Sixteen Thirty Fund




Tax ID:


Tax-Exempt Status:


Budget (2016):

Revenue: $21,258,592
Expenses: $19,660,860
Assets: $7,840,711




Funding and Fiscal Sponsorship Nonprofit


Eric Kessler

Managed By:

Arabella Advisors

The Sixteen Thirty Fund (sometimes styled “1630 Fund”) is a left-of-center lobbying and advocacy organization founded in 2008.[1] Sixteen Thirty Fund often operates alongside its charitable “sister” nonprofit New Venture Fund, which provides similar funding and fiscal sponsorship services to center-left organizations. Both groups, along with the Hopewell Fund and Windward Fund,  are administered by Arabella Advisors, a Washington, D.C.-based philanthropy consulting firm that caters to left-leaning clients.

Both Sixteen Thirty Fund and New Venture Fund have been criticized as “dark money” organizations, serving as a way for left-leaning groups to anonymously funnel money toward various advocacy issues, such as attacking vulnerable Republicans or pushing state-level environmental restrictions. [2][3] In 2015, the fund provided millions in grants to 29 different organizations. That year, Sixteen Thirty Fund’s largest grant—exceeding $1.9 million—went to the League of Conservation Voters Education Fund, the “educational” arm of the League of Conservation Voters, an organization activating and rallying environmentalists to political activism. [4]

The Sixteen Thirty Fund has been characterized as one of the “key groups founded to resist Trump” by the left-leaning Atlantic. [5]

Low-Profile Funding Activities

The Sixteen Thirty Fund keeps a low profile compared with comparable nonprofit organizations. The organization boasts a one-page website, no Facebook page and no Twitter account. The fund has received little news coverage in the past few years. What little press coverage to be found centered on the 2013 effort to recall Democratic sate legislators in Colorado over their votes on a controversial gun-control measure.

That year, Sixteen Thirty Fund donated $35,000 to a Colorado group founded to defended Democratic state Sen. Angela Giron (D-Pueblo) from a recall effort over her votes for more gun control in the state. [6] Giron lost the effort after only 44 percent voted to retain her. [7] During the same recall effort, Sixteen Thirty Fund donated another $35,000 to a group supporting Colorado state Sen. John Morse (D-Colorado Springs), who also supported stricter gun control. [8] Morse also lost the recall vote when 51 percent voted to oust him. [9]

In 2017, the Washington Free Beacon tied the Sixteen Thirty Fund to progressive efforts to hide big money fueling criticism of President Donald Trump’s nominees to several Cabinet-level posts. Targeted nominees included businessman Andy Puzder (who would later withdraw as nominee for Secretary of Labor) and Steven Mnuchin (later confirmed as Secretary of the Treasury). [10]

Another publication, Tax Analysts, noticed Sixteen Thirty Fund’s financial support for “Tax March” rallies planned to protest President Trump’s unwillingness to release his tax returns. It is unclear how much Sixteen Thirty Fund contributed to the march. [11]

Ballot Initiatives

On September 4, 2018, the Missouri-based Kansas City Star reported a $3 million donation from Sixteen Thirty Fund to Raise Up Missouri, a left-wing PAC seeking to raise the state’s minimum wage to $12 per hour through a 2018 ballot initiative. Sixteen Thirty Fund also reportedly gave $500,000 to the PAC in 2017, and an additional $500,000 to it in May 2018. [12]

2018 Midterm Election

The Sixteen Thirty Fund spent approximately $740,000 in independent expenditures and electioneering communications during the 2018 midterm election.[13]

Sixteen Thirty Fund: 2018 Midterm Outside Spending
Sixteen Thirty Fund ProjectAmountExpenditure Type
Demand Justice$317,696Electioneering Communications
Floridians for a Fair Shake$286,113Electioneering Communications
Floridians for a Fair Shake$7,537Independent Expenditure
SoCal Healthcare Coalition$120,149Electioneering Communications
SoCal Healthcare Coalition$5,875Independent Expenditure
Ohioans for Economic Opportunity$2,721Independent Expenditure


Eric Kessler, a former Clinton administration environmental policy staffer who also serves as principal of liberal philanthropic and investment strategy firm Arabella Advisors, is president of Sixteen Thirty Fund. [14] He additionally serves as the board chair for the New Venture Fund. [15] More than 100 progressive organizations boast connections to Kessler and the New Venture Fund. [16]

