Counting on Quality of Life: An Environment Indicator Report, a Case Study
     by Wil Uecker, Ann Lents, and Sandra Wegmann.

                              Wil Uecker is a Fall 2005 graduate of the Center’s Business/Civic Leadership Forum

        Ann Lents is a Fall 2001 graduate of the Center’s Business/Civic Leadership Forum and former President and CEO of the Center
                                                              A Priceless Gift
                                 By Irma Diaz-Gonzalez, President, Employment & Training Centers, Inc.
I am a Spring 2003 graduate of the Center for Houston’s Future                 Committee has also had a representative every year and attends our
Business/Civic Leadership Forum and that same year, a fellow                   functions.
graduate (Hipolito Acosta) and I, as part of our learning
journey, started a project to help legal permanent residents, eligible         Univision TV and Radio cover the event and have helped us with Spanish
to become U.S. citizens, complete the application forms needed to              language publicity. We have also advertised with Vietnamese and
apply for citizenship. Our ultimate goal was increasing voter                  Chinese radio as well as other ethnic publications. In addition, we invite
participation in the Latino community. We work with various local              business partners to help us defray the cost associated with the event.
organizations representing different ethnic groups and welcome                 Bank of America and my company, Employment & Training Centers, Inc.
everyone eligible and interested in becoming a U.S. citizen.                   have        been        sponsors        every         year,        as are
Currently, nearly 80% of the immigrant community in Houston is of              various other businesses connected with the Camara de Empresarios
Hispanic descent.                                                              Latinos.

At the time, Mr. Acosta was the Director of the Department of                  We operate a phone bank prior to the event, completely staffed
Homeland Security's Citizenship and Immigration Services and his               by volunteers. In any given year, we receive as many as 5,000 phone
office had received numerous complaints from community                         calls asking for citizenship information. Our volunteers assess eligibility
organizations about abuses involving unscrupulous immigration                  and set up appointments. The numbers below represent the number of
attorneys, notaries and others charging as much as $2,500 to fill              applications processed. This is the largest naturalization assistance event
out citizenship applications                 -- a          long,               in the City of Houston and possibly the country. We have helped raise
technical, and sometimes cumbersome process. In many cases the                 the level of awareness and the need for this type of service as there are
applications were incorrectly completed, resulting in denied                   now several organizations that offer this service on an on-going basis.
applications, additional fees, or worse yet, compromising
the applicant's legal status in the country.                                   To become citizens, legal permanent residents must reside in the United
                                                                               States for five years – or three years if they are married to a U.S. citizen
Within a few months after our graduation, we established a group               or serve in the military. They must also pass English and civics tests, be
called Citizenship Coalition of Houston. This Coalition is                     of “good moral character” and take an oath of allegiance. In the six years
comprised of representatives from organizations such as Catholic               we have operated this project, I have learned that there is no more
Charities, YMCA International, the University of Houston’s                     priceless gift a person can receive than American citizenship.
Immigration Law Center, Pakistani Association of Greater Houston,
Boat People SOS, the NAACP, India Culture Center, Slavic                       If it weren’t for the Center’s Business/Civic Leadership Forum, Mr. Acosta
Community Organization, Chinese Community Center, the Christian                and I would have never met and created the Citizenship Coalition of
Family Center, Camara de Empresarios Latinos de Houston (Latino                Houston. Mr. Acosta retired from the Department in 2005 and has
Entrepreneurs Chamber) and the National Association of Latino                  relocated to El Paso, Texas, but the important work of this group he
Elected Officials, among others. Congresswoman Sheila Jackson                  helped organize continues.
Lee, who serves on the U.S. Immigration and Homeland Security

                                         # of People              # of Volunteers*
                          Year                                                                         Event Location
                                          Assisted                    Involved
                         2003                753                         150                  Houston Community College
                         2004                512                         130                  Christian Family Center
                         2005                497                         130                  Christian Family Center
                         2006                602                         140                  George R. Brown (GRB)
                         2007               849**                        150                  GRB
                         2008               318**                        110                  GRB
                        TOTAL               3,531                        810
   *Volunteers include immigration attorneys in private practice who (1) train volunteers on the proper completion of forms and (2) review applications for
   completeness prior to submission to the U.S. Department of Homeland Security's Citizenship Immigration and Service.

