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Fiscal Year 2017 Nonprofit Security Grant Program Overview As appropriated by the Department of Homeland Security Appropriations Act, 2017 (Pub. L. No. 115-31) and as authorized by Section 2003 of the Homeland Security Act of 2002, (Pub. L. No. 107-296), as amended; the Department of Homeland Security’s (DHS) Fiscal Year (FY) 2017 Nonprofit Security Grant Program (NSGP) provides funding support for target hardening and other physical security enhancements to nonprofit organizations that are at high risk of a terrorist attack and located within one Fiscal Year (FY) 2017 Urban Area Security Initiative (UASI)-designated urban areas. The NSGP also promotes emergency preparedness coordination and collaboration activities between public and private community representatives as well as state and local government agencies The FY 2017 NSGP plays an important role in the implementation of the National Preparedness System by supporting the development and sustainment of core capabilities. The core capabilities, outlined in the National Preparedness Goal (the Goal) are essential for the execution of the five mission areas—Prevention, Protection, Mitigation, Response, and Recovery mission areas and the realization of a secure and resilient Nation. Funding In FY 2017, the total amount of funds under this grant program is $25,000,000.
The International Health Commission of the AME Church invites everyone to take a “Wellness Vacation in July and August”. Eight (8) years ago The International Health Commission of the AME Church established July as Faith Based Health, Wellness, Nutrition and Fitness Month and August as Clergy and Clergy Family Wellness Month. Over the eight (8) years the following partners American Heart Association, Association of Black Cardiologist, Prostate Health Education Network (PHEN), American Cancer Society and Heart&Soul Magazine have participated and supported the July and August Wellness promotion and events.
Updated: July 3, 2017 — 4:57 PM EDT by Kristin E. Holmes, Staff Writer @DailyK | [email protected]
Ed Hofstaedter pulls up in front of St. John’s United Methodist Church in Northampton Township for a quick drive-thru prayer.
A Richboro business analyst, he wants to send up a thank-you because his son scored in the top 6 percent on his medical school admission test. Reaching out the window of his gray Lexus, the 52-year-old Hofstaedter grasps hands with prayer team member Sue Uzelmeier and her 13-year-old grandson, Aaron, and bows his head. Within minutes, he’s on his way.
God comes to us all in many shapes, forms, and meanings. At St. Peter A.M.E. church we take you as you are. We encourage positive fellowship that guides us closer to Christ. If you find yourself needing shelter, peace, true happiness, or a closer relationship with Jesus Christ St. Peter A.M.E is here.