Board of Directors

In 2016 and 2017, the Sixteen Thirty Fund board of directors consists of Arabella Advisors principal Eric Kessler, Albright Stonebridge Group senior advisor Michael Madnik, Democratic Party consultant and former Hillary Clinton 2008 campaign spokesman Douglas Hattaway, Arabella Advisors chief financial officer Wilbur Priester, and Arabella Advisors general counsel Andrew Schulz. [17] [18]


The Sixteen Thirty Fund’s revenues grew 1,547 percent between 2009 and 2017.

In 2017, the Sixteen Thirty Fund reported revenues of nearly $79.6 million, expenditures of $46.9 million, and net assets of $39.9 million. [19] This represented a growth of 274 percent in revenues from 2016 to 2017.

In 2016, the Sixteen Thirty Fund reported revenues of $21.3 million, expenditures of $19.7 million, and net assets of $7.2 million. [20]

In 2009, the Sixteen Thirty Fund reported revenues of $4.8 million, expenditures of $4.4 million, and net assets totaling $447,394. [21]

Sources of Funding

The Washington Free Beacon reported that the Sixteen Thirty Fund received $860,000 from four labor unions in 2015 and 2016, including the AFL-CIO and the National Education Association. [22]

Sixteen Thirty Fund also received over $4.5 million from the Atlantic Philanthropies, a now-defunct Bermuda-based philanthropic enterprise that funded left-of-center organizations. [23] Other known funders of Sixteen Thirty include the Tides Foundation. [24]


While the Sixteen Thirty Fund primarily provides incubation (or fiscal sponsorship) services, it also pays out millions of dollars in grants each year.

In 2017, the Sixteen Thirty Fund paid $13,319,818 in grants: [25]

Sixteen Thirty Fund Grantees (2017)Amount
League of Conservation Voters$3,850,000
Partnership Project Action Fund$1,160,000
Environment America$1,100,000
Mainers for Health Care $800,000
Natural Resource Defense Council Action Fund$750,000
Raise Up Missouri$500,000
Michigan Time to Care$400,000
New Venture Fund $313,722
American Cancer Society Cancer Action Network$310,846
Virginia New Majority $285,196
Progress Now$221,500
New Jersey Working Families Alliance$215,000
Maine People's Alliance$215,000
Black Progressive Action Coalition$200,000 Civiv Action$170,000$150,000
New Florida Majority $150,000
Organizing for Action$150,000
Black Leadership Organizing Collaborative $150,000
Raise Up Massachusetts $110,000
Center for American Progress Action Fund$110,000
Kingdom Mission Society$105,000
Fair Share$100,000
Our Revolution$100,000
National Institute for Reproductive Health Action Fund$100,000
Faith in Public Life Action Fund$98,000
Working Families Organization$90,000
California Calls Action Fund$75,000
Center for Gender and Racial Equity$75,000
Citizen Action of New York$65,000
Citizen Action of New Jersey$65,000
MomsRising Together$65,000
Mijente $50,000
America Votes$50,000
Advance North carolina Inc. $50,000
West Virginia Citizen Action Group$50,000
NEO Philanthropy Action$41,907
Progressive Leadership Alliance of Nevada Action Fund$40,000
Promise Arizona in Action$40,000
Arizona Wins$30,196
Citizen Action of Wisconsin $30,000
Center for Community Change Action$28,000
Texas Organizing Project$25,000
Action NC$25,000
Citizen Action Illinois$25,000
Missouri Jobs With Justice Voter Action$25,000
Arkansas Community Organizations$25,000
TakeAction Minnesota $25,000
Rights and Democracy Project $25,000
Organize Now Inc. $25,000
Washington Community Action Network Education and Research Fund$25,000
Delawareans for Social and Economic Justice$25,000
Bread for the World$25,000
Freedman Boyd Hollander Goldberg Urias and Ward PA$24,225
Arizonans for Fair Wage and Healthy Families$20,000
Missouri Impact Inc.$15,000
Pennsylvania Health Access Fund$15,000
Ballot Initiative Strategy Center Inc.$15,000
Tennessee Citizen Alliance$15,000
ProgressNow Education$15,000
South Carolina Small Business Chamber of Commerce$10,500
US Black Chambers Inc. $8,000
The Hopewell Fund$6,549
Battle Born Progress$5,714