   **The application fee per person increased in August, 2007 from $300 to $595 as well as the difficulty level of the citizenship written tests, which
   explains the surge in 2007 and dramatic decrease in 2008.

                            Irma Diaz-Gonzalez is a Spring 2003 graduate of the Center’s Business/Civic Leadership Forum
                               Building Sustainable Communities Through Collaboration
                                   By Amanda Timm, Executive Director, Local Initiatives Support Corporation and
                                        Rina Dev, Program Assistant, Local Initiatives Support Corporation

The Center is pleased to have Amanda Timm, Executive Director for LISC, participate in the January 29th community forum, Houston Have Your Say
on Regional Growth and Transportation. Houston Have Your Say is a forum for problem solving with a diverse representation of regional leaders.
                                                                              LISC’s focus is to encourage and support these collaborations, not
  The Local Initiatives Support Corporation (LISC) is a national nonprofit
                                                                              only among members and organizations in a particular
  with a local focus and presence.         LISC serves the community
                                                                              neighborhood, but also among funders and citywide nonprofit
  development efforts of Houston in a unique way by bringing technical
  expertise, financial support and national resources to help local
  organizations create change in their neighborhoods. Houston LISC
                                                                              LISC is in the process of launching a neighborhood-based pilot
  traditionally has focused on the real estate development portion of
                                                                              program modeled on collaborative community development work in
  community development - housing, community facilities, charter schools
                                                                              other cities. Eight neighborhoods are participating in the selection
  and commercial centers. LISC has recently shifted to a broader, more
                                                                              process for the program: Alief, Denver Harbor, Gulfton,
  comprehensive strategy to community revitalization called "Building
                                                                              Independence Heights, Magnolia Park, Near Northside, Sunnyside
  Sustainable Communities”. This approach to community development
                                                                              and Third Ward. In March 2009, LISC plans to invite three
  addresses the integrated nature of the elements of communities and
                                                                              neighborhoods to participate in the multi-year pilot program that is
  the connection between physical development and human
                                                                              being funded in part by the United Way of Greater Houston. The
  development. By taking a holistic approach to neighborhood
                                                                              final phase of the selection process includes neighborhood
  redevelopment, LISC emphasizes community engagement and the
                                                                              presentations on the community engagement process and
  importance of the people and the place in our work.
                                                                              collective decisions made by neighborhood stakeholders. LISC will
                                                                              invest in the pilot neighborhoods to continue community building;
                                                                              engage in quality of life planning, and implement catalyst projects -
                                                                              both large and small. Community leaders from the selected
                                                                              neighborhoods have been invited to participate in trainings on
                                                                              topics such as collaboration, community building and community
                                                                              organizing. Currently, the organizations in those neighborhoods
                                                                              are reaching out to one another in order to learn each other’s roles
                                                                              and find common ground while expanding existing and building new
                                                                              LISC’s Sustainable Communities Pilot Program is a
                                                                              comprehensive, collaborative effort that encourages broad
                                                                              involvement among all stakeholders of a neighborhood. The
                                                                              approach is not new, but offers a new way to encourage and invest
                                                                              in collaboration in Houston. The neighborhoods involved in the
                                                                              process have responded with enthusiasm and action. For LISC,
                                                                              Sustainable Communities represents a new way for the
                                                                              organization to invest in neighborhoods for greater impact.