In 2016, the Sixteen Thirty Fund paid $14,482,590 in grants: [26]

Sixteen Thirty Fund Grantees (2016)Amount
Sum$14,482,590 Action Fund$100,000
Advance North Carolina Inc. $100,000
Alaska Conservation Voters $47,500
All Hands on Deck Nework Inc. $18,000
America Votes $400,000
Americans United for Change $98,860
Arizonans for Fair Wage and Healthy Families $190,000
Black Leadership Organizing Collaborative $100,000
Bus Federation Civic Fund$25,000
Business Council of Alabama $30,000
Center for American Progress Action Fund $12,5000
Center for Community Change Action $975,000
Center for Popular Democracy Action Fund $37,000
Center for Racial and Gender Equity $50,000
Citizen Action of Wisconsin Inc. $20,000
Civic Participation Action Fund $1,100,000
Colorado Families for a Fair Wage$22,4500$100,000
Community Organizations in Action$25,917
Democratic Governors Association$20,000
Emerge Wisconsin $35,000
Environement America$1,100,000
Environmental Advocates of New York$10,000
Environmental Defense Action Fund$1,500,000
Every Voice $990,000
Fight for the Future Education Fund$5,000
For Our Future Action Fund $600,000
Free Press Action Fund $20,000
Freeman Boyd Hollander Goldberg Urias and Ward PA$22,500
Freedom for all Americans $37,326
Greater Wisconsin Committee Inc. $207,750
House Majority PAC$25,000
Lawyers Committee for Civil Rights Under Law $25,000
LCV Political Engagement Fund$50,000
Leadership Conference on Civil and Human Rights$49,000
League of Conservation Voters$1,300,000
Living United for Change in Arizona $20,000
Maine People's Alliance$10,000
Majority Forward $500,000
Make North Carolina First $50,000
Media Matters Action Network$429,000
New Florida Majority Action Fund $100,000
New Futures Fund $25,000
New Venture Fund $379,964
NILC Immigrant Justice Fund$25,000
No On U$6,000
Ohio Organizing Campaign$50,000
One Wisconsin Now Inc. $14,000
Organize Now Inc. $116,900
Partnership Project Action Fund $1,120,000
People for the American Way$11,073
Planned Parenthood Advocates of Wisconsn Inc. $20,000
Progressive Agenda Committee $48,500
ProgressNow $15,000
Raise Up Washington$10,000
Sierra Club$1,000,000
South Dakota for Responsible Lending$9,800
State Engagement Fund$250,000
US Global Leadership Campaign$25,000
Virginia New Majority$120,000
Voter Access Institute $50,000
We Are Wisconsin Inc. $14,000
Wisconsin League of Conservation Voters$20,000
Wisconsin Progress$100,000
Woring Families Organization $20,000
Working Families Party National Independent Expenditure Committee$10,000

In 2015, the Sixteen Thirty Fund paid $6,279,578 in grants: [27]

Sixteen Thirty Fund Grantees (2015)Amount
Sum$6,279,578 Action$75,000
Americans for Tax Fairness$100,000
Bread for the World$12,500
Center for Community Change (CCC) Action$610,000
Center for Rights in Action$50,000
Church World Service$12,500
Citizen Action of Wisconsin$14,000
Color of Change$40,000
Color of Change Education Fund$75,000
Demand Progress Action (fiscally sponsored by Sixteen Thirty Fund)$55,000
Earth Day Network$50,000
Environmental Defense Fund (EDF)$675,000
Fair Share$550,000
Free Press Action Fund$125,000
Freedom for All Americans$75,000
League of Conservation Voters (LCV)$1,925,000
Louisiana Federation for Children PAC$70,000
New Progressive Network$13,000
Northwest Health Foundation$10,000
One Nation Forward$5,000
Pineros Campesinos Unidos Del$20,000
Planned Parenthood Advocates of Wisconsin$14,000
Presente Action$20,000
Stand for Children$80,000
Partnership Project Action Fund$1,450,000
The Public Investigator$28,578
United Working Families$75,000
US Global Leadership Campaign$25,000