    Five goals guide LISC’s work of building healthy, sustainable
    communities:                                                              LISC combines corporate, government and philanthropic resources to help
                                                                              community-based organizations revitalize underserved neighborhoods. Since
                                                                              1989, LISC and its affiliates have invested more than $88 million to create
            expanding capital investment in housing and other real           nearly 4,700 homes and apartments and 650,000 square feet of commercial,
             estate development,                                              community and educational space in Houston. LISC Houston is a United Way
            building family income and wealth,                               agency. For more information, visit
            connecting neighborhoods to the regional economy,
            improving access to quality education, and
            developing healthy lifestyles and environments.                    TUNE IN TO CHANNEL 8 AT 7:00 PM ON JANUARY
                                                                                29TH TO WATCH HOUSTON HAVE YOUR SAY ON
    Community engagement and collaboration are the foundation to the            GROWTH AND TRANSPORTATION!
    work of building sustainable communities.
                                                                                Houston Have Your Say partners include:
    Over the years LISC has learned that collaboration serves to                Center for Houston’s Future, HoustonPBS, Houston
    maximize resources, prevent duplication and increase effectiveness.         Community Newspaper, and Houston Public Radio
    It also allows for diverse perspectives and the incorporation of the
    unique talents of various players, while mobilizing the community           Click here for more information
    towards a common goal.
                               The Leadership Graduates Now 468 Strong!
      On October 18th, the Center for Houston’s Future recognized the graduating class of the Fall 2008 Business/Civic Leadership Forum
      and the number of graduates is now at 468. The seven “Learning Journey” topics were as follows:
1.   Education Reform: Roots, Research, & Results – The
     thesis was that comprehensive education reform will only
     be achieved through political influence, corporate
     contributions to political legislation that will affect change,
     and uniting individuals and corporations to commit 10% of
     their resources to influencing legislation to support
     education reform.
2.   Education Charter Schools – This team explored charter
     schools within Houston and examined what components
     make a top tier school, how to support a successful charter
     school model, and what best practices can be learned from
     the model and applied to public schools.
3.   Renewable Energy – This group utilized a game show
     format to share with the audience their research on
4.   Quality of Health – This group’s presentation focused on
     the drivers of “Quality Health.” Key insights from their
     research included addressing pediatric eating habits and
     bringing health education back to public schools.
5.   Protecting Houston’s Homeland – This learning journey
     team shared with the audience members important
     information about protecting Houston from terrorist threats
     both internationally and domestically. The FBI’s top 4
     areas of focus for Houston are:
          I. Preventing another terrorist attack
         II. Counterintelligence
        III. Cyber-crime
       IV. Criminal activity
     Key insight: Augment the work of law enforcement
     agencies by constructively addressing the root causes that          The Fall 2008 Business/Civic Leadership Forum graduates:
     enable recruitment of terrorists or give rise to a substantial
     portion of criminal activity.                                            Chris Bilton                        Albert Gaylor
6.   Civic Leadership – This learning journey team offered a                  Andrew Bland                        Tommy Inglesby
     panel of civic and political leaders to share in a discussion            Read Boles Heather Browne           Jon Iszard
     on fostering civic leadership throughout the region.                     Randall Butler                      Susan Kaler
     Questions posed to the panelists included the following:                 Katherine Cabaniss                  Shannon Langrand
      “How can we get Houstonians more involved in Civic                     Lorine Clark                        Anthony Love
            Leadership?”                                                      Renee Cross                         Vidal Ramirez II
      “What are the long term implications if we don’t                       Ann Davis                           Margaret Robinson
            address the regional need for civic leaders?”                     Moritza Day                         David Ruiz
      “What constitutes success in this arena, and how is it                 Andres Diamond-Ortiz                Mary Ryder
            measured?”                                                        Jack Drake                          Michele Sabino
     Key insights: Café dialogues should be held in more places               Mark Ellis                          Juan Torres
     regionally to bring more people to the table. Getting other              Justin Gannon                       Hoang Quan Vu
     perspectives is critical to problem solving.                             Patricia Garris                     Eric Walker
7.   Regional Cross Sector “Coopetition” – During this                        Albert Gaylor                       Carla Lena Wyatt
     learning journey we heard how all of us working in our                   Tommy Inglesby
     independent silos of government, nonprofit, or business
     must come together to affect regional cross-sector
     “coopetition.” This group then led us in an exercise that
     demonstrated the power of “coopetition” and how
     intentional we must be, if we are to achieve it.
                                                   Save the Date!
                Center for Houston’s Future Annual Luncheon on April 14th!
            Please join us to hear Pastor Kirbyjon Caldwell’s vision for Houston.