Consulting and Management Fees

In 2017, the Sixteen Thirty Fund paid its highest contractor, SKDKnickerbocker for $7.1 million. The other highest contractors for that year include Buying Time LLC, which received $3.7 million; Arabella Advisors for $2.1 million; Ethica Media for $1.7 million; and Revolution Messaging for $1.3 million. [28]

In 2016, the Sixteen Thirty Fund paid $400,000 in consulting fees to the left-wing Democracy Alliance. [29] It also hired Arabella Advisors, which was paid $789,891 in consulting fees; SKDKnickerbocker for $268,944; Block By Block, Inc. for $527,950; and Precision Strategies for $435,141. [30]

Between 2009 and 2017, Sixteen Thirty Fund paid $5,391,629 to contractors. [31]

Sixteen Thirty Fund Contractors
ContractorTotal (2009-2017)
Buying Time LLC$3,731,790
Arabella Advisors$3,639,796
Ethica Media LLC$1,739,975
Revolution Messaging LLC$1,287,619
Block By Block Inc$527,950
K&L Gates$450,740
Precision Strategies$435,141
Democracy Alliance$400,000
Information Staffing Services$339,548
US Action$264,500
Freedman Consulting LLC$235,000
Arabella Philanthropic Investment$162,604
Community Organizations in Action$151,500
Americans for Democratic Action$132,500
Jochum Shore & Trossevin PC$126,000
Seligman Consulting$108,350
The Konkurrenz Group$108,000
The Atlas Project$107,250

Financial Documents

The Sixteen Thirty Fund’s Application for Recognition of Exemption (Form 1024) was filed with the IRS on August 31, 2009, and is available here.

The Sixteen Thirty Fund’s IRS Form 990 filings for 2016 and 2017 were obtained by the Capital Research Center and are available here:

The Sixteen Thirty Fund’s lobbying disclosure (LD-2) form is available here.