                          Contact Jaymie Pedigo at 713-844-9326 for more information
                                     Graduates and Board Members in the News

     Jefferson Wells promotes                         Monty Partners is largest                      E.D. Wulfe receives a Master
             Eric Bruce                             Hispanic-owned firm in Texas                           Builder Award

Jefferson Wells, a global provider of           Jacob Monty’s firm, Monty Partners               E.D. Wulfe has been recognized for
internal     audit   and      controls,         LLP has made a national name in the              the contributions he has made to the
technology risk management, tax,                niche labor and immigration field since          commercial built environment in
and financial advisory services,                its inception in Houston 10 years ago.           Houston, by being selected as the
announced that Eric Bruce has been              After merging with Miami-based                   recipient of the AGC Houston 2008
promoted to regional practice leader            Adorno & Yoss PA in September,                   Master Builder Award. He is the
for internal audit and controls, south          Monty Partners is now the largest                president and founder of Wulfe & Co.,
region. In this role Bruce will be              Hispanic-owned law firm in Texas and             a Houston based commercial retail real
responsible for overseeing the                  is now poised for an even greater                estate brokerage, development and
internal audit and controls practice in         presence as a part of the nation’s               property management firm. With more
the south region, and developing and            biggest minority-owned firm. Jacob is a          than 40 years of real estate
executing resource and service plans            winter 2002 graduate of the Center’s             experience, Ed has contributed to a
for the region. The Center would like           Business/Civic Leadership Forum.                 number of major projects in the
to congratulate Eric for this                                                                    Houston areas. Congratulations to Ed
achievement! He is a spring 2005                                                                 for receiving this award! He serves on
graduate of our Business/Civic                                                                   the Center’s Board.
Leadership Forum.

Donna F. Cole (spring 2005) was inducted into the Greater Houston Women's Chamber of Commerce hall of fame.

Bryan Emerson’s (fall 2002) firm, Starlight Investments was reported in the Houston Business Journal as the fastest growing
small company in the Houston area.

Roland Garcia (fall 2007) received the DiversityFirst Award from the Texas Diversity Council.

Pauline Higgins (spring 2007) was chosen by the Texas Lawyer’s editorial staff as a top female attorney who has had an
impact on law and lawyering in the state of Texas within the past five years.

Lynne Humphries (fall 2006) and Marvin Marcell (fall 2007) both received awards of excellence from the Texas Healthcare
Trustees Foundation.
                 Special Thanks to our 2008 Donors (September-December 15th):
Alice Aanstoos                                CenterPoint Energy                            M.D. Anderson Foundation
Access Data Supply                            Nancy Chang                                   Wayne McConnell
Albert and Ethel Herzstein Charitable         DeMontrond Automotive Group, Inc.             Memorial Hermann Hospital System
Foundation                                    Ellen Cohen Campaign                          Mosbacher Foundation, Inc.
Allen Boone Humphries Robinson LLP            Everett Family Fund                           The Redstone Companies
Amegy Bank of Texas                           George & Kathryn Martinez Foundation          Mary Eliza Shaper
Anadarko Petroleum Corporation                Hobby Family Foundation                       Marc Shapiro
Jim and Nelda Blair                           Ned Holmes                                    Vivian L. Smith Foundation
Susan Borches                                 M. Cyril Hosley                               Barron Wallace
Bracewell & Giuliani LLP                      Houston Defender                              Washington Mutual
Stan Bunting                                  Houston Endowment, Inc.                       Wells Fargo Foundation
James Calaway                                 Michael Jhin
Camden Property Trust                         Jones Lang Lasalle