  1. “Sixteen Thirty Fund.” Sixteen Thirty Fund. Accessed April 18, 2017. ^
  2. Markay, Lachan. “Over 100 Left-Wing Groups Sourced to DC Dark Money Outfit.” Washington Free Beacon. October 22, 2015. Accessed February 18, 2017. ^
  3. Bland, Scott. “Liberal Secret-money Network Hammers House GOP.” POLITICO. July 29, 2018. Accessed January 08, 2019. ^
  4. Sixteen Thirty Fund, Return of Organization Exempt from Income Tax (Form 990), 2015, Schedule I Part II ^
  5. Daniel Pozen. “The Tax-Code Shift That’s Changing Liberal Activism.” The Atlantic. November 27, 2018. Accessed May 28, 2019. ^
  6. Roper, Peter. “Outside money helps Giron.” Pueblo Chieftain. June 10, 2013. Accessed April 18, 2017. ^
  7. Bunch, Joey. “Angela Giron ousted in Colorado recall election, thanks supporters in Pueblo.” The Denver Post. April 28, 2016. Accessed April 18, 2017. ^
  8. Gardner, Aaron . “Sen. Morse Claims to Fight Outside Interest Groups While Outside Interest Groups Fund Pro Morse Campaign.” Media Trackers. June 17, 2013. Accessed April 19, 2017. ^
  9. Lee, Kurtis . “Sen. John Morse ousted in historic vote, vows to “continue to fight”.” The Denver Post. April 28, 2016. Accessed April 19, 2017. ^
  10. Markay, Lachlan . “Left-Wing Front Groups Make Anti-Trump Money Untraceable.” Washington Free Beacon. February 22, 2017. Accessed April 20, 2017. . ^
  11. Gattoni-Celli, Luca. “National Tax March Planners Lean Left as April 15 Events Near.” Tax Analysts. April 11, 2017. Accessed April 19, 2017. ^
  12. Hancock, Jason. “Dark Money Group Drops $3 Million into Missouri Minimum Wage Campaign.” Kansascity. September 4, 2018. Accessed September 06, 2018. ^
  13. “Sixteen Thirty Fund Outside Spending Summary 2018.” Center for Responsive Politics. Accessed March 22, 2019. ^
  14. “Our People.” Arabella Advisors. Accessed April 20, 2017. ^
  15. “Board of Directors.” New Venture Fund. Accessed April 20, 2017. ^
  16. Markay, Lachlan. “Over 100 Left-Wing Groups Sourced to DC Dark Money Outfit.” Washington Free Beacon. October 22, 2015. Accessed April 20, 2017. ^
  17. Return of Organization Exempt from Income Tax (Form 990). Sixteen Thirty Fund (2016). Part VII, Section A. ^
  18. Return of Organization Exempt from Income Tax (Form 990). Sixteen Thirty Fund (2017). Part VII, Section A. ^
  19. Return of Organization Exempt from Income Tax (Form 990). Sixteen Thirty Fund. 2017. Schedule A, Part I, Lines 12, 18, 22. ^
  20. Return of Organization Exempt from Income Tax (Form 990). Sixteen Thirty Fund. 2016. Schedule A, Part I, Lines 12, 18, 22. ^
  21. Return of Organization Exempt from Income Tax (Form 990). Sixteen Thirty Fund. 2009. Schedule A, Part I, Lines 12, 18, 22. ^
  22. Markay, Lachlan. “Left-Wing Front Groups Make Anti-Trump Money Untraceable.” Washington Free Beacon. February 22, 2017. Accessed April 20, 2017. ^
  23. Maghami, Neil. “A Donor Can Stand Up: Battling over donor intent at the Atlantic Philanthropies.” Capital Research Center. April 13, 2015. Accessed April 20, 2017. ^
  24. Tides Foundation, Return of Organization Exempt from Income Tax (Form 990), 2014, Schedule I ^
  25. Return of Organization Exempt from Income Tax (Form 990). Sixteen Thirty Fund. 2017. Schedule I, Part II (Grants) ^
  26. Return of Organization Exempt from Income Tax (Form 990). Sixteen Thirty Fund. 2016. Schedule I, Part II (Grants) ^
  27. Return of Organization Exempt from Income Tax (Form 990). Sixteen Thirty Fund. 2015. Schedule I, Part II (Grants) ^
  28. Return of Organization Exempt from Income Tax (Form 990). Sixteen Thirty Fund. 2017. Schedule A, Part 1, Lines 12, 18, 22. Available: ^
  29. Sixteen Thirty Fund, Return of Organization Exempt From Income Tax, 2016, Schedule B, Part VII, Section B. ^
  30. Sixteen Thirty Fund, Return of Organization Exempt From Income Tax, 2016, Schedule B, Part VII, Section B. ^
  31. Return of Organization Exempt from Income Tax (Form 990). Sixteen Thirty Fund (2009 – 2017). Part VII, Section B (Independent Contractors). ^

Directors, Employees & Supporters

  1. Cristobal Alex
    Board Member
  2. Wilbur Priester
    Chief Financial Officer and Board Member
  3. Andrew Schulz
    General Counsel and Board Member
  4. Michael Madnik
    Board Member
  5. Molly McUsic
    Former Treasurer
  6. Eric Kessler
    President and Board Member
  7. Lee Bodner
    Former Project Manager (Arabella Advisors)

Child Organizations

  1. All Above All Action Fund (AAAAF) (Non-profit)
  2. Allied Progress Action (Non-profit)
  3. Americans for Affordable Birth Control Action Fund (Non-profit)
  4. Arizonans United for Health Care (Non-profit)
  5. Black Civic Engagement Action Fund (Democracy Alliance) (Non-profit)
  6. Businesses for Responsible Tax Reform (Non-profit)
  7. Colorado United for Families (Non-profit)
  8. Constitutional Responsibility Project (Non-profit)
  9. Demand Justice (Non-profit)
  10. Demand Progress Action (DPA) (Non-profit)
  11. Climate Action Fund (Democracy Alliance) (Non-profit)
  12. Democracy Action Fund (Democracy Alliance) (Non-profit)
  13. Equity Forward Action (Equity Fwd Action) (Non-profit)
  14. Floridians for a Fair Shake (Non-profit)
  15. For Our Families (Non-profit)
  16. Health Care FAQs (Non-profit)
  17. Health Care Voter (Non-profit)
  18. Health Care Voters of Nevada (Non-profit)
  19. Health Care for America Now (HCAN) (Non-profit)
  20. Inclusive Economy Action Fund (Democracy Alliance) (Non-profit)
  21. Kansans for Secure Elections (Non-profit)
  22. Keep Iowa Healthy (Non-profit)
  23. Abortion Access Force (Lady Parts Justice) (Non-profit)
  24. Latino Engagement Action Fund (Democracy Alliance) (Non-profit)
  25. Mainers Against Health Care Cuts (Non-profit)
  26. Make It Work Action (Non-profit)
  27. Media Democracy Action Fund (Non-profit)
  28. Michigan Families for Economic Prosperity (Non-profit)
  29. Navigator Research (Non-profit)
  30. New American Majority Action Fund (Democracy Alliance) (Non-profit)
  31. New Jersey for a Better Future (Non-profit)
  32. North Carolinians for a Fair Economy (Non-profit)
  33. Not One Penny (Non-profit)
  34. Ohio Committee for Safe and Secure Elections (Non-profit)
  35. Ohioans for Economic Opportunity (Non-profit)
  36. Our Lives on the Line (Non-profit)
  37. PA Progress (Non-profit)
  38. Protect Our Care (Non-profit)
  39. Protect PA Voters (Non-profit)
  40. Protect The Investigation (Non-profit)
  41. Respect Workers, Respect Voters (Non-profit)
  42. Secure Michigan Elections (Non-profit)
  43. SoCal Healthcare Coalition (Non-profit)
  44. Speak Out Central New York (Non-profit)
  45. State Engagement Initiative (Democracy Alliance) (Non-profit)
  46. Stop Payday Predators (Non-profit)
  47. Tax March (Non-profit)
  48. Tax Plan Answers (Non-profit)
  49. The Love Vote (Non-profit)
  50. Western Values Project Action (Non-profit)
  51. Youth Engagement Action Fund (Democracy Alliance) (Non-profit)
  52. Youth Engagement Fund (Democracy Alliance) (Non-profit)