                              And to Our New “Friends of the Future”:
Scott J. Atlas                                Sean Gorman                                   Catherine C. Mosbacher
Dorothy Ables                                 Jamie House                                   Rodney Nathan
Joni Baird                                    Richard Huebner                               Mary Ryder
Clark Baker                                   Patricia Knudson Joiner                       Ana Schick
Thomas Brennan                                Daniel Lahart                                 Terry Shaikh
Jim Brigman                                   Berdon Lawrence                               Heather Simpson
Art Contreras                                 Rolanette Lawrence                            Kimberly Sterling
Charles Cook                                  Mike Maher                                    Harriet Wasserstrum
Rogers Crain                                  Jeff Manley                                   Lorie Westrick-Merill
Irma Diaz-Gonzalez                            Stan Marek                                    Beth Williams
Deborah Fiorito                               Sylvia Ann Mayer                              Beth Wolff
Stephen Fraga                                 Trini Mendenhall-Sosa                         E.D. Wulfe
Brian Gannon                                  Tatcho Mindiola

                                        Events and Announcements

                                                             The Center released a new website in November!
                                                               Click here to check it out if you haven’t yet!
                                                             Center’s Annual Luncheon: April 14, 2009 at the Hyatt Regency
                                                             Houston Have Your Say Live Town Hall Meeting on Growth and
                                                              Transportation: January 29, 2009
                                                             Spring 2008 Business/Civic Leadership Forum:
                                                              Session 1: February 26-28 at the Sugar Land Marriot
                                                             Forum Grads and Board members: Send us your news to be
                                                              featured in the March issue of Future Focus

 On November 18th, the Center hosted their first “Friends” event, by welcoming new President and CEO, Catherine C.
 Mosbacher, in the Center’s offices. To be included in these exclusive events please join Friends of the Future today!
 (See form below)
                                                                                 A 501(c)(3) organization

                                FRIENDS OF THE FUTURE
                                  SHAPING OUR REGION’S TOMORROW

     Friend for Life*: Friend for Life plaque, recognition in our newsletter and at our events,
     a copy of our major reports, a thank you gift, and exclusive “Friends” functions.

     Futurist: Futurist plaque, recognition in our newsletter and at our events, a copy of our
     major reports, a thank you gift, and exclusive “Friends” functions.

     Visionary: Annual certificate, recognition in our newsletter and at our events, a copy of
     our major reports, and a thank you gift.

     Pioneer: Annual certificate, recognition in our newsletter and at our events, and a copy
     of our major reports.

     Friend: Annual certificate, recognition in our newsletter and at our events.
                             *All investment levels are renewable annually

                                  I want to be a FRIEND!

                                                                        YOUR CONTRIBUTION WILL:
Billing Address
                                                                        PROVIDE CRITICAL SUPPORT FOR
                                                                             ONGOIGN POLICY RESEARCH
                                   Friend for Life*                     ALLOW US TO MAKE OUR
                                                                             PRODUCTS AVAILABLE TO THE
Phone                              Futurist            $1000                           HOUSTON HAVE
                                                                             PUBLIC, SUCH AS

                                   Visionary                             YOUR SAY, HOUSTON, TEXAS-
                                                        $500             BECOMING A GLOBAL REGION, OR
Method of Payment:
                                   Pioneer              $250             OUR ENVIRONMENT INDICATOR
   Bill Me                                                               REPORT
                                   Friend               $100            SUPPORT LEADERSHIP TRAINING
   Check Enclosed                                                            AND REGIONAL COLLABORATION
   Online by credit card
   By fax: 713-844-9346       Thank you for your support!

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