Donation Recipients

  1. 350 Action (Non-profit)
  2. A. Philip Randolph Institute (APRI) (Non-profit)
  3. Action NC (Non-profit)
  4. Advance Carolina (Non-profit)
  5. Advancement Project (Non-profit)
  6. Alaska Center (Non-profit)
  7. America Votes (Non-profit)
  8. American Wind Energy Association (Non-profit)
  9. Americans for Tax Fairness (Non-profit)
  10. Americans United for Change (AUFC) (Non-profit)
  11. Black Progressive Action Coalition (BPAC) (Political Party/527)
  12. Blueprint NC (Non-profit)
  13. Bread for the World (Non-profit)
  14. Bus Federation Civic Fund (Non-profit)
  15. Bus Project (Non-profit)
  16. California Calls (Non-profit)
  17. Center for American Progress (CAP) (Non-profit)
  18. Center for American Progress Action Fund (CAP Action) (Non-profit)
  19. Center for Community Change (CCC) (Non-profit)
  20. Center for Community Change (CCC) Action (Non-profit)
  21. Center for Popular Democracy (CPD) (Non-profit)
  22. Center for Popular Democracy (CPD) Action Fund (Non-profit)
  23. Center for Rights in Action (Other Group)
  24. Church World Service (Non-profit)
  25. Citizen Action of Wisconsin (Non-profit)
  26. Citizen Action of Wisconsin Education Fund (Non-profit)
  27. Civic Participation Action Fund (CPAF) (Non-profit)
  28. Color of Change (Non-profit)
  29. Education Fund (Non-profit)
  30. Demand Progress Action (DPA) (Non-profit)
  31. Democratic Governors Association (DGA) (Political Party/527)
  32. Earth Day Network (Non-profit)
  33. Environment America (Non-profit)
  34. Environment America Action Fund (Political Party/527)
  35. Environmental Defense Action Fund (Non-profit)
  36. Environmental Defense Fund (EDF) (Non-profit)
  37. Every Voice (Non-profit)
  38. Every Voice Action (Non-profit)
  39. Fair Share (Non-profit)
  40. Fight for the Future (Non-profit)
  41. Fight for the Future Education Fund (Non-profit)
  42. Florida For All (Political Party/527)
  43. For Our Future Action Fund (Political Party/527)
  44. Free Press Action Fund (Non-profit)
  45. Freedom for All Americans (Non-profit)
  46. Greater Wisconsin Committee (Political Party/527)
  47. Higher Heights (Non-profit)
  48. Hopewell Fund (Non-profit)
  49. House Majority PAC (Political Party/527)
  50. Iowa Citizen Action Network (Non-profit)
  51. Iowa Citizens for Community Improvement (Non-profit)
  52. Latino Victory Project (Non-profit)
  53. Lawyers Committee for Civil Rights Under Law (Non-profit)
  54. League of Conservation Voters (LCV) Action Fund (Political Party/527)
  55. Leadership Conference on Civil and Human Rights (LCCHR) (Non-profit)
  56. League of Conservation Voters (LCV) (Non-profit)
  57. Majority Forward (Non-profit)
  58. Media Matters Action Network (Non-profit)
  59. Mi Familia Vota (Non-profit)
  60. Mijente (Non-profit)
  61. MomsRising (Non-profit)
  62. MoveOn Civic Action ( (Non-profit)
  63. National Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP) (Non-profit)
  64. National Action Network (NAN) (Non-profit)
  65. New Florida Majority (Non-profit)
  66. New Florida Majority Education Fund (Non-profit)
  67. New Futures Fund (Non-profit)
  68. New Venture Fund (NVF) (Non-profit)
  69. New Virginia Majority (Non-profit)
  70. NILC Immigrant Justice Fund (Non-profit)
  71. Ohio Organizing Collaborative (Non-profit)
  72. Organize Now Inc (Non-profit)
  73. Organizing for Action (OFA) (Non-profit)
  74. Our Revolution (Non-profit)
  75. Partnership Project (Non-profit)
  76. Partnership Project Action Fund (Non-profit)
  77. Patriot Majority USA (Non-profit)
  78. People for the American Way (PFAW) (Non-profit)
  79. PowerPAC (Non-profit)
  80. (Presente ACTION) (Non-profit)
  81. Progressive Agenda Committee (Non-profit)
  82. ProgressNow (Non-profit)
  83. Represent.Us (Non-profit)
  84. Sierra Club (Non-profit)
  85. State Engagement Fund (Non-profit)
  86. State Voices (Non-profit)
  87. SumofUs (Non-profit)
  88. TakeAction Minnesota (Non-profit)
  89. Funders Committee for Civic Participation (FCCP) (Non-profit)
  90. U.S. Public Interest Research Group (US-PIRG) (Non-profit)
  91. UnidosUS (formerly National Council of La Raza) Action Fund (Non-profit)
  92. Wisconsin Voices (Non-profit)
  93. Women’s Foundation of California (Non-profit)
  94. Working Families Organization (WFO) (Non-profit)
  95. Working Families Party (WFP) (Political Party/527)
  See an error? Let us know!

Nonprofit Information

  • Accounting Period: December - November
  • Tax Exemption Received: August 1, 2009

  • Available Filings

    Period Form Type Total revenue Total functional expenses Total assets (EOY) Total liabilities (EOY) Unrelated business income? Total contributions Program service revenue Investment income Comp. of current officers, directors, etc. Form 990
    2016 Dec Form 990 $21,258,592 $19,660,860 $7,840,711 $635,342 N $21,155,860 $0 $0 $0
    2015 Dec Form 990 $5,617,209 $8,660,897 $6,667,545 $1,059,908 N $5,577,209 $40,000 $0 $0 PDF
    2014 Dec Form 990 $16,523,735 $10,880,643 $9,157,873 $506,548 N $16,523,735 $0 $0 $0 PDF
    2013 Dec Form 990 $5,269,965 $2,721,133 $3,158,689 $150,456 N $5,269,965 $0 $0 $0 PDF
    2012 Dec Form 990 $812,500 $353,098 $485,907 $26,506 N $812,500 $0 $0 $0 PDF
    2011 Dec Form 990 $93,600 $93,600 $0 $0 N $93,600 $0 $0 $0 PDF

    Additional Filings (PDFs)

    Sixteen Thirty Fund

    WASHINGTON, DC 20036-2656